United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 506
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 506 of the 1981 volume:
an-J mm. I
I' A . ll
T1 CLC Q95 19 31
4 5,1115 S Cac mal 1L1CiFLi,MNGLi? my
Dedicated to Admiral Malcolm Clark
S'Anyone who encountered
Malcolm Emery iMac, Clark,
even under the most fleeting of
circumstances, recognized in-
stantly that here was a man of
unique humanity. The quality
was readily apparent in him as
a cadet. By the time he had ri-
sen in rank to Rear Admiral and
Superintendent of the Coast
Cuard Academy its genuine-
ness was touching a wide vari-
ety of people.
Admiral Clark, after many
years in command, engineering
and research billets in the Coast
Cuard, knew his final mission
well. It was to instill, largely by
example, an understanding of
responsibility, humanity and
unpretentious pride among the
men and women ofthe Corps of
Cadets who will lead the Coast
Cuard in the years ahead.
No matter where you met
him - at the academy, down-
town Ncw London, in Wash-
ington, or Hartford or aboard
ship - Mac Clark was always
the same, a quiet, good-hu-
mored, introspective man filled
with ideas and always ready to
listen to others.
He hardly seemed a likely
candidate for a heart attack.
But he was a hard worker, total-
ly involved with the academy
yet ready to shoulder and share
concerns of the civilian com-
in,-wrv W 5. .V . .
. A uf L it
-, 1. '
mis. must espn-emily rm tiiuse xxtim
serxed Xtltil limi. Best oi till, he
tml it pruiimind and lasting illiiill-
eiiee on time ezidets whose slieeess
mis LliXN'2lf'S his overriding objee-
tlemuii. Ile typified a sensitive
dignity' that we till strive forf said
Capt. Robert T. Cetmari. acade-
my admissions director. That says
' ' Y IN
f x 7 'rev ,I
g gym,-, 5-M5 -1.-1-:ff -V - "1
. ij." " '
,y.:g,4QQ3..:w i1,..5,f+, M V
-' ?9wf'tmf'aM,f lwfffw t
'L ...mia . .
1' I-1 tfiflif
ww. ix , vw .59
f..iU1f'f ' '
,, ,, 'ggi ,M 1 '
.,i1QQ',il'Lfii 'L ,N -. :Q
i , i
H 3131. R PxDIXfHRfXL XILXLCQLM
KS. CGAST GUARD
1923 - 1933K
Xlulf,-olm EH1erjxCfIark wz15bomcmGciO-
bm' 14. 1923. at Carnbridge, NY. where
he v.'g15 grud11aied from Cambridge
SCEFOOE in 1940. He was graxduaied from
H15 LSA Coast Guard ,ilCEldi?U1y, New
London, Ccmneciicutv with a Bachelor of
QvQf:ic?1xuf Degree in NLg11'i1xf2 Eugi31e2Gri1'ag
md vqith Q. c'r mu'r1isSi0n of Er15ig1 1 On fume
Irie Gcwwfffcl EHS first assigruuer xt fm' ffm?
juffgnlu nfs ilmxrurlmj, Uflficfif on bw:,u 'c 2 this
lfilfflfl ?fI,fX.?N.'I.H'I'H cvpm'QUiif lgg fmt of
Q5exf,l,? lf-. V.'21Shir1gton, ma Belring frm F1524
Iwi, fzf,-412,111maiiifnrl patrol, MM Gvfsvdn amfi
wzzfsuszx I' 'z'm'11 juli' U1TXHJ'v!"I'??l'3l""513- EYE '33,
iw' vwufe n slurlr-lrll lit lin- I,Oi4y37Kk T34-2ff:u5
f'H'llf'l Vfuqi fhrmi 'wi'11"1lw"' 'MUN
, -. ., x,. X Q f 4iw-' 22 pw
4xli'fzifm laiiafx -fuhffifl'nf'f'f11:1s1wf"9-'Q 1 1
, X X. w. H1 v,'
WSH 'V 'lQ:r1vig1:iii1i1',f' f'2!z2if"H!, imifq
X ffm!-J: V. X 1
f , 41 ,ff
. , A: Q
'ggi :k,. JS.
,fm ff E
YJ gm iiafifm mimi 5F?Q,fCQ, 2 YV
f- 1 TZYT' ,-, Z 11- Y, :
L naii, 811,145 ima men L33
f .pw Ti ,- ,--.Kfyff ix k VW
kffi5iLL,.1i, .!'g'L,f'.,:'.-.. xfflhil 5.15: L2
9I9,1UIl?1OUi an nsaskmii, ,
in ,uLh1i155LlM21s xiJap: 11
'illfltfll an we A' 2m4:.H1n.fk iw :may ,
,,.,.!,v, ,,!w,z,'?f-3 .
, ifyhilfl Ugg- 11f.1.1,xi:,f,
if Hifi? eh? Yuki L. ' Lum J ifzg
d' 5'X1f,'iT3t!fC4,ULQ' H111 1 45111-Q
. , 1 T 1, Il"-If ,Q lj.. ,V "
M51 NE gmv 141.11 1- 'uc
fgI,,43,,,.,1 ,,, flj , , ,,,A,f,k,
. X1.,,, :,.,: ., f'
Lamps? Qvliilffg -
113.'EliflQf'i3f x L
ww fy ' y
lxwfky W5 ,
.M '3 ,
Q 'Q A
11- P 1
V F, .,
ff 'A ..
' '--35-, 'ff
,w-A - Q' Ma.-,
7 M ' 5 ,',.aLv-P' .. ,,,,
MQMV, M -'L fx R W
,... r, , ,gh V
-Q- , .
,f 15 1- 'gn ,,,,
I 44 " N I
,1 1 I '
qx A .
f H X 1 x N 1
f x X U
Q XA 4
, ee PM Evil?
1 -4 1-up-nur-L '
,vos-a-,w,.-can-ul.-4 H-,Q - .
5' M STMSES
r -n 3
'sf 7 ' X I
. fx . ., . .
-- ,, .f.. I, ' A 3 : ' . -
1 . ,,.K-2 ,' ,-....p,g, . - 4 ,. Y -' . , , - f ' -f'- , V 4 - R. ,-Q
niin.. M n I, ,XB an . 'dw I Y' ,X-,Q - l rf rf V x., .V -X 44, -W Vx , ,V ,VM 7 Y gicy-1o5:f ,S
" ,VW I -.L c 'I - f, A- . 5 , .'.. , ' -N V .Wig f y, 1,3 V Q.-. ,p.si.u.'- 3 . '
B .Pg 1 u v , ' , , ,S Q, .., -A! -' x. 11 N "'l- I 1. 4 .A1h.lr' s 4 1 'yf 'ff-.5 3,95 Fl: api: -.."',,.-fS"fj:1L--,:. fi: gf
1, . ,, .4 'M , ',.j-H -V. vm 1- I ,Y 5' , NWN. .-pn x XF- ,A y -5' 'gl 'mg-'.'1:14mNL49"" fins' .J 4'l'Zi:,Q-2.-,-z',.,"' V45-
-' 'H"+'f-' ' 'W 44" ti Q' ww' - - ' 1 -5-.-4' - if "'-NSY 7lv'1"1- -HC.T.i PHI-""fH 4 "X ff' ' : --.
1' --,, m e ,, , ' . 1 A' . " ,. - - , 5,5 " 471' -1- .HQ . - ,V-.im "'- ,,.','.'fA1n:- - ' - . 'Q'
W a 3 , i ,rm ,, 1 Q-.wax nh xi my 1. ,Q gh-:gs.m5.l?::,4'i'g,,3- , 5.53. . A 4 A S':A.?4,ap:VU.k. U qi
+ '..,u-gh 'Y-Mn'-,' f-fuzz'--, -?'Ygg.4Q pw ' w'.Mm1f-vfrm 1" -.2-44 1,55 5 -
, . -" 'n 5 f ' A '- . .'-.'- - .-' r- ', . 4, . . . . H. . MV, Y n h
. ' 'sf-n. f"'f9!.'1x3.4 luzsfcg-2""" Yflwvggf--"fivc'w""2"S.-H Q35 "3 1 . . .'., 1" 'fm U" 1' , - "R ' V" .1
I ,, my 'V ,. , , P, - . , N V, my , .QE . I 1 , an h, , I1 nog 1 H L , ,. ,, ,Q-1'
. ..,,,.. ,.,'f ,' ,-- J V1-.-nk. . . ,..M.. Q V. . . - +-- ,- ..4:y,,a-,- . - Q 4.-.
' N ' fu" v W- is N' A F' '-Wa " 'K' 51' V l' 'g' ' "k"V W ' XMI 'f' ' "N 'xt ' N 'Qi 'thx
.ihfvyh-S-Yjlwft Lx3I,x.. x 2 -v'1',A:X1,' in t rkuqwrv - 'NNN '-xt? vm 'K :xx , : I .Q 'u
, 'vu-9 Q wus ' . ,, .,. X. , -. , '., Nngfbfg' s Q- . , . h ' .
-'-QS-arffwr., P ' . -Q' usa ' rf.: A - W A .rf 35.92.321-C ' - 1
, 'n ' ' . 'f,1"-Q--J,h5p WJ... 'NW' ' ' fI"" -, I . -.5 ' Y ., -.w,,"'+-.1 Hs N gy" --5 N '
. . , -H A. 4. 4 A. :W :W " "f"Lifv-.211 -
. . . A . , V . , - -
V........- -,...... A , ..,.-....-..-....- ...,,
'v. - T35
df"-' f ff'
a'4:5,,, , ,.,.,
I X ,I"X ,,la-X
r '4 AW., -W
f. " ' 3
-:' ff -1
f f ,-q-M ' g
.-. v -' .,
Y ' ',,,,.,. in .
.N ,,,. ,nw -,
w- ... ,fr-
-nul"' 1 M" ,.-nnlwflff "' ""' -
,..,...Q",,,... if., M,-WH
l' 1 EV' , "
df' W " f
x ' K
- I X - 0- - .H+ ., ,y
- ' f' 'W ' Av, Q
my ... .
.., w , v
I , Ns
, -J.. '.
,J , 4
, .-fwfr' A
.. s , L-
. 7 5'
f W 5
2 U S i .,,n.,.,
. fi "
5 . 13 "' '
2 g ' sl
, 'Q if I 'xx
,f .1 f
,S Q' A .
' 'l X
X 64403 ' C0451 au "' 64404 I COAST GUARD
A I' '
.4 f Wg" jf------f -,
, . , .,,. ,, A
A mm' h +., V
I H lu
x, , r'
x ' +1
U 1-' '
Bw A, y P fl
dlx I., A
f I Q
Pl' JP- '
,114 l f
L ' P
1 . v
,Q 2- .kifynyw
ff?" .. ff,
1 'A ' M1 , 1
Q A f
' Q '17
' " .,-wg - v
L U4 ' A: 4
f .--, . --f
f ' -'Q wish- X 1
, Y , ,X
.. - 1
A .- ,.
I X XX
' ' MVN!
V 48. , ,
' 1 Q . ,o ' , '
lui ' fell
ml' """'lf '
f V' "' x, ,,.,.,
' X1 I
x N, ,X
'FAA , if
,pwwdlwww t HMQKQF5
Cadets . . .
.. ik Q .
.1 ' "'
1 41 nv' mv ' IWLQ'
:L ,. H
A Xyml r xxwkiy 'li' .
'W ' 'V Y-v f---' M:-W-f..-1:,,,,.. -' ""' -H' " ' -
iFP""""'1"'wvvx-:ffm-rn. ....., .W ' ' """"""" """"""- ' : "'
. , , , m..,,,--f-fr--wg-if---gr,...., ... ' ,h -Y-:T
. ww ,:'.,,,..,,- ,
- " ""P"-vnu-th ' ,
V,-.""f-'-f'-f-aw.-. ..vf.- ,i ,, ,VW-N U inn'-.
-S X 'Ax,,.54"Y lx
.QA x . V 1' n .
, K ,.
1 " 1
7 . v 5 . ,
f 3 - 7' ' 13, 5
, , , 5,
Msg-K Lmmm-rm -- ufvp75,
.......-......................-- .....,- .... , , ... , . .
From Year to Year,
If W X ,
--i-...........i..,..,.,., wal-M 45.0.-7-A--.QA-,W-V 'Am
W W , 'ln -f '-"-
....,,.,.4-iw I ,- f -.iw ..-.-.nn-. -.a., , " J .pau Y , .
"'-qi. ww L mv Mk.
Q W bww," f-1-.-'wwf-A ft- V- .U-' ' v
4, -I . ,,,fu4g: MW' ,
..Q,,,,,,...',m,,r',!?..FA H i Y X-.,,. my
-, , .xx V S
, " ..Q.IiLf
1 ' I ,
W. . Ai.-
V ' ' ., Q ,
. ' Y 'un--1-f l 1 1
Y - i - - nl,
,,-,. ,. , .. ,. ...A Y - - - ...W-A' ' Y Y I K
VICC Presldent Of
The Umted States
Secretary Of Transportatlon
Of The Coast Guard
Of The Coast Guard
ROBERT H SCARBGROUGH
A Coast Guard Academy
L IH ARNOLD M. DANIELSQN
Coast Guard Academy
MALCGLM E CLARK
Captam ROD WHITE
Dean Of Academics
Commandant of Cadets
HOWARD B THORSEN
? ,,,....-..N .-.,,V..,.-Q
Q ONIP QNX 01 HL ILRB
"Bumper Bob, Crashn
Lt. V enuto
DEPARTMENT OF APPLIED
Marine and Ocean Engineering
Left to Right MKCS Cuddebaclc, MK2 Cutting, CAPT Skinner, MK3 Dent, LCDR Colburn, LCDR Humphreys, LT Kiehlex
LT Vorthman, LCDR Williams, LCDR Murray, PROP' Cathy, LCDR Vlaun
Loft to Right Prof, I-legenberger. LCDR MaGee. Prof. Dunn, Prof, Boggs, LT Norton, LCDR Ramsey
i W. -H, t
1 I' '
L x, T
CDR Trivers, LCDH Kane, CDR Poulos, LT Borden, LT Ganz
'V X Aft ,fa ,
A 3 1-, .-AA
lim, , WM!"""-M """
Professor Manfred MTM'
. . A
L so Y'
F gg .
f X4 i A ,yay rf f M fmfw wwf?
Front: CDR Sandell, LT Kelley, LCDR Harding, Prof. Manfred
Back: LCDR Main LT McCarthy, Prof. Donnelan, LT Markle LT Flanagan, LT Richards, Ms Robertson
DEPARTMENT OF COMPUTER
4 1i.T DR Close
Left to Right Ms Sherer, DR Breitler, DR Close, LT Ryan, YN3 Martin, PROF Kambeitz
Physmal and Ocean Selenees
Back Lt Russell Lt Bray Lcdr Cope Prof ChI'lStIT11H
Front Lt 0Hara Lt Helgeson Prof Krasner
. . , .
. . , . J , . J , . f c
. . , . , .
Back: Lt. Jorgensen, Lcdr, Gronland, Dr. Wehman, Prof. Weidenbaum, Lcdr. Crane, Lt. Rice, Prof. Costello
Front: Lcdr. Taylor, Lt. Roush, Lt. Dobravec, Lt. Filipowsky
Naut1cal Scrence and Law
V .5 'E
Lcdr Swann, Cdr Joseph-
son. Prof. Gentry, Lcdr Hain
Ltjg. Coccia, Lt
0,Shea, Lt. Le
seine, Chief Mar
--ff " ' ' .Na
Department of Eccncmlcs
Lcdr Chexarher, Prof. Mathew, Lt
bhelton Lt Grey, Profr Weber, Lt
Lens Lt Xenuto, Cdr. Arnold
Lcdr. Askey, Lt
Hein, Lt. VVater
,, , A
W MA X
Left to Right Prof King, Lt. Stillman, Ltjg Coe, LCDR Blanchard, Prof Christopherson, Lt.
Kiern, YN Willis, Prof Bovoreau, Capt Combs
g,,, 7, ,
Left to Right Pro
Kiern, YN Willis,
A' g' 4, S my
VF J 2'
. 4 "
f r s 7, Agifl
The Bears opened the 1980 season against a strong RPI team. The
Bears appeared to have the game in control in the first half, rushing
for over 150 yards with jim Beckham and Ken Burgess doing most
of the work. RPI blocked a field goal shortly begore halftime and
was able to turn the game around by scoring a touchdown and
closing the margin to CGA 7- RPI 6 at the half. RPI scored again
in the second half to give them a 12-7 victory. Mistakes cost the
Bears the game. The cadets turned the ball over twice and had 85
yards in penalties. While RPI had no turnovers and no penalties.
In their second outing the Bears lost to WPI, 14-0. More crucial
than the loss of the game, was the loss of starting quarterback Ken
Burgess for the season with a broken arm.
The Bears traveled to Northfield, Vermont for the annual 7Littie
Army-Navy Game" with Norwich as 30 point favorite due to the
loss of Burgess. However, Pete Ryba filled in rnarvelously as q uar-
terback. He was 22 for 38 for 192 yards and earned ECAC weekly
All-Star honors. Ryba's performance wasnlt quite enough, as the
Bears came out on the short end of a 15-7 score.
Wesleyan spoiled the debut for the Bears at their rebuilt stadium,
with a 26-7 victory. However, the next week Head Coach Larry
Rutledge decided to go back to the basics and rely on a rushing
attack against Fordham. This resulted in 276 yards rushing led by
110 for jim Beckham and 73 for Brian Mussleman. The line of
scrimmage was controlled by the offensive line of 1,f'c john Ochs.
- 1 .7 1 ff if . H7 .2 f
1st R L to R: M. Schoenauerg R. Stanchig T. Youmansg G. Vanceg I. Beckhamg Co-Capt. B. Henselg Co-Capt. C. Rayg L. Rudyg B. Albrightg P. Rybag K. Bur-
gessg S. Graham. 2nd R L to R: D. McClellang B. Kidwellg M. Russellg J. Earlyg R. Rendong I. Ochsg B. Suchanekg G. Beausoleilg D. MacLeod: M. Guillory: B
Atkins B. Clarke. 3rd R L to R: I. Rendong E. Greinerg I. Hurlburtg S. Byrumg D. Blakemoreg T. Atking S. Tarantinog W. Finleyg C. Roberts: N. Tenczaz W
Douglasg R. DeYoungg I. Santucci. 4th Row L to R: Manager M. Riopelg B. Reicksg B. Blueg W. Quigleyg M. Kelleyg G. MacGregorg T. Closet M. Butt: M. Fa-
sen: B. Musselmang P. Hannifing I. Meadorg Manager B. Maxwell. 5th Row L to R: G. Crawfordg R. Haung M. Ramseyg B. McMeeking D. Carboni: B. Pyleg P.
Knowlesg R. Gromlichg B. Guetzg T. Gentileg I. Fryg A. Webberg I. Odell. 6th Row L to R: Manager B. Trentg B. Bakerg M. Gigliog T. Wiggansg E. Parsonsg I.
Cushingg L. Strohg P. Guineeg N. Staglianog C. Hallg B. Kellyg K. Curran. 7th Row L to R: Equipment Manager E. Clevengerg Equipment Assistant D. Stew-
artg Coach D. Marieg Coach P. Poulosg Coach I. Fosterg Head Coach L. Rutledgeg Coach D. Pinheyg Coach j. Mulleng Trainer D. McMinng Head Trainer R.
Guyasg Student Trainer S. Corporon.
Coast Guard RPI ........ ....... 1 2
Coast Guard WPI .......... ....... I 4
Coast Guard Norwich ...... ....... 1 5
Coast Guard Wesleyan ......, ....... 2 6
Coast Guard Fordham ........ ...... 9
Coast Guard Bowdoin ...... ....... 3 5
Coast Guard Trinity '.......... ........... ....... 2 5 '
Coast Guard Southern Conn ......... ....... 3 4
Coast Guard ...... ........ H arnpden-Sydney ....... ....... 2 2
Coast Guard ...... ..... H ofstra ...................... ....... 2 6
Bob Xtkui. Nan N1e1.eod. Brad Suehanek, Bruce Hensel and 2fc
Tom Xtkm .X e Xlark Cuillory spearheaded the Cadet defense that
shut dew ii a fine lfordham offense. The efforts of the Cadets result-
ed in a if-9 victory for CCA.
The Bears fell on hard times the next three weeks as they succes-
siv eh lost to three strong opponents. Bowdoin defeated CGA 35-13
behind the rushing of lialfback Bobby Sameski. Trinity beat the
Bears in gale force winds and driving rain, 25-8. Southern Connecti-
cut handed the cadets a 3-1-9 loss the following week.
Despite this adversity, the Bears refused to fold and came back
with a determined effort against Hampden-Sydney. The Cadets
turned in one of the best offensive performances in recent years and
beat their opponents from Virginia, 38-22. The Bears racked up
almost 500 yards in total offense. jim Beckham rushed for 116
yards, Dan Carboni for 99, and Dan McClellan for 92 behind a good
effort by the entire offensive line. The defense was led by George
Vance and co-captain Charles Ray with 10 tackles each.
The Bears closed out their season against a strong Hofstra team.
Down by two touchdowns, the Cadets refused to fold and scored
twice to bring them within one point of their bigger opponents.
Unfortunately, a late touchdown gave Hofstra the victory. The
determination and competitiveness shown in this game showed the
character of the 1980 Bears football team.
. .nf ,ff gift
ietiiro ponders the situation.
, for the goal line.
Ed Creiner. ECAC Rookie of the Tear
f jim Beckham heads
. . r. V.-fv-fn.-mera'-.-9
Second down, seven yards to go.
Dan Carboni breaks one
The defense closes in for the kill
Dan McC,lellan heads 111 for the score.
RlCh Hendon brmgs down
a pass as brother jim looks on
Steve Tarantino trading
x1li'kf'y 5l'h0t"I13llE'f walts for the snap.
... -u-n-gg.nv-- ..-.--v- -uu--a-
Tom Atkin Bob Atkin Dan MacLeod Brad Suchanek Bruce Hansel
2 GJ '
ir' ' 4 ,f ,
Rich Rerrdon Bob Albright
Doug Blakemore -f Scott Graham
john Hurlburt john Och5
Jim Refldml Bob Clark
W Q 8 Tx'
B q,v f,
B B A
Pete Ryba Brian Mussleman lim Beckham Dan McClellan Ken Burgess
.ffit K i
B . ya ,
- George Vance
Q, .Q -S
Pnl Knowles Mark Gujllofy
'af my f mrwwfrwnmlwiry' fr rf-f Q l ,W
' ' - Y Q ' ,
, f I . ,. V " ,
, Q 5- ,, 1 f X ,-f 1, .. 4"",, 5 ' jf 5
A -4 -. y "- - 'C' I b -I ... ., ,
N Q , uf " Q '45 L' " 1 4 5
Q V Q ,, i 5
tx - n -me - Q ' is K
H. 'Q X I , ' 1 I 1
VY' J I Q V 4 'V 9 2- 'Q' -
I I f f ' f f sf X ' , f , 7 , f,
TN 1 " iw 4 M W1 Q vi I
i, re f- fr J 'x F57 fy ,.
f f I , ' f ' I V way ii., ' 'X QQ, f : , 99 ,, A sb
A , f 1 X ,f WW o ' 'fr' 5? ff Qf VL' '. ' " M Y
I S M v an f , ,, f ,
v , - f , Q ' 5, 4 f 4 gf f. I ,wi ,
f M ,V fr W 4' ,f X f'
V gf! M Vf fl , 1 I ' , s x N
, V, , ,fr ,V ' , flnyxfl
fy I f 2 XJ! I z W' X mwiflxv . . 'v -Y f 1
A 1 i QL f i Q
Z 0, ., ' , AM Q u if
,, x -1 Q - ff A H ' i ,, ,, ' L' Q
Wvwfeir " 'X ' Q ,X 1 ' 5,
, ' . Q 1'
,, X. 1 1 1 ei 1 M' -
L 11 ,wr ' 'f A 4 " Km ' ,, ' A , ' 1
' -i- A
Q., Hffwwieil Bill McMeekin Bill Reicks Steve Tarantino
ll- ,-uf ,,- ,, '
'H'-M"?' 'Nf3'M' ?t'?W17v'n , 'qf'31f2,' ,Zwif.,jrefff-ff1'+-'ff2f'f"vf'H1251'fv-' V Q Q
. A A I n-. ar " b
Diff 'ia'-2' :iss ,VY ' !SA4' AQ-r"9 R' A Vx A M 3 -jg W1
sf? Q, If 15, ,-,dig . . :V u 9 l A - 1 A . Q 'x b
A - Wi. 3551! ,-Ph M- 11,--Y. L M-..f,s-. Q, -.
. gh if-,H K l .imc T-fi! -A ,V V w--Q.: EG, ,. V. A
I 4,-8,3 Q , Q-
.x 'f 3 - .
' 4 L , 12,
f ,.., 41 ik 'M mf ' ia
Q Q J rt 1 A 4
vaypw :', W
' wf My
i' 'kj f, , i
MGX mwrm 444 '
. Q -any I'-W1-.H wi' fi? k 'A 'Jr "
. i f? 5' gi '
f if 44,
, ., affff
1 ' '.x-ahh.,
f.4,- 'f' .i 1' F . 'I' 1
A ' 1 ', 'V7" - Qfv'-QL
-4- 'J-X fu
'F '91 fb
x YQ A A
- 49 -gf-,.
ef,-,fx 1, -1-fy-.,. ,,..,., ,
- 1-- , f. X-p-.-vmE,.....'-
,W , ., ,VJ ,pf A. -Y , T--Y YY ..-,,. WJ.-:ac , -'W : :Ju ,f:.:fJln..-. zunpwf- - -7.7 rr 'wif' f-:4-:L
4 I N
W ,e , .mm , pf n
' N Ai X
,, , A
v V 'am T W
'f . .
lg 0 f
' A c
fx 1 7, F Q '
V V ' u - 'T "4
A A 6 W 1 hu-KKA"'f.,, ,.
, .NQ J, . 1,
- 7 -fe .,,.,
,, 4. 'J h V , P I b
r A ,N 1,
, - . .,.y
. - . 1
f LVL v N
xi Yx mru .tiff A '
e Qi ' 'P
ng - M
:ff ,Q .- -
ni' ' .1 1. Q
,- KS' nvkg-A
r i .xl , ' lx, Y ,S-
, , J xxk . R . ,. ,
4 K , ,. X
I ' t , K 4- . b
. ,-9 f. , 1 4-
. .P ,, , V W
' r -5+ - K
c gf fx ' N ,
- - A 'fujzfix 1- K-1 g mf. 1 - ,,
NIJ V ...mp - -.Ju-ei: wx-.1--ax 4 , 9,
V ,i V. ..,,:x?,,,.,. ig. x .wxiwgiax S .x YgQXg X Ki
iff I 1
.' 1: .,: I I X " 'iff "NL."'5iiTV5',Sl1mis" ""A -
L mi ' , 1 , - 4 ' -' .
'iff s , x .
2- , N .W .
'-'xx "Y 1
xv ,vnys M..
f.,M4,u P I Q .
, -. in
-, Hg , ,Z f . ,
-. qv, , . 4 .
A . --lg S , WWQFJN
' , .-Q R
x l-QQ N-5"JT 1-7 2- M . 4"'
X- - ,.wg 1.- -A 3 ,,
, ,. U - -
, . ,. K.
N' ,' 1 'tx
U' so ,- ,
lf gg 1, not onlya Club of brains and brawng it also a social sport. The highlight
f :Pi season is the Rugby Formal where the gentlemen dressed in semi-
,tai attire meet the virtuous women Cincluding Big MOED and engage in
a elalfing, and libations. The Rugby Club would like to thank those who
f if f fl make the Qlub successful and enjoyable: Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Dr. Dunn,
lzawf Tlfliriflff, and all our supporters between Maine and Florida.
-v-'sun--,,,..-. ,..f M..-
Zh Collet lls...
clgetlveen the seenritg of hhilbhoolyanb the insecuritthn of. a
seeonb ghilbhooh ive f1nD hat aselnating element of h anltg
eallm a Cahetf' ,
,he comes in assgrteb sizes ana can he tonngan wheremin
bars, on eutters, in restrieeb mans formation, in the ,ifiatl In
D w In Debt
lobe, an ,al a 0 . ,
, Cfirrls lobe lhlrn, towns tolerate h1m,aniI the government supports
h A eabet is! laziness with a lleer in hanb' liraberg, ivifhvnt a
oargyanb protector of sea ana Iona, with a pfaghgg magazine.
Jhe has the energg ,ot a tnrtle,,the slgness atoentxhe
stages of asea cap am, anh theinspiratzon at fasano a.
D when he wants something it is usuallg conneeteh with
liliertg. O . Q i y b
Some of his liltes are- g1rls,femules, lvomen,bames,hroa s,
anh the,ofhEos1te ses. . . , ,
fhe bisi es lvealjlhg his un1forjm,sitperior otticersiuritzng
letgrs, Dogstaeeo gir , anb getting np on time.
,lfjone but a eabettcan cram into one porftet,.a little lllaeltlwale,
a tin of sleoal a sue-pale of lweeryhisyglrlfrienbs pietnre, a
eomlo, ana still halve room for next anths nag.
,lhe hltes to spenb some mone on lveensome on women,
some on oortg movies, some on ehlewmg tolraeeo, ani? the
rest fuolxshzhg. 0 ,
474 tab LS a magical creature, gon can Ioele him out of
gjour home, lint not out of gonr hearthimn wana often like
forget gout' llleargoeheb, goob for. nothing, alwags lwnsg,
on leabe, or out to sea ober, with this Qtibguglear ltilanneb
fntnre, am? restrieteb months, lon his ts ecame
Lhsrgnifxgant when Ugonr cahettfloolts at gsgulweitg those
oosUees,an su ...Ci e... u our
elothesll' B 95 6 bw 5 -9
"" " "M"""'-'--'-- A ----------- ..... -
Although Coast Cuard Cross-Country coaches Steve Eldridge,
LCDR. Carl Main, and Lt. jim Norton initially felt that 1980 would
be a rebuilding year, two surprise additions turned this outlook
around. They were Air Force exchange cadet Herb Klei and 4fc Pat
Dwyer, a cross-country skier who turned runner when the snow
melted. Neeldess to say, when those two new-comers were added to
the veteran squad of 1fc Jim "Worm', Button, Tom "Hobs" Ho-
baica, Scott "Bone-Man" Keene twho returned from a semesters
exile at West Pointl, and K "HallidayU Sherwood, along with Zfc
McCarthy, Hinrichs, and a host of sea-weary third class which
included 3fc Fischetti, Tekesky. Slein, Stalters tCramp's brother?
and Wade, the New England cross-country scene was due for a few
. . K 5
After the first annual Labor Day Clross-Country Hetreat at Cap:
Cod, with Button, Keene, Sherwood, and Fischetti being f,l,a.zef
from the beaches of Falmouth by the local police, the season oi?
cially started on September 13 against long-time rival Alban 1. with
20--11 victory, aided by Buttonls second-place finish. The next rnef
against Eastern Connecticut lived up to its annual billing as a cale-
walk with a 15-50 shutout. Hard times fell upon the tearn in tl
form of injuries to four key runners and close losses to MIT, and
Amherst followed. The team rallied to beat Central Connecticu
and when uAir Force iiln Klei was cut off by a Williams runner
Coast Cuard was given a 30-30 tie to top-ranked Williams.
, ,... ,, im, ', i M
CGA 20 Albany State 41
CCA 15 Eastern Conn 50
CGA 29 Mn' 26
CGA 31 Amherst QT
CCA 21 Central Conn. 38
CGA 30 Williams 30
. , 1 .
11w.11,u11.1lw11'21lk mm1-11.1111i1111xl11will1111l111ll1vk ml
11 .1 N-1.:l1u.1flv111 Nhm lmx 1xxl111-11 1111111 1111 lu i i111sl1
1 N11 H18.104.22.168lv.1111l1511 ll lnxx 1-ll Ill H111 l'iLlSlUI'IlS1
1....1:.i 11111111111 1111 s1'11x11'm 111 11141111 Lk1plL1111 'lim 1311111111
,-1-'1 -4kx.,. x,x.
1. ..111. .11111Q ..1111. Hmm 111. 1111- 1111111 111111111 Q11 1011111 111 11111
U1 11 p11.11111111111a11111 111111111111 .Hlkl 511151111 lllllllt' 1111111 11111
H1 11111 1.11151 1111111 111 1111111 x1x11's, L1tLLitt'tllLil NSI Ckilltdill
.1 1111111 '11u11cs 111 410111.
a..if1.11111111g 1111111 11111111 1111 the 11111111 was flilltdill jim Bllttilll
NN s1'w1i 11111 1'o111'sc l'CK'Ol'kl 11111111 timcs 111 Willllillg all but one
iii f 1
1' 1- . 5'
On Nov. lst, the i'Dancing Bearsl' closed out their regular season
in a game that determined their hopes for a post-season tournament
bid, defeating MIT 5-2 in overtime. To get to this point, the Cadet
Booters had to win five straight games, culminating a slow start
against some nationally ranked teams. In the season opener for
instance, the Bears could only manage a l-l tie against Mass. Mari-
time, despite a 23-4 shots-on-goal advantage. The next game put the
Bears against the iil ranked lDivision ID team in New England,
Hartford. Going into halftime with a l-l tie on senior Frank
Paskewichls 25 yarder, the Bears died late in the second half to lose
6-l. The +39 nationally-ranked tDivision IID WPI proved to be
another tough opponent as they utilized the playing conditions to a
3-I victory. Co-captain Tom Criman scored the CG goal. The next
two games put the cadets at .500 for the season. The first to fall was
the cross-street rival Connecticut College. Criman's overtime goal
was all the Bears needed to upend the Camels, 3-2 after senior Kurt
Guth,s and junior Kevin O'Day's goals in regulation play. Norwich
was next, bowing 2-l to the cadets on goals hy junior Tvlike Sikora
and Criman. Coming off a week of rest, the Bears faced the 3 9
ranked team in Division III CNew Englandj Wesleyan: and in a
game of fine defensive play on the part of both squads, Wesleyan
came out on top 2-I. Sikora scored the long CG tally. October 8th
-- ------.M .-.....-.-aw. -
"' aaa Q4
4' i3 L 29
ml, A ,UV
lst Row L to R: K. MCCARRON, HEAD MANAGERg K. HILESg M. HIGGINS, K. CRAWLEYg CO-CAPTAIN T.
CRIMAN, CO-CAPTAIN K. GUTH, B. ELLISg F. PASKEWICH, P. HOFFMANg MANAGER T. TAZELAAR. 2nd Row L
to R: I. HOMICHg K. BALDESSARI, M. SULLIVAN, G. DOSTIEg T. HALEg K. O'DAY, M. CRAWLEYg M. SOBEYg B.
FARMER, L. TOMASURA. 3rd Row L to R: K. SCHULTZg M. LANGLOISg A. MARSILIOg M. D'ANDREAg F. LARDI-
ZABALg M. PARKSg D. BOYD, M. SIKORAg B. TIMBSg M. GILBERTg COACH CICPLIK.
CGA 1 Mass. Maritime 1
CCA 1 Hartford 6
CCA 1 WPI 3
CGA 8 Conn. College 2
CGA 2 Norwich 1,
CGA I Wesleyan 2
CGA I N.Y. Maritime 1
C GA 0 Babson 4
CGA 3 Sacred Heart 2
CGA I Clark O
CGA 3 Western Conn. O
CGA 2 Trinity 0
CGA 5 MIT 2
lions to the Bronx tXexy Xorkl for a game marred by
es llere. on a late score by senior Matt Crawley, the CC
xx ere able to salx age a lvl tie against a scrappy NY. Mari-
liahson. this years National Champions tDivision IIID
t :text on the schedule. The Bears held them to one goal for 80
.tes but after a number of defensive lapses in the final ten
ries. Babson came out on top with a -1-0 victory. From here, the
tlaiiced to five straight wins, three by shutouts. Sacred Heart
.is tirst to fall. losing 3-2 on goals by sophomore Pete Hoffman,
.nn Sikora and Crawley. Clark soon followed losing I-0 on a score
lxnrt Guth. The next game was played under horrible weather
conditions but the cadets, in a well-played match, beat Western
Clonn. State College 3-0 on goals by Criman 42D and Paskewich. In
their final home game of the season, the Bears closed out Trinity, 2-
0. Goals were scored by Guth and junior jim Homich. In the final
game of the regular season, the Bears brought it all together. Going
into the final twenty minutes of play, they rallied from a 2-0 deficit
to tie on a goal by senior Mike Sobey, and then Sikora at the three
minute mark. In overtime, the Bears put the pressure on to score
three more timesl Cscores by Criman, Sikora, and Guthl. The Bears
were eliminated in the opening round of the ECAC Division III
Tournament by the eventual champion, Wesleyan.
'.',f?wr liarfl garnf: out of the way.
. t. X .ver
Ji- r - 'qt .K J J fi Tex X ' X, Q01 .
r 'K . 0 K I yi J- - T t ' is
r X4 Lf' I IS. .. . " 1 it
Matt Crawley in action
A save, Ferdl
,I J V , .... -we-ns, -,x.'.--N - '-
, ..... Z, .f--....w-vga:--.....-...-, - , ,
Bob Farmer playing hard defense.
Co-captains Kurt Guth and Tom Criman with coach Cieplik.
,www WM! WWW'
, Qing f
The Team celebrates a hard earned goal against Hartford.
Token Honduran, Ferd Lardlzlbal.
,.,. . it
W , 6
3 I , , U VA V , , , , ,
ww1,,,4. n K
s,ff x-'. l
X Jgggyxx x
,,, , -.qu
- ' 3 'OX 1'
. , . Don't worry ma'am, your daughter will be perfectly '
safe . . , wr ' ' 3
FOR AL XMIXER
The Coast Guard Academy VVomen's Cross-Country team con-
tinued to show their strength in the 1980 Fall season hy finishing
with a 4-3 record and respectable placements in both the Codfish
Bowl and the New England Cross-Country Championships. The
team consisted of lfc Sandy Wiemann, Ann Flammang, Virginia
Holtzman, and Chris Balbonig Zfc Bonnie Covelle and Louise Cvel-
bar, Sfc julie Grove, Marcia Daniell, Sue Daignault, and Angella
Dennis, and 4,fc Kate Goetze, Dannette Lickers, and Anne Fleck.
Going up against a tough schedule the ladies came out with victories
against Connecticut College, Central Connecticut State Filhanl,
State and Eastern Conn. State Colleges. Coing slightly out of their
class they traveled to UBI for an invitational where UNH, DHI
Brown, UConn and St. johns pushed them to settle for a last place
finish. At the annual Codfish Bowl in Boston's Franl-clin Parlz. the
lady Bears had to uphold their past of having won it last year. But
with more runners this year and overall tougher competition they
left with a 4th place finish. Two weeks later they returned to the
same location, with the same rainy, windy conditions that seem to
Womenis ross Country . .-
Bottom: Chris Balluoni, Ann Flammang, Virginia Holtznian, Sandy Wie-mann
Xlidtllez Coach Ifldriclge. Louis livelhar. Bonnie Coyello, Sue Daignault, Mary Shure
Back: Xlarcia Daniell, Dannette Lickens, Anne Fleck. Kate Coetzc
The teams final record was 4 wins and 2 losses with the following tournament placings:
Cod Fish Bowl 4th
Rhode Island Invitational 6th
New Englands 24th
- - - . - -.....---v-....,--Q...-..,- ...,......-... - V 1. W, 2 1
' -........-...-...L...,.... ...--...dw -.,,..V--.. ,-.-.. .,..- ,
' 1.'I'.Qg .- .
. nf, 4-
114111: xx uh 1: ixiulxlui llirlx: Xlanx of the girls were able to
, 1 Llicat iizues iiroiii 2 xx eelxs lieliore and the teain finished 24th
311: :ii Dix isiou 1111ot' Nexx' lfiiglamlls best. The winning
'.iQ11v ni tiroin the 1iuix. of Yerniont at 16:37 in the 500 meter
s. xx l1'.lC1' boast Lluartls top three: Sue Daignault, Anne Flam-
rnzii Daiiiiette Liekers eaine in at 19:05, 19:42, and 20:19
. 'x'L1xU1x Three out of the top five runners xx'i11 be graduating
1 1 gi but the xx oineu look forward to another victorious season
1111 or Sl.
f 333-111-1 .Q-G-ez.
gat' , K 12
4 ,, 1" ' ' ,.
ZLQ Wi r,
Q I E'
, U t
1- : 1 f f 1 A ' 1
f 1 1 is
fi .40 A
5 e '51 f
' 'sf 'Q Z.
f ,f n- ff 1,
H 8 2
he " 'f "' 'Q
G -,fa I 1, 4' 'iff -V-fi, M,
wwf X I g ' .' f 2 . f ," ,,
1 ff 1 f 61, w
x V' A I I. 'UN -V -'ff h- .-,, Jff. t , in
1 fx f ': ' fiffw
vi-A f ' ' fg, 5131 'gk B .xwfls
f er 7 . ,'.:x 'f x 1' , -' 'f ., sf. W,
' fs: ' A ' i,f?1,,cf': iq. 1
It t 'C' f if flfw. 5
fl' J... , my A .9 My If Q ,.wf1H, If
, f vi' I V ,v,7'x ,J fi
- : L ., M ,f M Aa
ll! I 4 A , 1 M A1921
:7 url- 21,5 ." ' uf., ,,
5 '1 ' I 1 KZ.eri55'iQf':5 '
' 1' la P I mlb 1- . -A r3-wa.:. 1 4
The very underrated and sometimes unknown Academy tennis
team, behind the aggressive style of play of "Bip', Cfifc Bob Rebyl
and 'iBop,' t4fc Bob Wheelerj, the leadership of co-captains Steven
Barker and Scott Schaefer C9-1 in doublesj, with Ccoachj Captain
john Howell at the helm, dazzled their way to a 6-4 mark this fall.
The Bears devastated opponents from Connecticut College, Cordon
College, Bentley College, Western New England College, New
Hampshire College, and Worcester State College while suffering
slight setbacks against the University of Bhode Island, Fairfield
University, Providence College, and Connecticut College. They
admit that matches against Stanford and U.C.L.A. are still a few
years off. Other team members include Larry Fishler, Pat Philbin,
Curt Seymour, Bobby McLaughlin, Cory Chamness, Karl Frey, and
Terry tcute little managerj Smith. Captain Howell was assisted by
Commander Platz, Lt tjgl joe Loadholt and civilian instructor
if E if
lst Bow L to B: Pi. Wheeler, S. Schaefer, S. Barker, R. Beby, B. McLaughlin, T. Smith. 2nd Bow L to Pr: Capt. j. Howell,
Head Coach, K. Frey, P. Philbin, C. Seymour, J. Fishler, C. Chamness: LCDR B. Platz and C. Laverini.
CCA 8 Worcester State 1
I CCA 3 Fairfield 6
CCA 8 Western New Eng-
' land 1
CCA 4 Conn. College 5
CGA 5 New Hampshire 4
CCA 1 Rhode Island S
CCA 6 Conn. College 3
CCA 3 Providence College 6
CCA 5 Bentley 4
CGA 9 Cordon 0
-'A---------.-.-....,.,,,,...,,.. , I , L . W V ,, W Y vi YJ--f W WY f Y VY' Y HV 1 I
......-I Steve Barker Scott Schaefer
- - - -in f A- - -..-. ,,....... ' ,
Y' -f - ' 1,.-.LT.1Ql, Y 317'--f Y ' ""' ' '
. . ,, , M-, , --,,. Y- .... T ---1 47 " 11. WL-.mir 17 V- ,, ,
l, - f
Another cadet heist
Allow me mv dear'
THERE TOF TI E
- 1.3.x .
Q' f i .zu , LM: k 2 1
ff ti Xin-vt ihv HQ-giiiieiiliil Cfoiiiiiiaiiiiei' for the Class of 10420105
L iiuiiiecoiiiiiig this S6311 although marred by rain, was a smashing
' mess Here are ii few shots of those who have Come and gone and
X J Q good times had hy all.
U gli' ,350
'V' x "1
kk :vii I
- . if 4'
FALL DRILL COMPETITION
. I r -' bv
'Q' ' 'W' ' "" "Orff" 'M 'c" 'N'
- , f vm.
W A J AA, H H W- ..,,,i W ,Y,,, wifi., A--17 ,, , ' gg ':rg, .-ff: "W ""-N-"":"f'L ""'
.-: -pun--11--V--V 717 - ' - ' -Y - 7 ' YW' ' ' '
'f U fa: ' X
. ' xx.,
, .,,, ...,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,',,,.,-'wwlig 9 5
Q 'S--M fW....L......,.....sL.h....M,,..,
1. ff' Q
wt, W 4 f
. 0 h :K "
V it f .
,, ,Wm ..1f" ,
JC f ,wr 1
. ,,-av 'WM' ,
, 7, ,
Y I ,z
-1 7 ' .
it A '
. , 1
H 3 Downtown fm Q
F1-F8115 ff X f
, mS.' xx-X fW'3 s.'q'f-A 'Xxw.q 11.51 U, ' ' .f
Z Off' ' 5 f f:: "5 'ff JA. ' I .O
MII , A ' f Z ng rg 'bt ' U' In
, gtg: U ' .Q X MJ, i J I I bk .I , , , , .
Fl if P' ' fs 7' r P P M' 'ny'
ffJf19g,,fvH, Hzfwgg .lf :1,':,,,fg
yy f",'g', fu'-,,,
1, h , ' . ,wvhxn ff
.. . . ,,, , 1
' r qi, fj!
I 5 v 3
I , 0
, 0 'M
r n ' n
" ' I
pu-v.. - ..... .,..,-..-
, A 'V
in-ng.-.. ,V ,,5 W
-. fs... A
EEK , A
. A ,N ., H .,f- 3,
W W ,Kit 1 F , 4-1 Y
W ' , " , 4 ' K, ,
pup., , Y . 'K K SN, I-NQX iq '
P ,- sf
.Q '-ff 4 '55,
b 1 f J w
, ' 'ii My H t. K. ' - , '
N ..N?' .-f -wiv' 4' Q W' ,
va 4, ,, , ,Wt I an-wx M VuW,M6,M. V :sw V 4. in
R- 4 V cxfli
ff . M W - 'ff . D
A ' ' y - 2
I I A J Q f lung 4 xr
1 - 'ff
A Day In The Life U
Id 4 ,
f A Cadet
The Watch Is Up Early Far Reveille At 0610.
The Company GOD Can Find Some Ready For The Day, Others Not
While The Upperclass Struggle To Get Started, F
. f- , wg.. N:
A - ' fi wp Be?
I Xb, jfg, f-.
'. 53 2
' ' T EV
. xi? Q
After Mornmg Formation, It's Into The Wardroom For :Calf
Balls And Dogfood.
Morning Urderlies Get Cranked Out While First Class Get
Brunch Is Short Because Today Thereps . . P I'
5 , .. .. WM D V X ,myg ' ' A
- 'H-'M ---- . . V
PR CTICE DRILL!!!
QQ" 1' f - . 4,-. "-if",
Not Everyone Is Up For Drill This Chilly Morning,
,r,k. 4AQ. i
And Despite The Captailfs Presence, It Is Secured Early
Off To First Period Class.
Then A Break To Gather Steam For Second Period.
V -um Q -:-1-... f Z . , W
tu: 41 ! ,.,,""" , .r '
..... Q! 55 . .... ... -,-'
' ei- A z 3
'-ii.- -H s ,
'L ' .....J.. 5 1
45 , . L -W - e e
gf ,,,,,,,,, .,-, - . V -Y V , . ,f -:.:.-V -,-.D' '
5 ' Q1 4. c,,.T-I
,, - .. ..
V4 M xgxt ,LX
Classes Go 011. Some Can Concentrateg
Others Daydream About The Great Day They,ve Had
After Classes, A Check Of The Post Offlce And A Qu1ek Haureut
ng I fOdayl
E ' ear
S Y0ur n
The-n Un To oon Inspection Formation
WV-an z, ff-
: ' X lf'
J ,, A
. f- K,
Struggling Through Afternoon Classes
F ,sgx 'ylr 3
ng., r, r ,
Qnly To End With Gym.
'sw' , ,
f f ff
Sports After Classes.
BALLS 'ro 3951? umm'
RUG! " "' ""
--llivf ' "'f Q'
.-gp.---f ...F ..,....
Evening Colors Come
-.-- f V...-.. - V--
just Before Evening Meal.
After A Hard Day, Dinner
93 4 1
Sometunes Made It Worse
Evening Studying Can Take Many Forms
But Everyone Ha
At Least One Trlp To The L1bra
M ig .
74 jf -I ,
, .V .,
1 . Q
As The Day Ends, Cadets Retire
Q 4 v 1 V 6
But The Watch Works On
1 Q 5
,Qu . - Q
, .. fm ,VL ,
qu, x ,
, .. -. ............,....
.1 mu... A f 1 -nf' ,
, , , Q I I 1
J, ' if New ffffw,
, Mm ,,,, ' W , ,f'f,j4ff?X,
. ,f.- - 'ff ffff.'4.'f-z774fff2iff'7ff4Wf7'fCfV'fff X f
3 ., -' ,f p4,19,4y,,fafW,,544.ff ,wwf I X ,
fffifff ' V X X 4
1 '1 fmt ,, ,
+ ' ,, V' ,
' My ' Jw' y , '.
A ,mf N ,rw-m
,, 5,,,4,, ,f ,M , . gi .2
- , W, ,
:Sufi in Q 3
. X .'
Y' '1 If
X., x f,,. I
F i. 'wx if ,Y '?fy 'Hq, ,fy-
'I " , ' -. . ' V , -X , I Vw Q. "A 'J 4 '
'u A hr .Ns ' I-.."' - 1 If R , , " g-L'-"IV" '-"4"
A f Q Q 1 I . J
3 MU.. V , W5 '-A . kg., 'gl
,Gr V . , - - hp, f' .4 U .U
f , 'V' 'iii ,Ji 'ff
' ...v-:ll .
.6...-ff - F -f-v "'
. 1 - 'I-if 1.2 fnrev'
fr: , '-.. ,A ' b 4 V
I . , ,.........-1
--High " F 2.
f f 59? K
The 1980-81 Womenis Basketball Team finished the season with an
8-7 record - the first winning season in the short three-year wom-
enis basketball history at the Academy. The season was highlighted
by double victories against Conn. College and Barrington College
and the season finale against Merchant Marine Academy. Lurilla
Lee and Jennifer Yount were the teamys leading point scorers. Lee
averaged 15.4 points per game and Young averaged 14.6 points per
game. Yount also led the team in number of rebounds. The Lady
Bears were coached by LT. Mike Crye and his assistantz, LT Ken
Venuto and LT. Steve Trenchard. The three coaches did an adrnir'
ble job of molding a young team into a winning unit The Laf I
Bears fine record can also be attributed to the outstanding perform
mances of newcomers, Sheila Luebbe and Cheryl Harvey and ine
quarterback on the court, Sue Daignault. The only player ieaugng
the team is starter and team captain, jennifer Yount, so the Lada
Bears are looking forward to success in the coming season
Front row, left to right: Cheryl Harvey, 4fCg Ann Fleck, 4fCg Peg O'Keefe, 4fCg Sue Daignault, SXCQ Lisa Maloney. 4 C
Paula Tutein, 4fCg and Sue Engelbert, 4fC. Back row, left to right: Head Coach Mike Cryeg Monica Bremer, 3 C: lennifer
Yount, 1fCg Assistant Coach Ken Venutog Betty Uhrig, 4fCg Lurilla Lee, 3fCg Sheila Luebbe. 4fC: Tracie Parr. and
Assistant Coach Steve Trenchard.
OPP CGA Conn. College 52 61
Wesleyan U. 66 53 Western Conn. College 61 54
Thames Valley Tech 58 75 Roger Williams College 51
Barrington College 66 57 Housatonic CC 532 51
Rhode Island JC 57 55 Thanies Valley Tech 60 65
Trinity College 64 57 Conn. College 60 63
Barrington College 58 59 Salve Regina 42 54
Emrnanual College 63 51 Merchant Marine Acadeiny 39 T5
2 'Q 1'
N 1 1 lue W we C herxl Harxex Therese Norgren Sue Dalgnault
,A 2 'fwqfw
.A -- .x. . ,. ,
....g,.....- -.... ..-... .....4.-...-,4.. .......Y. ...,...--.-
- . . , .uv-H 1 W -,
V 9 '?,5F.a,- "Rf 5
f - 422'
QQNN 'Qjiliqix eg' x
fig 'Q Qfvqgfax-qx',1 -X
1. 1. 1 ,:,"!t. fin
y iy..vQ x x:,, . yn
vnu. .. xp-'X'
Y' Nm ,
. 1 A ,.
xfvs w K
, .F vw-vb .
'M " is
Wx xxx V
THE D NCING BE
N . I
.eg A S
w, 6 ,L
Ill UI in
,Q ,M ,,A,
naugurauon 19 1
President Ronald Reagan
: , 1
Af' ' 'S if 72 fi E
The Line 1' p
Seadog ey emg up the competltlon.
Would the real Lt. Waterman PLEASE sit
First, the training meal
and they're off!
' jwfsifsff 1
'f.a'W' A f
l M 5' . , '
s , Jn
Coach Broca explains the defense
rv , at
., 531 galil,
"Horner" watches his shot go in the hoop.
i'Tate', sinks a foul shot
,..9ai3r5 -. ' 'K ,
Brian Marvin drives
Q . K ,' ,gf if , H U
I .pv""+"""'q3,i A4 25- -
1 i ye., x'
W 5 X? C1
, , '
, 'Y' Xa
Bleu- kigulson Nnllls lm' the wiwiiixii
, 'fn ,923
. . JA'
M-xt ym11's mu-10115: captain Steve Carlson and top scorer jeff Good
. gf .
situ 'G' l 1,-1 I1
What would most people expect from a basketball team that was
composed of a group of self-proclaimed non-athletes unable to
shoot, play, jump, rebound and were slow to boot? Not alot I imag-
inel However, there were two characteristics ofthe BEARS this past
season that made up for their faults: a genuine love ofthe game, and
The season started in early December but was slow, to say the
least. First game out New York Maritime won 55-51. Steve Carlson
contributed 16 points though and showed he was ready for the
season ahead. Next on the schedule was the Connecticut College
lflVllLt1lUIlLllYllUllTIl21Hlf'Ill ln the n JPN'
cordia 64-45 behind jell Cowrlf, 25 :uint and l fr' r
'F llit' A-' ail"'.i, Y,
rebounds, ln the charnpionslnp game agalnar the nf,
ll XPS l1liFft'lJ
streetii Connecticut College,
the 5 Q.
50-46. The team went to Nliddletown the follow ing 'l rieef,
get anibushed by Wesleyan 65-53 although Piaher .6 Q7
including a breakaway dunkl The 1511.-X115 again laced the VJ
College Camels but even Tim Clieriot-.etlfs bomb ehote .K er- f
enough to get over the hump, and this time the score 1. ' 1
After Christmas, Clark was the opponent. the number o
L. to R. Pt. Murphy, Pt. Berard, T. Upshaw, Captain M, Holmstrom, T. Chenowetli, D. Kranking, K. Schultz. Asst. ftmghx B
Marvin, M. Parks, M. Fisher, B. Kelly, 1. Good, S. Carlson, Coach Broaca.
OPP CGA OPP CGA
N.Y. Maritime 55 51 Wesleyan UT 54 55
Concordia, NY 45 64 WPI 1 55 38
Conn- College 50 46 Concordia, NY 49 5s
We3leY21n 65 53 Western Conn. 71 8-1
COM Cvllege 42 39 Mass. Maritime 75 76
Clark U. 58 54 Amherst 57 38
Trinity 54 42 Trinity- 55 42
Nichols 63 75 New England Col-
lege 78 70
MIT 56 47 Conn. College 43 66
Babson 66 63 Drew U. 32 33
Queens 57 53 Curry 47 53
t New l5ngl.ind tllixision llll and the swore was a close 58-
"ui1exxiiig .i tough loss to Triiiity, the IEICQXHS finally got a win
llillflilg Xieliols T5-63 lwehind the l5 points ol Tate Kranliing.
next three games xx ere all tough losses as MIT t56-473, Babson
Y? .md Queens if-53? handed the BICARS more defeats.
't ,sitter that. the team prov ed ready for Wesleyan a second time
ie at the .ill time 'iliest shotsl' was recorded. With O4 seconds left
"ie grime. and ri series of fouls and tough steals, Steve Carlson
l .i shot that xx rapped the game up as we won, 55-54. The thrill
s .implitied as Steves Dad was in the stands and was heard
proudly stating 'NTHATS MY SONUV, as the crowds literally went
The season continued up and down until the record indicated at
the finale, a 9-13 record. The team will lose four great players: Tim
Clhenoxveth, Matt Holmstrom, Mike Fisher and Dave Kranking but
the memories ofthe season, and their team ties will linger for a long
takes it to
5' 'u W .4 '
'Tate' Kranking shooting over taller Wesleyan players.
The 1980-1981 USCGA Swim Team had the most successful
season in the Academys history. After last years graduation, most
of the team remained. The team welcomed many new additions
from the incoming freshmen. As the season oped in Albany, New
York with the Creat Dane Relays, CCA dominated each event
completely outdistancing RPI. During the next three months the
cadets suffered only two defeats in dual meets while winning nine.
One of those victories was a romp over URI. The next stepping stone
was the New England Swim Championship at Springfield College.
At that meet, the team qualified nine persons for the Division IH
NCAA Championships. Overall, the team finished in 8th place, its
lit-sl linish lever' Kyll',lt-l'1f1fV'v'.U!i llif' lflify
the seeonrl cadet ever to aff-oriiplseh tha' ' 1 '
pancakes again proved to he the lfey to 'nifgfe-., f
, , A ,
- , .AJ
team ll'1lN.'t'lf'fllflf1l1t'TllIl2Q. Ohio ior thf sf, . , .
relay of john llarden, joel Dodds, lioh lforgif f
finished in oth plate. Kyle and john also ere name
1. . ,
in their individual events The relay tearri ol 'liorf
Xloore, Tom Redding. and Heh Bryant finished e 1
freestyle relay while the 5500 free relay tearn ol Pt o ii Q L
Xloore, Boh lforgit. and Heh Bryant finished ir J
though Burger Clhef proved to he another fact
" Swimming --
' " 4 .
'il' v I ' . I ' '
f. .',vs's' -' f 3 f f 5 .
. ,mf ,su , ff , . V A ff ' fx 1 , , -
' f '."' ',.'4:4 H -1' ri, i,,, y.
V -' , ,i 2 fr, X r .t : J I
,- N ., ir- A V
,,'. ,. i
it i f .. -X. -. -1 1: A
. . - ., ,as - A
. Y. .,
r X Wx x '
x - , wt- M . eff' JN ,, -
MR' xx? as . . ' t
tt- Xxx x X -X :X
-e . X-,Xt kv. . xt
,R , X , X X
l 1981 Varsity' Swim Team
cxgistnritliiig t7t'l'll0I'I11:.1I1C6, the nienu heetune rather innndane.
1 pon rctrniiing to the Auutleriixr, the Corps were duly impressed by
gli.: returning hairless xxeontlers. Cliutlixatirig this year is Kevin
Nlctlnroii xx ho xx ill he sorelx' missed. Next year should prove to he
.inotlier tlx nrnnie one xxith efferxescent people like Dave Hoover
Xlxlxe Riizelt. Xlalt Yrundx' and our good friend from the North,
NNgit.isli returning. Get that thinglll
Stick and Reb
' f,g5,'mn Hel, liryiint
M, Wx .W,f,wg .MM -5
, ,. ff :wM "M W' 3
MN 1 M! ,,,, MJ., ,yy-ff',y 431 fw r',, ,Q lrfj QLVZ, M477 5, 7' 'nf' " We 2 ' 1 22 . -W ,
fffrff- +4 f aww'
7720, fgf1,,,y Wy 4 15" d,41,.,1! LAWJfwLW4,,,,,.,,,t....x ..,.,,,,1..
f fan fy' fy. E' If ff. ,'X,.,.,.ZwL-f "X"""
t J.,,r,4r,.,iWLf, -if
:X lliiniliar sight in the Roland Hall Corral
wa M FN'
A- 4, '.f'-
' QM: -ff f , ,, ,,
1 f 'hw'-'O . ' . , .,i:l,4gfg
9-A fb f if Q"-fv A vw , .V ,V W IA af, 3' ' 1 H3-..
' .1 1- U 'W 'K V 4 ,. ,,,,A,,5,4v.q'Q: ' Q My , wb I My
V X 3 -I ,A 4, , fa, 5 M., M, 5 ,ww-f ,fa-, ,g ,..v my Q12 .N
JY 'gn' v 01- A, J I , 'Q' Yw.,W,, ,,,, ,,w,""1n,'L . , :w',f'144gft f sd Q
f. i I ,If U, .2 79311 VJ. d. ,fha ncigvy V 'diff tea 'r ' .
'VV W5 "FJ?5'2Wffi'L"' O' I ' 'fy' rfi1.:wf3y 54,1 Qi!
1 2 Q" ff , 'f'9.- Ml. L 1 if f Y nw K 'gg' Kiwis :Q-",,k,2w,v.h. 'U Q..
wr V , lr X fm If W 1 ,,,I A ' " 'Wfw E, 4,-W 1,59 A , D
, ,f A fnu . '11-Il" 1 , I-4, :bm-v?,' AQ - ,
ff, ,, , U f '17 rv, fa :QV KJ' .rn F., I , I V
i, V. I ,w?f,,.,Aup ,yy V,,u,.,..am,,, A In AA 3. w
'W' "-5-" WT, , A 'if"'5 3"' w
rf , , fl, W '42s 4. ,,, , - qfwi -M 1
" f J' , a ' 4 A". ,, ' -.NH
,F f.ffff.1- 2, - - 4 -W.. .M
if' ' ,Ov 1 , I "M ,,, ' V
,4 . f ,W
' . 7
Zn-f, -iw V fr. "' .O
fi M M- T M 1
,Y , , ,
NIORE POINTS IN THE BOARD
3, ' .1 4 V c:cmlffJHl'l'
-l --,,. , Juana, '-,W ,, H' 1' U .Ti " A V iq. , V.iig,1Cl4'ii1l-Y-
01' with friends
My- f-' . . ,A H553
' W, 54, -'
5 , , f-Q
1 A f'
f 'H 2 ,W M -,1 1'
' -f uf, 12 f -r , ' ,,
1 , , .
if 'M' J M f' Qzfi f
itz 'Q , . ,Wg
7 L. 'ff fl f.
52 f, an ' , aw'
4 TW. Q
fa, Y' 'A
,Va 'V V A1 x.' .
A El- ,A-qw ,.
.1 , ., p , ', Zj v
,, , M, 17 '
fx lift J"5f3 ,
5 K", ,",,?-uk' 'L' A".
,, " L vw? 5 'x
.X my rvyg A fa ,T
-f.: '1'-gmzft 1,. K :V
1981 looked to be a go or no go year after back to back New
England Championships The two senior captains, New England
champ Dale Chittenden and runner-up Craig Sattergren, provided
the Bear grapplers with ample leadership. Chit's loss to injury
proved to be a major dissappointment,but many underclass stan-
douts brought in new light. Among the standouts were 3fc Brad
Kidwell, Stump Sinnott, Rat Getchall, 4fc Ted Harrop, and Tim
Brown: all New England placers. Batt l 1 r
New Englandsi taking second and then my riser f
took fifth at the Nationals and became the Sale rrar
American. Not had for a road trip to Ohio wr d rf t p it
Eldridge was named President of the National Di i ifr 111
tling Coaches Association, With the e perienre gained b
derclass, injuries, Coach Clampis diet plan nd tie P r r
CGA 6 Harvard
CGA 43 M.I.T.
CGA 20 Lowell
CGA 43 Hartford
CCA 24 University of Conn
CGA 22 Upgala
CGA 15 Wesleyan
CGA 14 Springfield
CGA 18 Mass Maritime
CGA 33 Pt.P.I.
CC-A 38 Albany
CGA 15 Army
CGA 15 W.P.l.
i nie pivxiileil tlie Bears have a gmail sliot at the New England
i nnpiniisliips 11'-'S next year. HIS nieinliers on tlie roster have been
ieiwns. wine xx lin are graclnating with ns whole way. Bob Al-
,lii Sniilei Beekani. Cliris Paeliliace, Doc Conroy, Tom Caputi,
' Q ii time lieie.
Si-niur All :Xineric-an Craig Sattergren
Hula Cleteliell serainlvles as classmate Ed Nagle yells encouragement.
Pat Knowles moves in for a takedown.
Clouch Eldridge with co-captains Dale: Chittendw
A: ch. A ,
f rv- ff
1 1 .
Tlit Ta im this XVII'XY'lS111t'17t'S1l'X't'l'Lll1tll.llf'IIlUS1lllltl,fJXN.,t1,4ll fonlfl 1,4 foinn. 1 iw ..
x L L. .,
The top loin' men on rings till dismounted with donlile-litic-las. tlien- vongilf- ol inf-fi . or ,ip 'fv12'1'1
1 V Y 1 ll lp! V 1
were lliiirs on floor rind ponimel horse, litill-tyyistii1g1,lmQli and 1 Sl1'UIILVlJ1,1fl"lI1J ii 1',.z.H f-1 f
lront sonmiesg and an incredible vtilnting team. Led lay tt-ann cup- linisli sf-conrl lwlnnfl 11+ Nfl, ir fr. ,ti f
l l f 1 l r ' . .
tain and .kll-Aineriean Tim Henry, they linished with Q17-1 ret-ord
losing only to Long lsland University. The hoys ended up second to ,
Uartinontli at New Englands. At NAG1, s they took third lnehind
the lirisis ol our srrf ngtli or. nigy. M, 1-
one ol lltf' :ti'f-si". lies! 1'onnif-1 llwr f '
LIL' and National caliber Gortland State. me-n SIJt'f.'12.ll'l11dF's on lloor ft'lf'1f iw lar ,f
Standouts this year include seniors Tim Henry, Scott Krumines, Tyloore.
and Xlatt Blizzard, juniors Mike Flaiiugan, Dave Gilhert, and jell Post season ttetiyitj, wus ti good elif, i.'. my 1.
' 1 11 1'N14nfa1i- -- Scott KVCHIIIILFNS toolq 5th on high Mr DQ' if C. 1
Griffin, sophomores Tony Palezzetti, John Nluea uso, an .1 A Q.,
dan Stan Garson, and freshmen Brian Beard and jim Moore. The rizigs, Mike Flcmagcm was iff! on Lfuiff Yun Hr
12077171101llllf-3625111fIlfffif T. 4th 11111.31 3.1: sry: r
whole team won the meets, our strong point was depth. Tim Henry 1 , f 1 r if f V
A55151- Comb MVQCUJT Teil, Cftlllllfll, Mgr. Steve i'Hey Yon" lylimson, john "Nine" Nlaetiliiso. 13ri.in 'f-Xue" lk
i'ZettiH Palazzetti, jeff i'Grif1s'l Griffin, Stan i'St11d" Garson, Guptaiii Tim uX1l111t'1'H Henry. tfoiieli "9 1111-t1n s
Birnho Krarnmes, Dave HBody'l Gilhert. jim 'iF1oor" Moore, Mike "1Niie1iue1" Fltiiingaii. Nititt 'Siioyyy 1' 1111 i
'LPH1' Mangalidan, Goaeh "Goat-li G" Gieplik.
CGA 164.5 Long Island University 178.95
CGA 158.4 Trenton State 116,05
CGA 158.1 Glasshoro State 110.5
CGA 158.1 Mir. 136-65
CGA 154.9 Oneonta 79,155
CGA 170.3 City' Gollege of New Yorl4135.7
CGA 164,75 Lowell 152.4
t 'r ni: wigs, rtiiiff. pt1ix1flrIln11'.s,and t1H-rirrfinid. :Xt.N'f1rIl1
t'...'z::.' tl5miiztz.stze.s Imiieztt' LNIH!Illllttlllxlllijlx - Mike' Flanagan
ii isiietifiziii nn ixzitzirniiiti I1Ull!'tfXNLiS9fj1 niiffnur,t5ff1niitif1l1li,5tl1
1 '.1g'ffn:' .ind ium1Hr'll1t1r'.s. -ith on pwrrzrzzellzorw, and the N.-XGL
'tgiiqiz in the t1i'f-tzrcmml. Only Henry and Coach Clardinali
it viii to Oshkosh. NN iseonsin fur Xutiniiais. Henry finished fifth on
with .anti tonrthonringstnheeniiietitxxotime.-XL1.-AMERICAN,
ixaren nnssing three tiine with a seventh in the all-around.
it xi .is .i just finish for Henry who had won every meet this year
ii. rings .ind gill-awiiiiti. set new scoring records for most points in a
se.isnii tin in etireer. He aisn holds the all-around scoring record at
411.0 points rind that wont he for a while with the tougher scoring
sistein iinpieinented last year,
" ' eyfgL.+:-ie,-'ffz fg ,
L ' ..-.tx-.1
vt , , -,fy 'gQs3t,T.i, -r,':.4-wg. , ,
uf? -4 xt K 5 -lf . A y,LS,,,.g-, su ,
Mike tfart and Mac on floor.
Criffs tfari and Mac tagaini on
This yearls womenls gymnastic team had its hest season ever. Under lead hy freshman standout C hristine kr rr ath E
the direction ofa new coach, Susan Prentis-Cood, the team doubled Vaulting Champion.
its win record and broke every existing school record. The team was
Womenis Gymnastics -"
I t li' Captain R. Smith, Coach Susan Prentis-Good, B. Covell, j. Baliineau. C. Koimatlix. 1. B l ull 13 X1 ni ig I N li i t
CGA 54.25 Connecticut College 91.9
CCA 61.2 University of Bridgeport 85.9
CGA 57.85 Yale University 128.15
CC-A 50.55 M.I.T. 73.4
' CCA 50.55 Westfield State 96.2
CGA 71.7 King's College 84.9
CCA 71.7 Mt. Holyoke College 67.7
CCA 79.5 City College of N.Y. 60.35
CGA 69.7 Rhode Island College 106.75
I V ' 'a ,V
R5 ' Nvlfifga.
f I ,ng
W ,f.V, , A , f , 4 1
A.,.,,--v I E
Alpha company lfc
Bottom row, L to R: Tim Chenowith, jeff Holt,
Ken Sherwood, Dave Turner, Scott
Reynolds, Rich Rendon, Bruce Hensel, Craig
Middle row, L to R: David Hill, Judy Lake,
Robin Voiles, Steve Ohnstad, Marshall
Lytle, Scott Krammes.
Back row, L to R: john Prokop, Chris
Bruening, Mike Rall, Tom Willis, Cordon
Alpha company 2fc
Left to RightfTop to Bottom: Mark
Vasquez, joe Cook, Therese Norgren, Dave
Frantz, Ray Engel, Karl Frey, Chris
Nlebane, Tom Hale, Dave Culver, Ben Stewart,
Katrina Trexler, Stan Cold, Doug Russell,
Len Radziwanowicz, Mike Plotycia, Dan
Lynch, Kevin 0lDay, Dan McClellan, Mike
Sikora, Karl Baldessari, Steve Carlson, Bill
""'YV' ,:'j.5' 'TD'
H L. . , H . Q
,. . , H V N A 'dw 5.5 Q fx .
.JN Gftnn-.al f , 49"-"
Alpha company 3 f c
Left to Bight: Terrv Gilbreath, Chris Clark,
Mike Harris, Ernie Ramos, Doug Smith, Carl
Calvo, Paul Ferguson. Pat Calvin, Steve
Sxvevko, Dave Cordner, jeff Saul, Steve
Fagerhaug, Sue Daignault, Matt Herman.
Debbie VVinnie, john Dzwilewslci, Shawn
Alfonsi, jim Latimer, Bob Fogel, jim
O'Connor, Chris Bates, Marcia Daniell, Paul
Larzelere. Todd Gentile. Steve Hudson,
john Gdell. Bart Blue.
Alpha company 4 C
Front row, L to B: Uncle Bob Weller, The
Ceek, john F, Svkstus, Cholo Ocampo, Willy F.
Lange, Laura Brent.
2nd row, L to B: Duke Skywalker, joey D, tthe
Dynamic Duol. Cerne. Horne wah, joe
3rd row. L to B: Billy the Kid, 1.1. Briggs,
Fazz. Capt. Bas, Peg "Big, O'Keefe, D.
Christopher Schulman, jeffrey V, Plourde.
4th row, L to B: Bosev, Lollipop Havdin, Kevin
F. Lvon, joseph 1. Mevers. J. J. Ellsworth.
5th row, L to B: Dr. Love, k'Cheeks" Freeburv,
Bryan W. Beard, Bill K'Prezl' Tolleson, Sislco
Kid, Bex A, Sprunger. Breakloose jenkins.
Back roW. L to B: Bobby B. Wetback, seapup.
Brad Fabling. Dave McBride, Dizzi Lu.
Steve Wood, Bradford B. Croves. MTA.
Bravo company l,fc
Left to Right: Steve Finton, Mike Fisher,
Segundo Mentoya, Tom Hobaiea, Dan Laliberte,
Lyle Fleck, Dave Markland, jim Gunther,
Kevin McCarron, Al Larzalere, Geronimo Aganon,
Brian Goettler, Virginia Holtzman, Kevin Rahl,
Robert Korroeh, Mark Rutherford, Pat Moran,
Carol Munch, Brad Suchanek.
Bravo company 2fc
Left to Right: Back row: Chip Cummings, john
Kaplan, Dave Ely, Pam Leistensnider, Mark
Butt, Walt Arnold, Kristin Wahlner, Mike Parks.
Middle row: Norm Selley, john Webber, Bill
Maxwell, john Early, Curt Seymour, Randy Feid,
Front row: Dave Trond, Charlie Mathieu. Steve
Munson, Steve Saepoff, Mark Torres.
Dumpster: Mike Gilbert, Skip Langlois.
T A 2159i VV-V
1 ---' I Ri! Y.
v-f"""' ,M I --'Q .. . t Lx
Right: Front row: Becky Smith. Gordy Blue, jack
Xtilliams, jim Seeman.
T' iiflflle row Karl Schultz, :Xian Toher, B0lDC:21I'INLlCl'i,
Xian Niareilio, jirn Sweet, Todd Pellman, Angela
ljerinie. john Senjyarfl, Lincoln Stroh. Rich Niurpliy.
Iyar l' out Rrafl Roliinson. flhris Sinnetti Don Karol,
.if if Rarlionr Glenn True, Roh Pyle. Nionica
I fr 'lwi Riixcn Hill Xnflrr-us, Kyle Moore. Tony
Pala zzct ti.
T -. iff:-A H
.:'. ft' Q
ffm'--" f S V A 'f .-
Bravo company 4fc
Left to Right: Front row: Marty Oard. Roland Ha, Cari
Batson, Roy Antonio.
2nd row: Dennis Lynch, Bubba Thornton, Pat Brennan,
Toni Pedagno. Ted Murray, George Davis, Scott
NicNutt, Laurie Schwartz, Paul Ratte.
3rd row: Tami Belville, Steve Engel, john Bingarnan,
Roh Fournier, Chris Komyathy. Dan Ronan, Armin Cate.
4th row: jeff Schneider, Mark Crater, Mike Spotto,
Xiark Ketchie, Steve Swayne.
Back row: jim Mazzona, jeff Woessner.
Charlie company lfc
Left to Right: Preston Gibson, Larry Rudy,
Steve Duca, Manuel Bada, Boud McCann, Chris
Paquette, Eric Linton, Frank Paskewich, john
Yager, joe Rogers, Orie Davis, Bruce Campbell,
Brian Conroy, Ken Burgess, George Vance,
Danny Wray, Will Dupriest, john Lang.
Charlie company 2X0
1 Top to Bottom, Left to Right: lst row: Don
Clary, Bob Mueller.
i 2nd row: Tom Abbate, Dave Cilbert.
3rd row: Lance Benton, Steve Calvan, Kathy
4th row: Peter Simons, Scott Ransom, john
l 5th row: Mark D'Andrea,
Bottom row: Ken Bradley, Ed Creiner, Bill
l Reicks, Herb Klei, Mike Flanagan.
yxffgfmp haf., ffm, ,A
WV! ,-,,.,2i:"'7 f um
Charlie company 3fc
Inside the Gate QL to Rl: Kevin Nedd, Sharif
Chittenden, Glenn A. Ryerson, Bob Leonardis,
Vince Wilczynski, Little C. Wiedenhoeft, Andrew Sager,
Angela B. Galvan, Keg Gray, Tom Wade, Matt
Vrudny, Nick Stagliano.
Outside the Gate QL to RD: Redbird Ramsey, Bucko
Buchanan, C. Whopper, Paul Hump two, Watsdees
Ylanan, Geoff Merrell, LB. Swatland, Rebel
Cochran, William H. Timbs Ir., Sarah Schwarz, Bernie
Mannings, Chew Baca, Mark Gabatchnik, T.F.
Norris, Bob Ellis, Pete Hoffman, I.lVl. Slack.
Charlie company falfc
Delta company lfc
Front row CL to RD: Mark Prescott, Steve
Minutolo, Zeus, Rick Skillman, Pat Trapp, Terry
Keenan, Rich Stanchi.
Middle row CL to RD: Tim Yournans, Rick Kaser,
Mary Ellen McCaffrey, Chris Balboni, Scott
Keene, Brad Snowball, Rod Walker, Phil Sullivan,
Warren Haskovec, jay Manik, George Privon.
Back row QL to RD: Pete Turner, jirn Esposito,
Geoff Beausoleil, Bryan Schroder.
.AQWQAJQKAUJ 4,3 ,V :,-V, V, 15531451 Y
K K-5 ' ap. ..l,.,,,,,,,,M - V V X .. .
' ' Q x K f ., ,j,n.,,-. .,..x , 1 .,,, A,,,.,VYhv LYW
Delta Company 43?
Front row KL to Rl: Luke Harcle-rm, Bill Hucke,
lldmfffd Liqkers, Xlike Tosatto. Royce Tatum, Lynclsey
XlClTlff!l'P. Nlatt Walsh, George Stepllanos, Don
Znfl mW ll. to H11 Roxanne' Sewell. Ron Nelson,
Yflpllzm Tabula Daw' fldffllllflf, Stew Bolin. Clorchy
Clmrrnrwas. Nlarla Xlalak. Tf-cl k'lJe1aver" Harrop.
fJTfl rf, '.K. l, ff, li l Bill Coffey. Sm- l':Ilgf'llJC'Tl, Scott
'ff 'ruff Kf'Y'iYlf'fl2. Vllris KITllf'f'llC. Cf-rry Denim, Dan
'xllllrl Kr-'-,in llulswll. Gus XX'Illllillllll'.
lf l. lull Xmlg Ulnilfl lloll llnylnilll xyllyllf'
f f- iw f,wr'l'. cUlf"f"lJf1!lllIl, lull- l'wf'ITlf'Yl'. 'lqom
llJ1V'1Ilf' fworgf- l'lIllll'f,
Echo company 4fc
lst row CL to RD: Michael Bacidore, Ronnie
Champeau, Jacqueline Fujinaga, Pauline
Goetze, Lisa Maloney, Monique Foster.
2nd row CL to RD: Anthony Huggins, Terri
Smith, Bruce Trent, Thomas Marian, Eric Powell.
3rd row CL to RD: Russell Conaster, Timothy
Gerken, Robert Reby, Robert Smith, john Cushing.
4th row CL to RD: Matthew Barre, Brian Judge,
Michael Drieu, john McDermott, Gregory
5th row CL to RD: Richard Bombard, Eric P.
Brown, john Hardin, Michael Millen, Stephan
6th row CL to RD: Brian Newman, Eric Knight,
Kurt Beier, Jeff Ogden, Robert M. Dean IV, David
7th row CL to RD: Paul Fierszt, Bret White,
Richard Button Ir., james Le Gasse.
Echo company Zfc
Left to Right: Mitch Russell, Pete Marsh, Dave
Kilker, jeff Griffin, jim McDonald, john Hurlburt,
Ed Sinclair, Gil Rueras, joe Mihelic, Quain
Kahler, jim McPherson, Scott Labalc, Mike Fasen,
Hal Thompson, Steve Corporon, Doug
Blakemore, Andy Berghorn, Gene Cunningham,
Reb Bryant, Grunt Tom Lynch.
In rails CL to RD: Rich Wharton, Maureen Meyer,
I i .,.,, ,.,,,,,,,pW
il " W
"v ' 1
1'f'i'tT'iiTi'Tf'i'ifi'rT?ii Tift iii
Ifclzo conzpany l C
Seated QL to Rl: jim Howe, Steve Barker. Sandy
Standing QL to RJ: Dan Fanc-her, Frank Irr,
Darryl Dejean. Pam Morrow. Dean Faina,
Mike Solyey. Skye McLain, Tim Cantwell. Pete
Back row LL to Rl: joe Sargent, Pete Oittinen,
Erie Brown. Bob Leigier, Dave Stevenson.
Fernando Larclizabal, Torn Ciguere, Torn
Foxtrot company lfc
Sitting CL to Rl: Iim Hubbard, Tom Criman,
Mark Cuillory, jim Beckham.
Standing CL to Rl: Brian Perkins, john Oehs,
Dave Kranking, William Michaels, Keith Culver,
Vinny Scalese, jon Burden, Charlie Ray, Matt
Crawley, Dan McLeod, Bob Loesch.
Back CL to RD: Missy Wall, Tim Bushrow, Tim
Henry, Darrell Milburn, Tom Ostebo.
Foxtrot company 3X0
Sitting CL to BD: E. Thiedeman, I. Sturtz, K.
Middle row CL to BD: I. Benner, P. Cautreau,
D. Ellis, H. MacGregor, C. Jager, j. Horng, P.
Bergeron, B. Smith, K. Hiles, I. Davis.
Back row CL to BD: M. Morales, B. Seale, P.
Cuinee, R. Cromlich, T. Vitullo, M. Cutts, L.
Slein, W. Connolly, C. Wayland.
f Q 4 ziffffcff
ic vf I
Golf company lfo
Kneeling CL to RD: Kurt Devoe, Rich Feffer,
Mike Farrell, Paul Hansen, Craig Sattergren, Brian
Standing QL to RD: Bob Malkowski, Matt
Holmstrom, Milan Yagodich, Harry Craig,
Warren Soloduk, Terry Swanson, Ciff Harnmar,
Dave Hoppell, Cindy Deens, Bob Atkin, Paul
Iensen, Dave Dunlevy, Ivan Nance, john Ceffken.
Golf company Zfc
First row CSittingD: L. Vandawalker, D. Sella, T.
Sliwinski Second row: M. Clornb, N. Cenuino,
B. McMeekin, J. Delaune, S. Lebischak, A.
Upshaw, J. Russell, K. Morrison, K. Daisher,
M. Lehocky, M. Schmidt, L. Smith Third row: C.
Diaz, 1. Harnrnond, V. Sedwick.
H 'L ,jg
Golf company 3,fc
Left to Right: L. Alexandrou, N. Alvarez, B.
Wright, N. Guerrero, D. Abel, P. Murphy, D.
Clinalli, E. Nlalapo, K. Patterson, 1. Ball, T. Snide,
B. Schlatter, D. Carboni, C. Bravo, R, Berarcl,
P. Boclen, S. Lentz, B. Berrigan, K. Grant, B.
Clough, B. Toney, S. Laroehelle.
Golf company 4, C
Sitting- Bessel Bellis Batchelder Wiggans Kazek
Anderson, Qrugley. Nlounteastle. Mcklbben,
Warden, Weber Standing: Ogan, DeYoung, Moore
Folsom. Pashos, Coohdge, Harrls, 5x son,
. .4 ,
. 'Q . A
. H 7 , ,.
Hotel Company lyfc
Front row CL to RD: Gary Felicetti, Spiro, joe
Geraghty, Bob Farmer, Tim Butler, Kurt Guth,
Middle row CL to RD: Dale Chittenden, Bob
Albright, jim McPhetridge, Dan Kuhn, Mark
Young, Kirk Beasley, jennifer Yount.
Back row CL to RD: Matt Blizard, Scott
Graharn, Iirn Button, Scott Schaeffer, Brian
Hotel company Sfc
Sitting in front: Kubena Buabeng-Mensah.
lst row CLto RD: Chris Hoskins, Fred Tucher,
Kevin Miller, Brad Lee, Dale Ferrell, George
Solewin, Chris Roberts, Gerry Dostie.
2nd row CL to RD: Ken Barnett, Brian Musselman,
Lisa Tamblingson, Mike Leonard, Kristy
Ciarlariello, Ann Hickey, Doug Brothers.
3rd roW CL to Rl: jirn Rendon, Ion Guerra,
Bob jackmore, Mark Higgins, john Fry, Mike
Humphreys, jim Ferguson, Eric Mosher.
4th row CL to Rl: Mike Rich, jeff Arnold, Dave
Almond, Dave Stevens.
5th row CL to RD: Ed Stalters, joe Ryan.
it .Cffv ,ij if T
, :,, 3 ,quash
fgfifa . 1
Hotel company 4X0 n
lat rw. L to P121 M. Casper, M. Sakahara, D. Triner, C. 1
Znri row IL to RQ: McDowell, M. De-Sirnone, T
Shamrell, Poyer, S. Moore, Leonardi, I
Kmffppfari. C Hoffman, E. Parsons, D. Brudzinski, T
Weist, K. Harkin
pm r f," i, to Hg: P. Dwyer, Miller, C. johnson, M. Reid
T. Brown, B. Baffer, M. Cerminario.
I. fo Hp j. Chandiffr, K. Berkemyer, I. Martin
. , XX
-V f-alflf-j.. D Cutrcll. Stickney, D. Bell, B. Bonomi.
FACES Chapter One I-
, y N,
n Y 7. X , .fl
A., V ,..., .,x..A..f
la.. . M..-
J ,Q f ,. QTib555l'f3
7 5. 'J .
'E , it V-4q
8 1 5 W
TIDE RIP FACES Quiz
xx was this girl 1'c-1-1'111le-cl 11111l Wllilf was llw First K'l11ss111.111's 11.111163
.W N, ,-N,
Learn how to fly helocopters in two weeks.
,,,:'ssxx ,. ,
C,r1s Fmley settmg a good example for h1S httle
- -li L-
Doc picking up date for mixer. -.--uwuu
Grunt Ian Cunningham
Don't worry mom, these guns don't work.
One hump or two?
TIDE RIP FACES
uiz uestion 192
This man has just been
aD Room Restricted
bD invited to the Chalet
db Some of the above
ej All of the above
fb None of the above ty
. are 1 .
' W A
I miss you, Dad,
the dog and even Sis
I Want to go home.
, 1 ' l ,'
"-Q, ,f I I . ,
.ff ,ff . I
.- f ,-
ff 'X ,ff
I ,f" X A
1 Q X ff' ff,
y x f
. 1 , , A 'Q
J cr Q-1
' uf g x
.- Z' fl 5.-
'A X . fix .L I I, X
ff' A ,
It,s not as bad as I thought, Blom
even have a few friends.
Ev' f,f4+f. ,
'I' ,, ex.
7,-.' 'S ll,,"X
We Worked hard and played
hard during the school year.
Q 'K '-
A 3 1
QR A , .
ACM' yn i
:Kuna 5,-. .
is-umm i, .
ll! bw V.:
Well Mom, the year
is over and it,s time
to start . . .
.,, ,xd 1, , .
-. :V 515 k
. 1, 1?
I finally saw a Swab,
Mom, so now Ibm a
u "" ... ,Sf
f F ' ', 1. " , , N. ,J
. 3 5 X , If ,.
lfw' Q , 1 1 l,
N Wa X f: J H
" y ' I M -. , ,,
. l X D
They sent me all over the country this summer, mom
vw.. L -
P-1 ,. W
,sf , 'fri if ng, -s M
'J . J- . q .
1 f "
. Rt 9, .
4: S -,gl
I ' 4.44
. - My , H
I'm also having a lot of new experiences
The school year is a bit different when you're in the upper-half
M' ' 1- nine
Q 1 -
They let us do all sorts of things now.
, ,, 4 N ,
.. 1 ,, gli AA F ' M A
New that We are Firsties, mom, we get to run the place. They let
us start out on another Cruise.
"1 1 ,.
f if S-
A ' xg'
, --.,l- 1
, ,g- VV
, + .w
mv 4' , , . L
fa? 5' ,s.A,
,xX.,, j-'.h.' - .f.,,,xn
I traveled a lot this summer and visited some friends
They let us run the place now, morn. It's a lot of responsibility,
.7 qi' '.--wiv. u
l V --Q.
I W H lm-K ,, ,,. ...- 4-.AM-N-f 'f'e ' A i
'lllll , su
Q i ee,, I
' ' ' 'kg'
,P 6 'hr 1' li- x 2 K x A
'Q' . - 45 1
--- f .f.w11r"'f"?" F
, I . ,,..,,..,..,- -' '
Y E .
" ' -. 'll -U
. 14" ff- 'W'
in--m:ff'v - 'nu-v ,mr f' ' ' iz.. .Eg f Y .auf ,f gi.,,.:41u,,- ,L,V,-...LZ Y
X , . 8 V 4
H I I J Q?
A .M .--5----df-ff -N - ---.lvunff - W U ........ ..-Y . ,. . x xt-5
I' I' - .1 .,
' N" .5 'ix' .. -i"3'f f .
-1.1.-Q-Yi My ,sec , 3, wc-
0 9 b'.'5'1 fr, g-4""5'b 1 v""'1w I
, C 5 ,, un ,g Y
.. '-'gf f., , XPHV " '
Q. 5 oi, Alf 'f rxfy,
- A , .
1 ,unix an ' .
,, K I .
I P xv' '
1 gf! i, N i
: vii '."'Lf'i ' ,
N13 . '1 iw K' 4-
lfpm, Kirk 85, N
f--V' 'W 1 K
. . . 3' 'K f
'L LX' 'a
Q . 4. '
' i W V.,.v Q
W, Dia.. 1
lp .F 1,1
xx as ar t I
'.,:' 1,.j 5 '
4 , 4 . ,V ,m 'N
- ,gum . ....u.nm2' W x V Q 1,-Vv'
Q, 4, 9 I1
.- , -wt . K
r 'R , -Q
' '. 3" 'wx ' si".
N. X m. . A.
, 5 ' :Q gf.-Q .4 '. ' N!
. 'f',"i ? . ,,,,"' t 'D
.J N. , " :".,f Auf
A Q- .,," f- 549 .
it-' ' ',w' ',-."'m4 , ,
-1 ,, hr' 4 -. . .MKQQ .QL sl
3 , Q Q.,
:A H .' :? . "1 's '-
. L . .
'lv , ., ' r- ,
P --.A N
I P , 1
' 'I N
, v- ,
mf . .
1.-1 'Jw------V -.-- -f ' iw., ,Y -4:1 , ' Q- Y,' HL 'iw V -L-1.7-W --i, 4
in , 9 A 1. ,Nl V ki , if
cv , C.
: if W
N , ,
,Ie -5-A V,
Mm., V V- , .-'95
, v .
' I '
. F- I
im 3 I
I I A
, an ,
vi' M alma.
-v-1--1'llu1vdor.:1' Muni.-.,. , .1 ,L xl., ff, , ff'
rf, - A .ga
X : W g, f ii
. M aw
0 fr 4 ' ' Ji?
' ,gn V -Q A.
ri ,,1"f- ' 0
,K uv 'F u -N A
if ur A " "' Wi.
4 ft' -"
Q , Q!
,fan K 1
gf, ,, J
- - 1,
fr 4 '
Q 'U '
I XXCF I XWRE3 TLQTIQ B. BDO
West Seneca, New York
One night a man had a dream. He
dreamed he yyas on a heach walking with
the Lord. Across the sky flashed scenes from
his life. For each scene across the sky he
noticed tyy o sets of footprints in the sand.
one helonging to him and the other to the
When the last scene of his life flashed
hefore him. he looked hack at the footprints.
in the sand. He noticed that many times
along the yyay there was only one set of
footprints. He also noticed it happened at
the loyy est and saddest times of his life. This
really hothered him and he questioned the
Lord alboiit it. i'Lord. yon said that once I
decided to folloyy you. yon yyotild yyalk yy ith
me all the yy ay. hut Iiye noticed that during
the most tronlilesome times in my life there
is only one set of footprints. I donit under-
stand yy hy in the times I needed you the
most you yyonld leave mei'
The Lord replied. Wly child. I loye you
and I yyonld ney er Ieaye you. You see. din'-
ing your times of suffering. when yon see
only one set of footprints. they yy ere my
prints - thats when I carried yoiili'
za if '1 , ,unity 4
.,., . I E .
y ian .
v A ,Q
Q X ,QQ . 4.9
. '-1 A
ig , 1'
. A qA " E A jp
rut' I wr'
, a- 0
fxlx I1'it1i1tIsi IIII iii
.XIICI IIIJXK tht- GMI ISIII11- A
akr It i,Iv
cast- UI which I iii wr
I xc IixacAcIaI1IetIiat sti1II. I ' CW- H H ' sf
vx'ei'x Iiighxx '
iiitirc-, miitih mi i'
IIt'tQTtAIf. Ixt- had a 'I
Ivxx tti iiwiitiriii.
I F LIIQIQ 9'
I tIltI xxhdt I IILIQI tw Llii.
I plaiiiitld eatili t'Iiai'tetI ttiii
s Icxx Iiiiz LIXCV 3,14
IIIUIP. IIIIIL'IIIIIOI't1II III 'IIN I x
stvp tilting the Iixxxax.
Itls IIIt'II'tJ xx UTC Ii
xxhtiii I hit wtf iiiwri
IKIJLF. XIIKL K KI-K,
it thiii I t-iwki 'fvfxx
t. . k,.X
But xx'itIi it all xxhcii tIiei'e xxgis tiviiiii. I .tie
up iiiitI spit it txiit
I xv IiixttI Iiii
I . L gIIL'kI J
IiII, iiix sIiai't' tit I
Iwiit iiiixx -is Itt'tI's
- - 1
Iiit.iiI..iutit t tix x
I givxx tiiII tIii'tiiig,
I ti IIIIIIIQ I tIitI tiII Iii it i'
IMI tiic'tI I Nt'
itI mix Isu
. I I
.. t L I
Uh iiii. iw iitit xiii: I tIitI it ,iix xxttx
Ifiii' xx Ii.it is .i iii.iii3' NI Ixit "ti avi I
IiiiiisvIIt tIi.iii Iii- Ii,is iitihjii
ix Ihv Ihtttgs Iii' tiiiix vs 1 i
itIs iii iiiit' xxhii Itiitt Is
IIII' it-t-ixi'tI shnxxs, I Imih III' 'iIuxxs XXII
IIIIW II' XII XX XI
I tI IiIsi- tt- tIi.i.iIt iiix i,iiviiIx iii otitis fitit
ii : .-
. . 1
IIIII .III ,iix xIItI!tIsIt'1 itiifx
- - w0.....za1::'7.1J::, ,,-:4,l,..,, , - K, v v f -, ,, V ,, H' L
1 1 .
3 , W ,
, fi, , ,L
.V ', .
.J A' 53,
V Q fi x
we . SAE Q
gxi'4 . 'As
W S 1
1 , A999
f 'nv g-.
- .auf M V 4'
40 W W1 s '
. Q us il
0-0" -fi f,.'L ,
MK, ' W
I didn't know Tim at all during our fresh-
man year so I really can't embarrass him
with things held rather forget. In fact, even
though we happen to be two of the closest
friends youill ever find, I'm really not sure
exactly where he's from. I can say that he
claims Wisconsin, or Minnesota, or Iowa, or
one of those hick states as his home.
Timmy began his athletic career at CCA
by running cross country, but was quickly
convinced to abandon that masochistic
love of Country music. It was never a sur-
prise to find him sitting in his room listening
to the likes of Eddie Rabbit, Merle Hag-
gard, or the Statler Brothers, and always on
a borrowed stereo. Even this was acceptable
when compared to having to listen to him
sing, which was enough to drive a grown
man to drink, even me.
But Timmyis first and foremost love was
Cod, and he proved this daily in his actions.
He was highly involved in the Chapel
North Branch, Minnesota
TIMOTHY MICHAEL BUTLER
sport for a more relaxing one: namely crew.
As an oarsman he excelled rapidly and
proved himself a valuable asset to the
Timfs second major interest was cars, par-
ticularly Fords, particularly old Fords.
One of Tim's weaknesses was his undying
Choir, Bible studies, and weekend retreats,
and he spent even more time with these
activities than he did studying, if that,s pos-
Don't change Tim, just stop singing!
1 ' ff
AME H. B TTO
' A xi,
ffafsmzf - r- t
5 u,m,A. , I x
When jim came to the Academy from the
sleepy village of Duxbury, Mass. he resolved
to become a Rhodes Scholar and the most
military cadet in recent history, To most,
this would have been an extremely difficult
task. For jim, it was impossible.
Never doing anything half-speed, jim
adopted the philosophy of 2.0 and run. He
became the best five foot-six, 150 lb. cross-
country runner the Academy has ever seen,
missing becoming an All-American by a
mere 15 dozen donuts. Not one to rest on his
laurels, jim consistently tried to make the
highest score on the body fat test. Although
he never quite reached the number one
spot, the incredible hours spent in pizza par-
lors and ice cream shops tell us a lot about
the kind of man jim is.
All of us who know jim have really been
enriched by his attitude toward life Qespe-
cially Paul the tailor who made a mint let-
ting jim's pants outl. Hels always good for a
laugh and has a real zest for life outside the
Academy. Hels the best friend you could ask
for and will always find happiness in what-
ever he does,
. ,a H .Q K- 5:
f ?.',gw?if - 5 , . M if we y
l A 'Q
BRUCE TODD CAMPBELL
, 4 fm
o W f Lf
Alfalfa will you swing me before we have
Sure Darla. L i-
Say Romeo what about your promise to the
He-man Woman Haters Club?
lim sorry Spanky. I have to live my own life.
The Little Rascals
1: TAI' - -W-11-. -. T' l' -.:Y,, 1 .-It in" W S114 ,Y:'TE1,
Y- I A
. . X
wr i 'Xxx'
w mn ,.
,, ,f,f,f,U,f!V f
,V 7 , , - f,,f,!,,yf,f,,f,f!,!3, ,,,
,X ,X QW ,X U
f f '
j,, 'M f
f' ff in
Graduating from Barrington High School,
Kurt came to the Coast Guard Academy to
study Ocean Engineering. While at the
Academy, Kurt excelled in many areas and
was duly rewarded for his efforts.
Kurt, a high school all-stater, was more or
less recruited to play basketball for the
Bears, but made his mark in track after the
realization that basketball would hamper
his academic status. This reasoning was nev-
er understood by many especially those on
the basketball floor, but it was not long be-
fore he had the track coaches smiling.
At the average track meet you will not only
find Kurt long jumping and triple jumping
but also running in many events. During his
4fc year Kurt broke the Academyls long
jump record and has held it for his entire
stay here at CGA. Second class year brought
Kurt, and three other members of the mile
KURT IOHN CQLELLA
Barrington, Rhode Island
,f - f- .f f. . ,,', ff- .,f,, , 1'
f f fy
relay team to the national championships
where they took seventh place overall. Kurt
was captain of both the indoor and outdoor
teams during his first class year which also
had him working his hardest ever as the
Besides leaving his mark in Roland Hall,
Kurt also left many a mark in Chase Hall.
Throughout the majority of his time spent at
the Academy, Kurt's name was among those
on the Superintendentfs List for academic
and military excellence. First class year also
put Kurtis name on the list of those who
have had the privilege to reside in room 209.
Kurt has earned the respect of his superiors,
clasamtes and underclass for his hardwork-
ing attitude and willingness to lend a help-
ing hand to those in need. We all wish him
the best of luck with the reassurance that he
will be a success in all of his endeavors.
fr X 4 fy . ff!!
GROWING UPF Is that what it's all about?
In my first three years here I felt that with a
lack of personal responsibilities, my maturi-
ty might be stunted. However, thinking of
all that I have done in the past four years, I
know I'ye been doing a lot of growing. Sure,
being here you have to put up with a lot and
do things you'd rather not, but I've done
things that will always be remembered with
friends that will never be forgotten. Wheth-
er itfs sailing, spinnaker flying, helos, being
BHIA CHRI TGPHER
St. Paul Minnesota
W 3' 4
ff Q. ffygff go! Q
f W W, A
let loose in exotic and exciting ports in the
Xied., the Carib., and Mex., hanging out on
cliffs, facing near fatality in Greenland,
roaming around Iceland, or just spending a
quiet night in Hotel Chase. . . itls been real.
Then I look at the things that still lie before
me. and I realize that I have more growing
ahead of me. Thanks Ma, Pa, and my nine
siblings. Memorable Quotes:
iiYou can change your pants, but your pants
canst change youf, BCC
dSometimes you have to have a little spa-
ghetti in your coffeef' PIM to PDC
HARRY DEAN CRAIG
Nobody really knows if the Jayhawk actual-
ly exists, but Harry insists that they do. He
also insists that Kansas has hills and trees,
but everybody knows this to be incorrect.
Why, Indians still hunt buffalo on the deso-
late Western Kansas Plains. Harry came to
the Academy in 1977 from the wild streets
of Mulvane, Kansas.
It mayor may not seem unique but between
crew workouts, crew races, and scuba div-
ing trips, hardly a day passed that this Mid-
western type did not come in contact with
that wonderfully complex solution com-
monly known as saltwater. Harry even
spent four years with the Marine Science
Department dealing with the nasty tasting
If things work out the way that Harry de-
sires, he will always be in contact with the
sea and its biological treasures. Although he
probably will not need it, we wish this jay-
hawk the best of luck in the future.
5 G rgqf-3: K,
, ,rt "',
.W 5 -r
12 ,5 1 ,. "H 'w' 4 "5" FPGVV ' . --
' 5' 52,5 - fx-2: f W-. ima, . si ww. 5
f 2,5 1 5 V 'h 375, li ,V lfjf, rn. ,V NY ,. .1 ,
, , 1,7'x1f2f2k3lif-if-f.Z",'f?"3'EL,, , f' -my-' 2 Q.,
W7 V' ,A f f' 1,3 .K I lx 0 -a Us B. ,AJ Q. ' l A 4 r - . Vi, . , A 'lvl . , , ll, - R Q. U
If A f- + G ' 7' ' "5 '. ' "kiwi ,, 'f"K..' ,ma '-
t A iv yf VL, ,, ff' ' -If f, M If ,gwaly A 1' K1 ,Qi 1 1.1, J. ' if' 'H ' nn, .
,v Q , QVIV' ,ff ' rf' 9 'WL U -. ,qyiffi '- ' ' inf Q ity., ' ygmq . I-A ,Six
,L f. I I V, I ,,,' W, In vs, IL.. yt yixaf V 5 'X -Ariz, Y ,W
Hwy, , yfzf ?'ii,f,4,, 'nf ,Q ,W. JH' 5' -ld' fi, 4-' .few , Q
' ' 'iff 1' f iff. .MN A 'JA ' IR- 1 -4fm,h,J 53-"G ,l',,,x.L-,..,..,.,,:,...-,.f..s....g..-,.....,,... ,,....4-..- .-L..-sz--.A.A--.V-M ----iv"--44--14-H-v--f ' " 1 "'
A true Swede of parents Ronnie and Sonja,
Tom hails from Stockholm, Sweden, Blaye,
France, The Hague, Holland, St. Marys,
Ca., Southampton, England, Stockholm
Qagainjg MCC-uire A.F.B., NJ., Rota, Spain,
El Paso, Tx, Ft. Riley, Ks, Ft. Meade, Md,
and St. Marys Cagainj. He has been around
and seen much under the schedule of the
U.S. Army and the wing of brother Mike.
Years of accumulated wisdom finally guid-
ed Tom to New London and the Academy
where his talents and personality could blos-
Tom's European experience laid the
groundwork for his soccer career. Combin-
ing this with hard work, dedication and a
solid foot, it naturally led to his selection as
team Co-Captain, achievement of co-lead-
ing scorer, another winning season, and a
play-off berth for a team that wasn't sup-
posed to make it.
Numerous Parent's Weekends and
Graduation Weeks graced CCA with his
mother's sweetde accent CTom-veeg it was a
THOMAS D. CRIMAN
St. Marys, Georgia
catas-troffll and the well-received and
needed drill critiques of his career Army
father, followed by the traditional night on
the town with the Craham's.
Tom's personality and his lifestyle were
bright spots at CGA, our appreciation
shown through his selection as a Peer Facili-
tator and an Honor Representative. QNot to
mention the bright spot atop his head -
TOT members unitell
Through it all, as the song goes, Tom
learned of the vital importance of God in
every persons life, and on 23 April, 1978 he
trusted his own life to Iesus Christ. Tom has
always been a winner and, as such, will con-
tinue to live as is taught in I Corinthians 9:24
81 25 - 'iDo you not know that those who
run in a race all run, but only one receives
the prize? Run in such a way that you may
win. And everyone who competes in the
games exercises self-control in all things.
They then do it to receive a perishable
wreath, but we an imperishablef,
'TFT' A I I.
5. A A 1'
b r 1 QI
37 I qw ibxj. ,I ,
A - :
in fra-in ,L
1 6 P V 7
xi! X '
When things go wrong as they sometimes
When the road youire trudging seems all
When the funds are low and the debts are
And you want to smile, but you have to sigh,
When care is pressing you down a bit,
Rest if you must, but don't quit.
Life is queer with its twists and turns,
As everyone of us sometimes learns,
And many a failure turns about
When he might have won had he stuck it
Donit give up though the pace seems slow
You may succeed with another blow.
Success is failure turned inside out -
The silver tint of the clouds of doubt,
And you never can tell just how close you
It may be near when it seems so far,
So stick to the fight when you're hardest hit
It's when things seem worst
That you must not quit.
DARYL G. DejEA
V X My l. i.
' '35 'eil'
' ' ,
.ZA 'X ummm ws- s's- MW
. 1 W rw '
-r f -If -, f
., f , 'W We
75 , 1
QYN FHIA DEENS
North Wales, Pennsylvama
QQ cg f ' H -I
P Q 4, . . 5 R
'L if t
' ,ALA , ff, my
gf " eg.. i ,. "f1'fC Q- ,
ff NRL,-fiv' 'M-:"H1'
H , Ndflni ' fi? +
L1--:rj , '
wer I ,..,,.f
ga, H .y 42 ,Q I
1' f. . ' 311, -
--- 'a a mf--Lx A -
C5i1?jw 31,11 I ,
L 1 ,
.," eV , "'
VL H -fix:
" A 'R -
- .f f jx,
W ' I3 -"ag ffir
l ' HJ-1'
AQ59 . V
,, y' w f
1 Y! E?
,wi f IW! ,
In H14 iwlclwi wppwrtm il I ,
Sp came to the Academy with a Shit-Eat
ing grin on his face, and a love for that sense
of adventure in his heart. An easy going and
quiet guv by nature, he was always ready to
help his friends out when they were in a
bind. To him this was the onlv real fun in
Spo as a Fourth Class found himself cor-
rupted and dedicated to the ideals of the
Rugby Club tFun 81 Brewl. This fact, at
times, put him in hot water with the Deanls
team. However. it was through the Rugby
Club that he met many of his mentors: Mar-
lin. Eddie, joey T., Bake, Pin, Cow, Leggs,
Tex, Props, and Gamma. To him there was
nothing like a warm scrum, and of course, a
good rugby party afterwards. lt was here
1 Miss Amfxuifgo
E Po rro, ja,
Camp Springs, Maryland
that he picked up his nickname of 'SPOT
after the Cowls Floridian Pronunciation of
his last name. Make no mistake. the Rugby
Club was Spos Family at the Academy. and
carried him through all those trying mo-
It was through his association with the
Rugby Club as characterized by those late
night. smack-down. drag-out. wrestling
matches: chasing wild women fl and liv-
ing life to the hilt. that helped keep him
here. Spo will always have a special place
for those great memories of those crazy
rugby parties. rugby formals. cracking a
cold one with a buddy. and that call to arms.
HARDXYORK I FUN -l- ZEST
gf' - nu if
. ' ,V w ..w,
, f Q 'S' -K , 5,4 '3 Q . ,
,, 2344111114 I A I my K t
L 1 ff 'fff2 ,?T,i:f A ' .M ,.,,,. , , -757
I ! Wh' ' f fu ,1 ' f -??t..,"vkf' V A' " C 0 71 "'
, , j - nmg
, - 44.3 af , .MQ .
x ,..4 V, ,
DANIEL E FANCHER
South Alabama, New York
The worlds a stage. The trifling entrance
Is paid thy proxy? to the registrar.
T 'ie Orchestra is very loud and free
But plays no music in particular.
Tliey do not print a programme, that I
Tfie cast is large. There isnat any plot.
Tie acting of the piece is far below
Thie very worst of moclernistic rot.
The only part about it I enjoy
Is what was called in English the foyay.
Tfiere will I stand apart awhile and toy
With thought, and set my cigarette alight
And then - without returning to the play
On with my coat and out into the night.
ROBERT . FARMER
Shaker Heights, Chio
I shall he telling this with a sigh
Somewhere ages and ages herieez
Two roads diverged iri a wood. arid l
I took the one less traveled hy.
Arid that has made all the difference
I V , f, ,,,, -
fL.,l1 1 '
.a,,. my .
x Vk-7 -gag
m Q XX R
4? KX Q35
fa lg Q vm - .Q
I, M if
Q 'b 51
.5 J H, f 4,1 f.f,ff'Q5ff,,y,9f
-,gg in iff K Agjjigh M x X Q, X x:Q K 2QfLufiLSfg,g'f4 '3?'f QZ2 9f ' W
Q X b ,Q X fiirii - 1 - -Wgx' 5 5 f NR P5':i.1f'if 2 4.
QM: ff. ,QQ-1 . A ,.:-Q-Q,-,gg X 4-X-L., ,QQ if: X .. X-2 2- ,-,,,-g ,Q H , ww - "
k k N 3' w.,..Q9iMxsasNRg .. P4-',::g.'::-gm '- - - - --
iff ' '
af .3 54 '
' Wi- A!
r' ' . F 44,
512 ' - 9-V,"
, v 3k'2l'f:k as
' , 1 f
131- 1 . 1 it ,
" ii 2, ' , , ,,i:',,,'93i?" , ,. ' ,
--.Y , ' - .- ' -1 .",' A -a . 1
w nz-uf ff A .hx "5 ' '
wx W, ,. Y ., 1, ,J 4 . .- .-5.4 . ,W , -,61w.,',4.i!,. ,Z .6 0
f, ' -4 '. ', -af ,4 , - 'MXL
' K 'fl ' ",Q',.:g!,,t4 " ' sf'-ff'44'i4fff'- . ,.
.w,:.smw---a--A-- ----M -- - '4-
,- f 1
Sll lllXN PXIRIQ lx HNTQN
e 9 DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT
I .. .
' ummso STATES coAsT
Frou: Cadet First Class Stephan P. FINTON 555 3
To. Superintendent, U. S. Coast Guard Acadeny
Via: Q11 Head, Department of Economics and Ma
Q21 Dean of Academics
SKU: Reinstatement to C1ass of 19817 request f
1. It is requested that I be reassigned to the
that this request must be considered by the Exec
Leaving Hawaii, Steve found CCA to be
quite a change. The first difference was in
academics. It seems management wasn't as
easy as he had planned, With cunning, how-
ever, he convinced Doc Ladd to let him
overload for 8 straight semesters, in spite of
the Deans recommendation - "Extend-
Knowing full well that academics wasn't
everything, Steve made contributions to
CGA through Soccer, Indoor and Outdoor
Track, and the Cadet Standards of Conduct
Board. In addition, he found time for his
Little Brother Willy. Both shared a close
relationship for 4 years.
Steve always made the best of everything
at CGA and happily accepted his well-de-
2. If I were reinstated, I could graduate with
taking five courses. However, I would prefer tc
ree and could do so by taking the following courses.
Basic Naval Architecture
ations and Administration
served degree and commission on Gradu-
.-4 , .:. fu.,
z .,. ,
276 , Q U ,
:xl if ' , zz :' ,V - 'nb ...- :Z , A
si' -My 'il
, . ,.
. -.A uvq -
y LULRETIA A FL f-XMMANG
a Villa Grove, Illinois
Farewell to you and the youth I have spent
It was but yesterday we met in a dream.
You haye sung to me in my aloneness,
And I of your longings have built a tower in
But now of our sleep has fled and our dream
And it is no longer dawn.
The noontide is upon us and our half waking
has turned to fuller day,
And we must part.
If in the twilight of memory we should meet
We shall speak again together and you shall
sing to me a deeper song.
And if our hands should meet in another
We shall build another tower in the sky.
.Y gp ' ' ' D -
.. .,V'- ' '
.V A, m, ,
. 4 . '
if L , f I
X Xp s x
ff,f,f,f , ff '
w QM-iafdfhsfwwm XX
. Q Q W
X 4 X
. 1 I bu V A I it-vi . N 5.
gy Q . . Vt E... , X I Vi. J-X I Q i x Q - -
' l WX'-fgx "ff :K Rf 'L ' Q 'X . l
s L MRA! R
' - X A 'x-" I x x ,- x
,Wi L A qy A Q M9 'skis X -le M Q
, 0 f gk Ki, E. k k QI I ,T
f 1 A , u K hx
4 i f Hai' ' Q .X X'
gg x . ' ' - F
y ,L - x Li x
E , N K N S ,W R5 ,
b' f :iv M, Q W Q . 1 K 'Q
I Q Q , f Nm , I c u ' "'f, D 'V g" . S nf
1 N J I K v ' 'ig Q-4 yu 1 rg 11 n -85' -4 .
P , in 'l if VZ, 2 A Q if if W if "Xi, f, M
V ,fy A ,L I gl ' N 'K L Q 2 1 f ., v Y e X X X
' U 1- A M.,w n - ' 's ilk ' Q Q' N-. Q sh . 5' .x
5, li' I.'Q?A ' v f , ' 3' M Ak 3 1 QL" F V 1 el "AV " QI H f - K ir
5 wJ I -3 ,Q v 'A -- . f, Xe-i -fy ' ff, ri :lm jf V P, . , k 4- + I .s 4: uf i k A , ,
, -' , -, ' . 3. 'X -. 1 ', 4 1.4, v ,P 1 Ak u 4 f AA .tim - H 5-. fy -.ff Q X
QQ ' Tis" 1. '- '1 K A y K 'X 0 iii 5 K xslt 'al L- '4 ' ii x f ' K Q L
4,, -. Y , , ,. '. an -Aw-' rl , L, , LV 7442, 5 i , in ,,,.,. , ,.,.-x...:.'.,A. M ..'.-L... .-,. U .,.. .S ,,-.' ,E .QL ,A gm., -ex., . ' fs
PRESTON DOUGLASS GIBSUN
Union, South Carolina
Wliy? Because it was therel Well, not
really - more because it was different -
perhaps a personal dare . . . a Hchallengell'
Besides. he had sold his Austin Healey.D
Why? Because he was here. Perhaps 'tis
true that to stay was to follow the path of
least resistance. And, staying meant one less
set of forms to fill out. QWhere else could he
find yacht 81 crew readily available at no
Why? Because it was there, and now he's
here. Call it socialization, call it maturation,
it doesnyt matter - he has been there and he
has emerged. Undoubtedly, he has emerged
in a slightly different form than he had ar-
rived in. One saw no great faults upon his
arrival, yet, one sees many improvements
upon his graudation.
The friends he has made - many and
dear CSchmilbs, Doc ,... D the experiences
he has had - different and exciting Csailing,
spinnaker flying. . . D, decisions he has made
- good and bad lstaying, the Alfa. . . D are a
part of him now . . . a part that shall never
"Two roads diverged in a yellow
And sorry I could not travel both
. . . I took the one less traveled by,
And that has made all the differ-
A 4',.:. J
-'Q - 1 ,
AIQQ55 Y ,
' e'-raw' ,
ASA: 1 fs-.-rf ,Q
'iii W ff1g'."5y.'f', Q, -, in ,AB
,.'- "yr if--7 .gf 'f' Hoi. 1'
2 , ,T spvgj 5"- ' Y! "Z-5 9 .Ag Pyff? L,-OWN , ,Q . v ' , -1, Ay., . 9 ,
- ' 1 ' -4,'1!'..,"," s kg 'Z' f t! Q 4' At' nv' " ' X x, 'P' ' x-V5-,.f1""-'. 4' ' 'f 1
-K ' .A : .24 -,l 1' r, ij,-.,. my V '-Li .V i,.,f,- L,'..A .I , 1,f'f,L-xiffz , ml.
.rw-u,,I'2!.z',,9,,." , .IE Ilzffi ' -, ,. 1, .' L .yn-rr 'J' p 1 lfm., ff - "ing-3 'ig ,7
gg: 'ff N, ' " ' "" ' ' ' " " ' ' -5""f .qw U7
s-af .45-.'.-.,. .4 A., -, ,A L YL. fs
,-."-' f"v:'.-1 M -,WAV ' .Af V. 'vi 4 , ,
K. xr. ,A A .icfhf 5 I ,' Af, 28 , .. A . iiiym I ,IV -'tix
, A- . A- +-,gf " L u "ff ,f- x , ,
.. , 1- , wg . , sq-'PA g
. 'gf K 11", I 13'
- 'A' j.....,, ,
I f' ' V'
is-' S :rx 8 . -2,
Whig'-Nr' ' .
- ' -.:,, Hx,
Q I 1 I-Bk 'sl
. 5 l
A-A-A,-A -. . AH..
.b""wL.., is if fi
KI? HVIIIS IO I-Ii I CU Irl
St. Petersburg, Florida
, I I
"Well . . . Whats next?H, I said this when I
left the warm, sunny beaches of the west
coast of Florida, to come to the Academy, in
cold. cloudy New England. Well I believe I
was pleasantly surprised with what I've
found. Though at times New England is
cold and cloudy, the warm, close friend-
ships I've made at the Academy have made
up for the naturels occasional let downs.
These close friendships, whether made in
the classrooms. the barracks, the soccer
field. or the slopes of Vermont will remain
with me forever.
To capture here everything the past four
years have meant to me would be impossi-
ble. I would have to say that Ilve gotten out
of the factory about as much as I was willing
to put into it. I was often found putting a
great deal into soccer. studying. weekend
partying. and during the winter. hitting the
slopes of Vermont. But I would be hard
pressed to admit to putting alot of work into
drill. room cleaning. or Varsity brass polish-
ing. Well we all miss out on somethings.
I have to thank my parents, my brothers.
and all my relatives for their support and
confidence which has made my being here
Now as I prepare to leave and head for
the sunny beaches of California. I say again
i'Well , . , VK'hat's next?"
Knowing where I stand. and under-
standing where I've been, can only
help me in what I find tomorrow.
U ,,, L"" " "1-I'
, P 1,734,115 W an Q
0 - y
iv 6 , ,
9 ,I ,,.4Lgf:"'1f- H , V
z W Ahh -
I vw gm. .41-1 '
'V X '
mu. Q 4 ' 1 v L 'a ,gh
'A f- V K
75y5f1'w,f+f4 ', f
T f zQi..,,,
-1 , 1 If
5 2. f f
5, 11,4 '
, ' 1,
LQ ? , E E T
. " . -4 ,
,- M -
M ,, S
Q V , l V
H' , 'V , 542
Q A , , '
, - VT' Q viz.: , ll
' we-.V Zf -
,-.fy ,E .4 K
,, A ,Ziff fl K:
,, ' f Ksgvum 1
W 1, W
' H" , Qflffw, I V
if . 1 5
7 4 i V 5
. W 2 w
R "l K R, tw Y 1
' ' '-:PTS ' . 11
A 3. f I v
' Y Z
' .,,, 1
rs 4 Q
' -L f, --. mu- ,X
x - f-.N W . ','- im, in H
. W ' ' H-ff' itz
' Af i A A fi
I M ,Av ,rw
gw X . A
R' My , nf ' i-,-ipr..44-,,-,. ,,, '
MARK STEVEN HOESTEN
The ONLY life worth living is the adven-
turous life. Of such a life the dominant char-
acteristic is that it is unafraid. It is unafraid
of what other people think. Like Columbus,
it dares not only to assert a belief, but to live
it in the face of contrary opinion. It does not
adapt either its pace or its objectives to the
pace and objectives of its neighbors. It
thinks its own thoughts, it reads its own
books, it develops its own hobbies, and it is
governed by its own conscience, THE
HERD MAY GRAZE VVI-IERE IT
PLEASES, BUT I-IE WHO LIVES THE
ADVENTUROUS LIFE WILL REMAIN
UNAFRAID WHEN HE FINDS HIM-
It is mv heritage to stand erect and
confident, to think and act for mvselfg
to accept the responsibility of my
freedoms and to face the world
proudly and say - This I will protect.
. . 3
Iune of '77, missed graduation and Acade-
my bound . . . Connie . . . Backgammon or
"Throwing 3 sixes with two dicen . . . Barbe-
cued Buffles Panama, Acapulco, and
Spain . . . Cribbage . . . Connie at the cot-
tage . . . Strawberries and Cream . . . Rac-
quetball: okay jeff, you can open your eyes
now . . . 'I'.B. on the balcony . . . jan in the
bushes . . . "Rolling Mavericksu or "Singing
my earn. . . Judy and the formal, "I was just
kiddingl' ,... Holtsy Bear . . . Timmy Cls
birthday party . . . 3 hour phone calls . . .
L.T. and 626 . . . Wisp III . . . Computer?
Simulation? . . . Connie in the Maverick
Cnever again? . . . Fooshball - it amazes me
that anyone can be that lucky . . . What Law
paper? . . . ID from Carol's trunk . . . I.C.'sg
Softball, Raquetball, Flickerball, and Ping
Pong. . . Valerie Bertinelli . . . Chrisls birth-
JEFFREY W. HCLT
Medina, New York
day party . . . Directed Studies . . . Pepper-
oni and mozzerella . . . S34 phone bills . . .
Tow trucks and 626 Dave's birthday
party QI don't remember any of themj . . .
MLE, - II . . . Computers are the way . . ,
Connie. . . USCGC Chilula and off to North
Carolina for fun in Atlantic Beach . . ,
6 f, , ,
at the doors of Chase Hall with visions of
L , UZ I
ff 'ak I ' ,V f ,C
Like so many before her, Ginnie arrived
following in the footsteps of countless others
ie. her familylg sailing the high seasg hav-
ing the respect of citizensg and perhaps be-
New Orleans, Louisiana
if shed ever climbed a LORAN Tower, and
being the honorable little cadet she was, she
said noi She was handed a safety belt and
pointed in the direction of the nearest 700
foot tower. With a dutiful Haye, aye, Sirk'
IRGI IA K. HGLTZMA
coming a civil engineer, After her first liber-
ty in the friendly, little whaling community
of New London. she decided to settle for
sailing the high seas and perhaps becoming
a civil engineer. After a week on Eagle, civil
engineering had an even greater appeal
than before. After all, the odds against
CI.E's spending 20-30 years on the last sur-
viving ship from the Pearl Harbor attack
are pretty good, right?
Ginnie literally rose to fame during her
l c summer. The GG of her MAP asked her
she started up. Upon her descent she was
immediately rushed to a hospital where she
underwent 2 weeks of intensive physical
therapy to reteach her how to open her eyes
and unclench her fingers.
Back at GGA, after hours of pleading
with her academic advisor, he convinced
her that GE.is donft climb towers every day
and, furthermore, with the advent of
Omego, LORAN towers would become as
obsolete as . . . well. as 327lsl
So, dont worry, Ginl
viifg 1 'rl
DAVID ALLEN HOPPELL
Cod bless and keep you always
your wishes all come true
you always do for others
let others do for you
you build a ladder to the stars
climb up every rung
may you stay
you grow up to be righteous
you grow up to be true
you always know the truth
see the light surrounding you
you always be courageous
Stand upright and be strong
may you stay
your hands always be busy
your feet always be swift
you have a strong foundation
When the winds of changes shift
M a y
your heart always be joyful
your song always be sung
And may you stay
ff! - QSM
.. X H
l',L.W A.-r XY' Nw
. g M -it A2 I glue
" ir ' '
'f ' 'inf' "7'53j.vf"'Yf'fQ3 P'
1' , .g' 1511- Q rzgiff
fi' f fi'5' if 3
.... .4- V ,.A,,.
, ,, I ,. 4 . , T1-
, " .. ' 4-5,
'95 452 'I txhf A
The Road Not Taken
Two roads diverged in a yellow wood,
And sorry I Could not travel them both
Xntl he one traveler, long I stood
And looked down as far as I Could
To 'where it bent in the undergrowthg
Then tooli the other as just as fair,
And having perhaps the better Claim,
I5 'tbx eause it was grassy and wanted wear
'Iliougli as for that, the passing there
Had worn them really about the same,
Arid both that morning equally lay
In leaves no step had trodden black.
Ulil I ltept the first for another day
let ltnowing how way leads on to way,
I flfxnbted if I should ever Come back.
I shall be telling this with a sigh
Sflrnew here ages and ages hence:
I1 roads diverged in a wood, and I-
I tfrfl: the one less traveled by,
A :fl that has made all the difference.
P UL RTH RJE
Born in Buffalo, NY, raised in Pennsville,
Paul set off for the University of Dela-
ware while his parents were transferred to
CA with DuPont. After a year of freedom,
Paul repacked his bags and headed for New
" . .275
. J Z- it if
. ' ff- l
Swab summer abruptly introduced to Paul
to life at the Academy. His determination to
find out what the '4Real Guardn was like,
coupled with his Faith and activities Cband,
sailing, and pistoll, saw him through his first
Third Class Cruise afforded numerous ad-
ventures from which many lifelong memo-
ries have arisen along with a new zest for life
and the Coast Guard. In addition to his usu-
al activities, Paul spent holidays in DE try-
ing to convince Nancy of the advantages to
being in the USCG.
Second Class Year flew by as Paul kept his
busy schedule and brought the year to a
close with his Ship Design Project. The
highlight of the year, though, focused on the
lifelong commitment Paul made to his Loye
,p,, to ,
After three years - finally a Firstiel Xluch
work and responsibility followed the new
priviledges and positions given to the Class
of 1981. His dual major Cmarine and ocean
engineeringl and a directed studies project
added to his workload. Life will soon be
improving as Paul looks forward to gradu-
ation, marriage, and a new career in the
Coast Guard. God Bless ................,...,.....,....
r It St
IIIt'II.XIFIlJ I I Kftflili
" I iv .-
ff, 1,- so
V.,- V jg '. ,Q
lv- ary. 2, .1-fl Zalfr , , f U,
,A Y a" 'L "f" '
t , Q K, I. ,Q
' ,Q If
Its a hell of a long way from Connecticut to
Florida - especially during a long week-
end. But. when youare a hard-core Chard-
headed?l Floridian like the Plcola Kid, you
just put on your Birdwells and flops, walk
out in the warm New England - Novem-
ber sunshine and go for it. It's not that Rick
didnt work hard while he was hereg there
were a lot of long nights spent at the naval
arch. lab tthank Cod forthe Dolphin Niartl.
However. as in the words of the song "The
good times seem a little bit more in focusn
music was always a major concern. By day,
drum major Rick tstand upll was a main
participant in the class of '81 faction that
guided the Windjamnimers from a medio-
cre tat bestl band to a group that could com-
pete with some of the top marching units in
the country. By night. it was countless trips
to the Wreck. the Knickerbocker or wherev-
cr the top bands were playing. Its obvious
that a guy like this would have a great social
lite. the stream of girls was endless. But alas,
so vv ere the problems. 50 and O plus Admin.
for Nlarch tl wonlt even mention trouble
handling seven-up cansl. Above all its been
a good time and I wish more of the same to
you. Finally. I'II end with some of your fa-
vorite words of wisdomg
"Ignorance is the fuel of fear" tthanks
"Never eat at a place called Moms",
"Ney er play cards with a man named
'kfkncl always sit with your back against I j fb y sri
git the wall."
II:-res lookin, at you kid. Enou Ii said - - 1. . I
v 'A , t ' I ' 'p
W., ,ytg-rf ok! -Bos yy jf. .
H ' I .. at 2 R 5 My 4 ij
' 4' I s'if'x' ' "fx ' 'J .' il' Q" ' 3
if f.eef""A39'i. Jfvff is iv .1 if vs' 4 WV. Q .
wa , I' ,,'4.tw5"' . I ""Qr f,.. ,ffl I M- ' W
I V ...Mg WVQ' I I, "xi 5 ' I
ywyj 4 2 ,IW 1.7 I I 8 1 2 " . ..
.aihfy 5, f X A X I 1 K .lr H till if. ' it r 1 t A xv -Q14 5 31.5 S
, , , , ywf,""fAy raw X3 M. A-It , J' ,-vp. -11 . , 1 Q i wr . A . .
i Q1 JI' Y of i,4K'. 2 Z gf w V 3 xg 7 , yilrtiyl .R fc 5 ,M QUE 1: :-
Y 4 li!! Lily' ,qu I L I ,F Fi xv I 4 V' V. ij ,RIM .xgab . Q,
I i I. .g M-rv.. . 'I F
f f f F Q . . 4-Q f
Mag, .f 1,4 V Apr Q I
, , V . w
, fn M. ,,
, 1 1 I
. 1 Q , . .
, , .121
-.. 12. J::4, , fill:-
,,.A ..-Ji-gA-..,-v vw- .YW V- f -- '
l ' f' '
f Z '44
if Q' fvjgf
W 1 4 Q
an -l in
ff ' '
I .pn ,
,lf 7, ' g
. f fl S
tv" 4 X KRS
'ii i Qiffx
L ui I
31 P8 2
if ,vf4, X
I' I illlfliXXllt lxliillillfillllsl
High on this mountain
The Clouds clown below
Ilni feeling so strong and alive
From this rocky perch
Ill Continue to search
For the yyincl
Anal the snow
Ancl the sliy
I maint at lover
I want some friencls
Anti I want to liye in the sun
intl I iunit to tlo gill the things
neyer haye clone
I wish I eoulcl personally thank each of
the incliyicluals who through their support
htiye kept ine feeling "so strong and alive."
I ani yery much inclehtecl to those who
share this page with rne. those who appear
on titljoining pages, and those who are re-
nieinlierecl in other ways: my family. my
eltissnizites and other friencls. and rny Mgal in
Stay with ine: this is just the beginning,
There still are a lot of things that I havent
, :JMU Vw.
-'ef N !
' ' A
w i e ,A
5' , ' .
VW . f J
iV?iW M '
E Z' 5253
jg r W
f j' Q:
fil Vggeim V'
2 1 Q
D 4' 'Hep'
'l x ti
'f d ,
? Z 5
ii -'A N
- E ,
' 31 -
- '1 W
,. V, 5,9
., W ,,,
. W ,
H' ' F137
, Vg Ai
x, H P
, Q X'
, '1 '
' Qawwwhmuluwamfawmwh. N
, 1 A
'I " fs
A ' N
- X --xx. '.
35:11 5' .
, '1g.f-i f
, . '-
, M, .,.
. pepulgar belief. Libs was not a
rgident - it was almost forty
.nes Sierling Besides. he was seen at
J e twtlegziy weekends - twice. Dan
E ,s ,gurl example of a squared-away
4 i Qffli Stadt He blew it by hanging
y it losers like Pro. Cetts. Bobby
E ggi eii though he often said, "No
i 'ii. ant people to see me in public
Y i . iii .L l j es ey en Freddy Lardizabal.
l ' Y so sener saw a more dedicated person
it get L. -giiixe ro studying -the one way to
3, .L gi L If rd any time was to accuse him of
l j. gist taps And then came the war-
l l tried to hide it, we all
' played MGD. Deep down inside
.ill always aspire to Conquer the
.rid who can forget those after-
.52 Q Q
I , ,an , I ,gh ,af f f 45 . ,Q ,M ,Af ,
4 Milf f ,1 J 'fllfwwl '
Dyk llflei , . Li 1 IBERTE
"Da11,"le,ilJsll, Lalibs UB tw '6Wh1te mann
noons when instead of the gentle rustle of
turning pages we heard the tramping of the
Africa Korps, the crash of Cannon, the splin-
tering of wood, or the roar of Panzers rolling
from beneath his door.
When he had nothing better to do. he was
occasionally seen working out with the Mar-
tial Arts Club, which he headed by his sen-
ior year. Good job Libs - wherels our Club
Three years and he almost knows how
much is left to learn. So now this task is oyer
. r r time to face forward to the future . . .
and Libs will always have the attitude -
HARD WORK NEVER KILLED ANY-
ONE . . . but then I neyer heard of anyone
being rested to death either.
,f Q . I
1oHN M. LANG
Narrowsburg, New York
Looking back through the experiences,
most great - some, well, better forgotten,
of the last four years, it's kind of sad to be
writing, in essence, my last letter from here.
Since this is going to be around for a long
time, I figured it best if I finished things off
by thanking some people who really made
my 4 years one hell of a good time.
First and foremost, there's a young lady
who came with me up here right out of high
school and we've kind of been stuck ever
since. Ri - you made it all worth it -
Till heis away for a while, a guy doesn't
realize how great his family is - Dad,
Mom, Ned, Betsy, jerry, i'Paul', - Didn't
see ya much but you were there when it
from Seattle to Warwick who never let a
guy down or let him stop laughing or let him
run out of beer or let him come back early
from Florida QMatt, Bobl - Kenny,
CThanks Buddyl, Logger, Homer, O.T.,
i'Where,s Scotty'P',, Trish, Patty, Buford
tyou s.o.b.D joe Doughnuts and the rest of
you clowns - Thanks, You were Unforget-
Lastly, Mr. and Mrs. Graham, you made
Wednesday the best day of the week and
gave Birddog and I a home away from
home - Thanks.
HMeeting again after moments or life-
times is certain for those who are
Then there's the biggest bunch of bums
f ' "1
I9 V '
N... M -, - -Q . . -.. 2- --s ',, M, 1.
Q, ' ...Mc -f . fr , tx o ,f , ,
--1. 4, X-- 'af '
.X 4 Q
25 ln-K , 1, 1 Ma '
, 'A "" lb ' W
,..r- - -fi M'
I 7 "f' .
,, I I ,7yf,!! , f
K 'Q , ,gfxy , ' f 1
'K +1 fn 4
3 ' Q- 'L
tw O Q. QA
,x , A
V L Q, yy ,jj lv K,
f Y ' X it , , X A
,, X' 5 .. L1...X'5Q ' ,
T K , - "ff - N
in Okay' u R A xx L .S sv
xl x Q W
3 , -M,1.xv,", 3"!g.v 1
.hi J N .:'.' . .5 UK, A
If a 6 6 '
fd .f .. -A x
. J K 9'
E J . Ai X
, K ff -W4""" 3 ,, '
Q'an 1' ' 'M'
if 0 f
X Q.-'A A
1 , 1 Q.,
1 c .. "
'sv , My 5.
x.5f,, Q "
1 W . '
' -'Q' -'5 ' '
.315 , u Y ,V
,wha T . ' I' ' 5 - 2 ' , .
, :ij . ,.,:.-: Y . I 1 Q in r ' '
Y wgxf. Q
. Q Q M .
' ,: , . '.:,,f' '
' ,"f',..w'- uw-W
,-ef-w4"M""' 'MRM 7'
ff lr W' I I
.. .,. . 1 .,.m,.
-Q pi '- Q I .
. M .-
A ' - ' ' -' .. ' .Lv 0 ,.,fe1w-h'aw"- H.
.1 .- ' . -Q,...,.',f,4 , .,.f,....w-M'
. 'Q Q . . lf, ., A
mv-1!l'3 " ,, W J.,
-, ,, ' 'T-:.1-of ' , Q, 2 ,wi
-- , . .- wh, .fwfr-'Q MM .
'Q H QP
. - .
A f . '--y,,1,Q f ff ... ,. ., .... ,Q ,hx
" .. .N...m" ' .bv wi" 4' 'W . . ,,
tc.: , , 1 . f., :A Q Q QQ Q Q Q Q A .,.. gms, ,V .,jQLQ...z.
"' "-' f ., . .. "
.g . ' v-anp,f.'..,.,..-N -V ,iw
. U. W. V
' Aff, , ,Aw vw P'
, ,,, -
Q 1 4
, ..,-, .af 'W .
Pl ' 'Q
Q ., 4.1435
. ' W . f,..wfff .. . ,
vu " 1 . - ,,. 'A'
. kg. W. . W Q. AQ-WMV , V ,ff
"w..fiQf3Z: QW -Q QQQQ,Q Us L- .lm
.. Q.., ,uf Q .QL . ' A5 MQ.-G '-
'BBI 44 fu Q ng,-zFQ QQ ' ,.w
f ' ' ' -V , 'F ,,. U, - 'bf' . " '
,A.L.,'Q. :,'1"w-1 .4 -T Mr
.'- wc . txsrwfm Zilllf . V' ' 'K '. ' . L ff
-Jimi' W ' V' " .V-ff" v 4 ...,.Q.
, N fx. ' "UL i
J. . -V1 u,
NWN lg:-Tig ' Q
"sw, , Q ' Y - , -
,,. JVVAW , -
1 ,. ww' ' '
J.. .wg E
.5 - ' ' 1
........,, . ., .g
1 . - ' 2 "fa
. Q 5 W Q I
- " 4 , A ,
. ' x g
1 , .
f -M e
1, .5 .4"'f ' Qi 3
my .-ra 1- "
5'2'fYgr?g.,4, 'QW ' Q
1? fp' "'if.'jg" Q-yr, I . , ff,-"Q ' I ,Mm ' V 3
- W " Q ,.-. W... " 'J
b f"-'K .4 , , E
, , i
. ww K
W. 3. 2
4 . v
, ' Q b
Q ,,,,Q.Q , - '
.. , -,
'L' L " -N.-. ,A . . '
,,,. ,glzf K' um: git Q Q: QQ!! 'lisa rf K
.Q Q21 Q Q' ,Y .QF W Q , ,,Q, Q I. Q .QB
'f"" ' -QQ -'f""f 1 A. ' M X '
,, .,. . .J , ,- 4
......4..........-::-.,...-,,.. ..-............-......,......f!'......-....,--- ,....... -..,.,
' P355 XY! V
MQ, Q " 1
-,,,,,,M .- ,. K.. - ,ll in
For many years I watched Coast Guard
small boats in action around New England
from the decks of various family sailboats,
and decided that that would be a helluva
good way to make a living. After a week of
post-grad vacation in Florida, I reported to
the CCA in june of 1977 for a summer of
sailing, sunning and fun. The Florida tan
soon faded however, as did the prospects of
the summer going the way I thought it
wouldl When the initial shock was over, I
spent the next three years doing a minimal
amount of studying, sailing three seasons a
year, putting many miles on a little blue
BMW, and seeing someone named Janice.
First class year brought major changes in all
these occupations, studying was eliminated,
sailing moved to bigger boats, the BMW was
replaced with a Mazda, and I didn't make
any more trips to Wheaton College.
There were a few bad times over the four
years, but they were more than offset by all
the good times spent with good friends like
Ed, Tom, Bryan, Mike, Robin, Kevin, and
joe. Although a WHEC is not exactly like
the aspect of the Coast Cuard I was original-
ly exposed to, I am looking forward to going
out and being active in the "Real Guard."
MARSHALL BLAINE LYTLFJ III
Groton Long Point, Connecticut
Pompano Beach, Florida
Bob or better known as Malk came to the
Academy to pursue a sense of honor, loyal-
ty, obedience and ofcourse a free ride. Malk
quickly stood out as intelligent, Polish, and
real funny. Some of his better known stunts
involved jumping off a Volkswagen going
30 miles an hour, giving an engagement
ring inside a jar of peanut butter Cchunkyi
or just walking around with a lobster hang-
ing from his nose.
Bob did have his serious side. A Supys list
man every semester, Malk was one of the
first people to go to for help in EE or other
classes. The people that follow Bob through
the academy are lucky that Bob was here,
for he added something to this fine institu-
tion that will make it even better years after
he has left.
,771-.H -4, '
W ,' , L 6
2' f 1
A f," 1'
vu fm. 1 J
V Af I Y Vi -'J'
fi Qi ' 45fz.fi,
W ' WQQHH,
. 'l3'f'H"if AFL"
W" " ' Q- Vv,, A
g Q 1.. 551, .
I 4 y Z2 g r," V,,' ,, V ,lf 4
.g d - V iw. ,
" li. ,. f. -- Jw! Lily., ' 'f ' we'
' .4 if
L K ,ix
5 Tx 'av iui b A U V V I AM
. . ,. ...Am
W gfW'1R'a A 1
' MM .
:HGVVW ' MA
A 1 A "
f f- . Q ' '42
.Wifi 'f ' ,, .
. V "
' V .1 , V 5 41-J.ff"Q .'
I , , kv' ' x I' 'H ' Lyffr, A ,n "Q ' H V,
. 4. 4 . 1, . fffwf, ' , , A 1
'nwnffmffw My ,mz?ww A. Vw 'Q V
1 ' .19 I - 1 ' ., V M-.-.gif an f- 5' ' ,,...,..,'fi . . . r
SV - 4
'yy W Q
'I , '
kfm gg W.
15' fix: fa? , vi!
, ,. '4'
f AV 1,
, V1 , , , , fm V4 ' gg,
- ,Qi WH ef ' 1,7 ,. A
'HV - f my
" ' ,, 1 ,
tt., C ,, , V2
, g V
'A in ,
T1JF5?fV i K 1-
I .V fy ! A , h my ,Vfkya . -, A V. '
Lf Pu T.. ., A1'rffIl.i"' .- V V V V ' , " px qv 1 I O.. . mg MT - , V Q , 4,
1, 1' I ,444 I ' , ' 4' - L- , 4 ' ' ' lf, au- .V
MV ' .via-:iff 4 fl ,arf it . ,V . ' . .V, w. mL ,L 41 , f '
2 V X A Lf V f J Mix. 1 V M V ' L x f- 1 L5
V V .fr . ,M Q V. 'rw
, V V A 330 f' - V Vg
u 7 ' F 'V VM 4- . I HG ,g r V
,. . :V
A M, .Z -5 , ' A ,Wa
'JF VA-,'. ' 1-ng, . 4' .4 'W'
nwiif auuwamfw ' M
1, J, f 0
fp ,. f
X , f V, f
, rn, ,
,, VV Yygi
I ' I ef, xYV,, I G I
Q i , Ifpil pg. H lv.W I -I
v " "','V f 5 ' H 2 if
nv. N. V V I I A ,
. 4,7 A .
, 1 X'
X I I
ft: 11 " f .fir "W"
fb .V lk HJ! 'Jr v
I , . 5.3, A - .
' 1, tf'k2,Q6,af' A ' .f ., .ijv sr , I
2 Q -6231-72
, If fl. 5 AV. n
,QE ' 43 is ' ., -if ,
,' -if-xr ',. AQ' ' 5, A A ' .
5 V 1 . . AWA .
I ,,-ff ' W, , ' I.,
V ,th ,I 16- I
gf 1. T ' 2
i wi 33 4" ' MW'
3 43 f ' . f g 'H'
f , ' ' - - ff Hs
4, 5 , , If 1, f If Q
V4 'Mg wil. , '5'17fw
fgffflf ,W Jr:,.,f:r'lir V A ' gb
' 1r?5 Qf+fw ' ,W
I 'gc 'f -4, 'Z 'f-Dftw P -M. Q2
Bill came to sunny seaside southeastern
Connecticut to start his four year career in
Foxtrot from the bustling metropolis of Jeri-
cho, Vermont. He survived the cultural
shock and adapted to life in New London in
spite of the lack of snow in the winter Cand
spring and fallj
Bill came to us as an avid sports car and
game fiend, and is reporting aboard his first
ship with something every cadet picks up
here in his four years - a mean game of
gackgammon. CBackgammon is one of Bill's
favorite study aids.D Another of his favorite
diversions was the Wednesday Afternoon
Cruising Club Of Foxtrot CWACCOD.
QBurr,s Ho . . .ll
His tastes were off the beaten track at
times - what else nice can you say about
the B-52's and the Ramones? He also drove
a SAAB Turbo and played wargames. But,
differences come to be appreciated when
everyone wears the same clothes, eats the
same food, reads Cor doesnit readj the same
books, etc. etc . . . He was always there to
help, after he moved his turn, and we wish
him the best in his CC. career.
"Anyone want to play gammon by
Illlfll. lf. MILIIUIIN
' ,rmmanlff .
I am so damn glad I came to the Coast
Guard Academy. I would not trade the last
four years of my life for anything. Yes in-
deed, . . . this place stinks at 6:10 every
morning, yes. . . I wanted to go home so bad
during cruise, yes . , . labs and term papers
and duty are all a drag. Life has downs, and
life has ups. For four years luck has been so
much on my side, The friends Iyve made are
irreplaceable. I shall be forever thankful for
them. The woman I loveg is so much of life.
Iive learned to sail, the thrill of racing and
the ritual of cruising fthe three B,sD. TVR is
just an awsome car.
So Ilve lived, Ilye loved and Ilve learned.
Now sadly it is come time to go out and face
the world. The key to enjoying CGA has
been the realization that --I came here as a
kid, believing myself to be such a man and
left much more a man, but loving to spend
life living like a kid.
Lindenhurst, New York
Brace uplll . . . Whiskey-3 . . . Dbstacle
course . . . Dancing lessons . . . Eagle . . .
Kilo company . . . Lucero, Bamey. Button
. . . 3 points all year in drill down . . . Snow
shovel details . . . Demos . . . Eternal Naut.
Sci. labs . . . Miss Piggy platoon mascot . . .
English courses?l . . .
Cruise . . . Delta company . . . Uncle
Wayne and his two dice . . . Ping, Keenan,
Yablonski, Tingley . . . The Ghetto . . . Dog
Tag Disco. . . Slack Alley. . . Pink Floyd. . .
Supis list . . . Statics?lBut Tim not a
rrfsgaloqfvs engineer . ,.
Me, teach Eagle?l . . . BOPS. . . Choppers
. . . Beaus gets a tattoo . . . Keenan, Beauso-
leil, Kaser . . . Cuidon . . . Delta gets Tiger
. . . 1. Ceils . . . Bagged on the midwatch . . .
Sully comes back . . . Speed on the slopes . . .
HPower'7 . . .
Tri-concert over MAP Hotel Ham-
bone . . . Bead window four-zero . . . Buick
Skyhawk Apply yourself . .. Tingley.
Kaser . . . Saturday morning spades . . . Fi-
nally score in clawball after -1 years
Nurse yourself before the GMAT . . . Bilges
...IC tennis 31-1...
And I still have miles to go before I sleep ..
X " v
X ., 1
5 4 ,.
' U 'rw
5 ' '
' 'E V532
ski 5 hifi?
N,-,gmx EA :
.- .Jia Q . , ' lx-
,F ff 5
. wg ., ,,
A lot of people like to think of themselves
as unique, but few are independent enough
to live up to that description. Steve Ohnstad,
however, is truly one of a kind. His honesty
and integrity are unsurpassed, and he is the
last person you would expect to follow a
crowd just because 'iEveryone else is doing
it." Who else would dare to defile the first
class parking lot, full of shiny new sports
cars, with a beat-up 1962 Willys landrover
with a dubious past?1t's SteveO's dream car
though, and like everything he does, it suits
SteveO came to the Academy from the
Pacific Northwest wanting to row. His first
year he was in the feisty 1978 frosh
lightweight eight under the tutelage of Ned
Wood. The boat won all of its races includ-
ing a Dad Vail national championship. As a
sophomore, SteveO was fortunate enough to
row in the j.V. lightweight eight with Moth-
er Ben Bonomi for another season of Kick-
ing the Ivy League, and a gold medal at the
Dad Vail, 1980 saw SteveO rowing in the
varsity lightweight eight, a very game boat,
but not paring as well, especially in a heart-
breaking loss to Harvard on the Charles Riv-
After graduation, SteveO plans on taking
his chariot across the country to his native
Seattle and his first billet. With his dedica-
STEPHEN Joi-in oiixsi an
9. A ' 1'
tion and capacity to learn, he should emerge
as a first-rate engineer and officer.
PlVl'lfH li,Xl1,lfX'l OITTINEN
Bnglts . . . lights . . . Rexeille. God. xxhat s
tl1atso1111dll,il'e doesnt hegin hefore 9 a.111.l
N'l'l1attiI11elSit lllS1JL1lI1ldc:HcJxx'lTllCA Pen-
nx Saxerl Xlaxhe I erm siirxixe. Hoinexxorlq,
xx hatls that? Iloxx mueh is a six? Txxo to go.
please. Pxestrieted . . . for HOV' long?
Xxhatls lille all ahont? Vlho ltnoxxs. lint
titer loin x e 1rQ I c te tould tc ll x on xx hat tht
att nx .1 t . rit .. Loastie on
ltloosel. Yogi, l71x'lJS. lfretltlx. Log and the
rest at the parties. Roadtripsf Waliing up
feeling VHlI'S6lllL1IlVK'l16'Ilf'Ul1XY6'Ill xon xxent
to sleep. Weelxends i11 HIM Nlohile and the
tloelxpit. .Yl1l1fllC'lCC'Il.lNlOIllSt'TI'L1t and Trini-
dad. llat-es. lint inostlx people.
st past loin xcar, Pttt has made mine
good friends and in turn helriended others
He did his lieSt to inalxe the had times good
and tht good tinit s ht tter. NN1thhisotl-the-
xx all hinnor and his willingness to help a
friend in a hind he Sneeeeded. Some of the
things he did don t loolx too sane. hut xxho 5
, i xxx it s tiine to head out to farther hori-
zons and leaxe the BUQ xxliere lite was easx
. Ht left his niailx at CL.-X
ind xx ere sure helll do the Stine out th
t.ood l.llQ'li and Godspeed to all.
Putting it midly, Tom QBO-Manl Ostebo is
I Ht DM P O iT EBU
Kings Par , New or
'7'f ' f 1, ,af
ir r fa
. i f
WV' 7 ' if X ff '
4 ' ff I mf ft' , ,
Z Nl In If My M712 If ,,,', 9 ,..h Q
t ff ' i 1
y I, V ,I I, V I V p- p.'-g,,1,y In 1 yn
75, lf' My X' 'ly 'Av
1, 4 4 i fi if
meant never a boring moment. One of Boys
f f ,f
a unique person. During his stay at the
Academy, Bo enjoyed the comforts and
weekends of numerous deans lists and
commys lists. Tom excelled in an environ-
ment where most people quivered or fell.
One of Bois top priorities was to keep his
body like a finely tuned piece of machinery,
If Tom didnit threaten your life or check
you in the hall he probably didnit think
much of you. Boys home port is Long Island
but the cowboy in him often drove him on
spur of the moment jaunts across the coun-
try or north to far reaches of the Yukon in
his super rabbit. Being one of Tom's friends
most unique talents was to Collect articles of
memorabilia such as clothing and other per-
sonal effects from his friends and other peo-
ple of his size and gender. Tom has never
been accused of being an over sensitive per-
son, but nobody could be a better friend.
Nothing is too far out of the way or too
much to ask if you are his friend. No matter
where he goes, Bo will be a good man to ride
the range with and there is no doubt he will
do well. He came, saw, and conquered the
Coast Guard Academy in a way none of us
will ever forget.
y y ff tw -,
5' "5-af? an aww
" ' .Ar i Q
,aw i , .A
e344 y i ,
' al' rx
4 . i , ., . ,
2? L lllilSilUll'lll'li I li' XQtllCT'ili'liI
Ulkttislvlltttttt, ljzittliy , ROQUE
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin
Though it has been said that in a single
sitting ole 7Packfacel, without any apparent
effort, could consume enough food to make
the normal man explode, he still takes
enough time away from the table to be the
most hardworking and dependable cadet
and friend that you could ever find. A suave
and debonaire character with the ladies and
a definite artist on the ski slopes, one of
Roonels favorite pastimes was lhittingl the
slopes with a worthy snow bunny. Wild
Turkey Whiskey and Mr. Gls will probably
go out of business soon with departure of
this reliable customer. Not that he drinks all
that much but he did enjoy a birthday party
every now and then. And although Pack
sometimes showed a slight temper few held
it against him and just kept him hurnored.
Not exactly a model student tjust ask Doc
Weberl Roone will be an asset to whatever
unit he is assigned as he is eager to join the
iirealll guard and follow his idols in 79. The
future will probably find Packy somewhere
in Wisconsin close to his true loves, cows and
bowling balls . . . er, fishing. BALLS.
, Y . --ii'
ff1fZ4m ' f f
W , . Q 4
Mark came to New London as a young as-
piring gymnast. He had many successful
Saturday afternoon routines in Billard Hall
but it was for his Saturday evening Leamy
Hall balcony routines that he gained All
The years went quickly and it was not
long before Mark was reunited with his high
school sweetheart. It was obvious that noth-
ing had been lost between them. The body
needed a little work but she was still in pret-
ty good shape and once the mice were re-
moved his 1970 Dodge Coronet was run-
ning like a top
Qthanks Steve and Paulj.
By the time Mark graduates his car will
have attended three Rugby Formalsg he
knew from the first one that his jewel would
youyve just taken a long weekend, see you
in the morning.
ARK . PRE CQTf
Clifton Park, NY
l ff ',,V f
V. 4 ., ..., ,
,av f - . 4 I. pg, ffi,,7f.ff f,
fff . .'.. 'f aff
tyfff, f ','Vif'fffW,f yi
fff , ,, ,
nf? flfQ77f4" '
yr . X ,
ff QQ. '
fr f.. W
Af . Q
M X ff, Q,
Z . , af
4. ff 1 WQXIQ
.. . , V ,,,f
ff I 3
V 'li' ptr' ,.
f , '
f I ,, 'V
, 4,4 ,
WWW 14? f ff
A A ,
91, U -,
A Q-, '
f' 'Y 'V ' 3349
A V, 3 ,I ', M
' , mf" f -,,fv,. ' , 'V , fm "" Wm V ' 1 '
f 'ff X ' ' 'A q J f f Yin!
fy fi' W f 1-+ 1141 ' ' A f '
' 'ff - . " X3 - f
I X ,wi I lf 11 ,nf 5
7 ,wh I A' A ' V 'Q V V -. V- -- V
I X V'mz,!,, V,
7 Gay, y 17 1'
, 'CL fzl I, -
, , ,
'f ffj JW , ,
'fC13.f7'f , 1 , ,ju .
ffi jf gff Fig,
Q 'Q' ' - - .-.- H
X a , A
-X - .is
i s N is N
N X Y tx
X XX w
. w xx
,- HF' .
. I t
'Q u 1
t .I K
fest' f' X- '
via, 'l X i
' A ,f "
5' 34" 515' i22 F"'f'f1
: 1 ,f
Q git! fl lr, r.
1 'U' J
ls nfl' ',,' I' xA" va
'E r J. x ll 4' 'lf Qgtifl i , . X '
5 , V ,' 4 rv I , I
'Di AZ. 1 If fqlwgfy: 'oi -, "', 4! 'gf ' Xa it . N'
1 'ff f'i a' H "f' Tx- x 'ass '
' . x. - , I , 1 ,V - 5 f V, 'I' L ' 1 -H
rl, 1' ll: fb Yr, jlvfglg F". 34 -'L '45 fkf' ks. , i v . 5
'I rf!! ' .U '1 Q K! ',k-, , hx ix , , l A 1 ,tl 4
J .' I JL -I .5 V 3 ,.g.,,u'..' ,,,,. ,-,,, .--f , J E
132- ,-is A "WW-fi51f""" 'A" ' ' " "W 'M'
' ,, 51,
A j ,'
f- - - Y --lL '
: ff ,I Q
1 , , ,I
,Mg Q V :X A. M W ,, M 1, , V l N W f ,I ,
, . V. 1 4, J 'f' ' , , , ,
, ,.,, ,H .
Z 1' fy 9
in . ,,
,f pg' .
z Nw ,
' ' ,,
' WJ., '
D li if
0, V 1,4 H 'K L "'
'J-',,,l" L -I :A M
, , ,f www' f 0.
, f , I ',wG,159f V
' , 3 ' ff if ,:,',f,f,w .,
,, fag! ghwf 5 I J I ,ML My 4
,Al ' V I , , .Q
, ,v,,,,ff1f'Q7'Wh,N ., 34 ' H5 if-gb ,-' f..
U" ' ,W , , ,.,,,, ' lf, 7 ' -1, '
fr I ' ' 4,75 5, 5,1 "' V, at
W Lawv, ff 4? .
1',j2f", w,v'f'ff if H ti .
1.1! X l 4,
M Y 4 t h xi Sin "H ,H - K . , , V
M , 5, wmv In I 6 G". . ,ap
7 I ' '
M f , fAQ4fA .1 . . 1 , W 4, ,,..
,vi gf . 1 , A-43' 5 mr- -H
1 A . x I K1
hm., ,g,.,5fj,. l 2, A F'5"' su. M1 -
IMVKNAW ..f'2Lv V 1 W 4. A 4-,png K A
THOMAS 1. ROGERS
is like L1 lighthouse keepers beam
Hope. the master Cobbler of our dreams.
Fir believes in desert streams.
.mghtiest of stars. the microcosm in a
Ras: 4, small they all revolve on Hope.
Huge. the Guardian Angel of the day
Hope. .i gift of guidance from above.
agggi is the heart in Nlotherys love.
Nr' plants could be conceived,
X1 1-ozzld fair the seas,
For tnere would be no courage were it not
So lei pzs feel Hope and feel the sunrise in
To Hope is to enlighten all mankind.
But lose Hope and life seems black as night.
V Q' es is ax to fear xx hen motiva
i ,near all is lost if one abandons
ire abandons Hope
L RRY J. RUDY
. . Qv
' f 21525 QQ
"It was the best of times, it was the worst of
times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the
age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief,
it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the
season of Light, it was the season of Dark-
ness, it was the spring of hope, it was the
winter of despair, we had everything before
us, we had nothing before us, we were all
going direct to Heaven, we were all going
direct the other way - in short, the period
was so far like the present period, that some
of its noisiest authorities insisted on its being
received, for good or for evil, in the superla-
tive degree of comparison only."
A Tale of Two Cities
mln everything you do, put God first, and he
will direct you and crown your efforts with
5 X ,
M RK DO CLAS
ffetyif f ,,
V .f f
,,, ff ,ffl M7 ,if
44 , 27 2,7
4 ,,!,, I,
QL 'it' 'ff '
f 4' , y
-is A, .g t , 1
AVN - ' kj A ,,
.,'f 'if' ,gk
ry fy '
,, ' .. 4- 3 1 . ,
,V xml 1
, fam' , Q ,ff ,, I -, H , "
s q, Egg. vs -4, iM,n3.f'F'w,g .,-.
'iff it , W 1-2. - .-aff W K'
i , ,, 'limi'-f, , . V I
NM W fuuwfua,
"-lug V "" 6 f-
g mn 4i,,,,,,,. I
, . 4
,l, , , Y, - H.. ..... -.. X,
I' 1 g
MQ wwf 1
,,,,,,ff,f'! 5' " ' '
. .-1. ,,1:A....A.
The summer of '77 witnessed Sarge report-
ing aboard from his hometown in central
Connecticut. One who quickly found the
only way to make it through the Academy
was to enjoy his liberty time, Sarge was
known always to be a part of the New Lon-
don nitelife on tnose weekends he wasnt
home. When Sarge mixed that with a desire
to graduate an electrical engineer, he saw
himself elected to the top position in the
IEEE Branch at the Academy.
It seemed like forever to Sarge, but he final-
ly made it to his senior year. He slyfully
requested an MAP at Small Boat Buffalo
and 15 days after arriving there Sarge was
proud to announce he was engaged to a
pretty girl from the booming metropolis of
Sandusky, New York. Sargels new Ford saw
20,000+ miles of highway in the ll months
For the most part Sarge enjoyed his 4 years
time in at the factory and looks forward to
bigger and better things to come following
graduation. The Cuard will truly gain much
from this engineer in the years to come.
IO EPH PATRICK SARCP N l jR
i f - X
:Q - suznzner ot 1977, Craig left Busch
A , .A come here on a full-ride wres-
sc iicarsliip. And wrestle he did. After
x y O' '
.ug contractual problem with the
t in. Craig went on to place 2nd in New
axis in the Heayyweight division, and
Qjxeiitiy on to the National Cham-
rgips. His performance and personality
then rewarded by being named team
sp-tgiiii his senior year, during which he
as the New England runner-up
ezgz init to place oth at the NCAA Divi-
ii Nationals, earning All-American
at restling was tar from everything for
W ...e Academy. Off the mat he was
if, take academics lightly, he-ing a
-r nf the "Deans Teamn - you
ri ifte Deanls iiotherw list, As a mat-
' 'ge ould occasionally pull hack-
M-nignters to perfect his term pa-
hoizgh. Craig has gone through
, t.,,,,4,. ,
. ees these past tour years. hut
i f,:,5lfi wmrnitmeisit to jesus Clhrist
genuine encouragement to many
'f- '.1, iii alvyays lie rernemhered tor
, ies F 2, 4: , , , is your lite
f-Q and temptations? Then lie
i aj is rough your pa-
fyay ff- to 2fj"1'2,. So let it grow
gg Jlfffj out ol your proli-
igr lnlgllfflifjf' is linally in
f ,- ul lu- rf-aflp lor 'lily'
fJg'jlC'f lull and corn-
CR IG VICTDR ATTERGRE
HSats7', HFat-Satsn, HScatterbrain"
V fp apt
f . 14,
-' I .A gn- U V
f, , 1
5 .', " 1,52
J , f,
-' ,Q A
' -lzgr f f '
, K, .2 If
Home means Nevada,
Home means the hills.
Home means the sage and the pines,
Out by the Truckees, silvery rills
Gut where the Sun always shines.
There is the land that I love the best.
Fairer than all I can see.
Right in the heart of the Golden West.
Home means Nevada to me. - State Song
The ocean is a desert with its life under-
ground and the perfect disguise above.
Sometimes I don't know what I do it for It I
had my wav I'd just walk through those
doors and wander down the Champs-Ely
sees Going cafe to cabaret. joni Mitchell
. . . a little cynicism is the parent of healthy
- Theodore Lozvi
In real life the most practical advice tor
leaders is not to treat pawns like pawns. nor
princes like princes. but all persons like per-
sons, jarnes MacGregor Burns
I havent found the answers like sonie that I
know, I'ni just stuck in a fairly nice niate
When the going gets weird. the weird turn
pro. Dr. Hunter S. Thompson
Good tirnes and riches HI and son ot .1
hitches, l've seen more than I can recall
-- - f -V -,.1- Y
' L .yt-'f
Q 1' qu-
Ricks visit at the Academy was almost
cut short many times, but whose wasn't. For
those who didnit know him, he was a looney
who did and said all the things they wished
they did. But for the people that did get to
know him, he was about the best friend you
When someone looked at Rick, what did
A good friend
A gold star
impatience Cfour years weren't that long
. . . looking backl
Certainly not a hypocrite.
Lover of the finer things in life twine,
women, and Pink Floydj
RICHARD M. SKILLMAN
New Paltz, New York
An as' cole Copinion held by only a chosen
A s it
A rock star without a voice or guitar
Martha Cva deeher dobinl
.,, NAI.: .. .
. ' ' f1ef.s,g,,.--
e 4 K
5 always think hes from the farm,
seeps telling me that Fort Wayne is a
vig metropolis: but what can you say to
ict that :heres only one "Snowball"
1:1 :he phone book! . . . 4'Give me a
The-re were two until my sister got
izig from the pothole lakes in North-
muiaria. his limited sailing experience
of S gickly expanded while working the jib
a . . J. Much to Bonzols dismay, Brad has
QL member of the sailing team off and
surprised us all by joining Doc Laddls re-
cruiting corps Zfc year and making the
Deanls good list for once.
Snowie, Ruth-no-hair, Mama, and
Schmilbs can remember their Sfc Eagle
cruise haircuts, especially' since they lasted
until October . . . and Mark was convinced
it would grow out before libo in Victoria. . .
For Brad, driving and deer hunting seem
to go together. He managed to "break-inn
his car on the first of several trips to the
Hoosier State. Along with the car frequently
Fort Wayne Indiana
BB DLEY TEVEN NGWBALL
rr mostly off - thanks to his presence on
the Deans other list for a while.
Die say he majored in graduation.
He .er got a chance to take those fun
...cs jxow liked Physics I, Calc I, and
-. much that he opted to take them
eriember retread Physics, Sats? Be-
vaied by the fact that they donlt
ass rings with half years on them, he
went a CB., that is, when leave and her
breaks from Indiana U. coincided.
He owes a lot to his parents for patiently
and lovingly prodding him through the aca-
demic lowspots. Brad also owes a lot to Cod
through Christ for allowing him to grow in
his faith and be generous with His spark.
Q Q4 at
v . I
Q Q51 g ' "Q
J ' TQ I
F . L K my
gm ' .
Er , , ,
i K' ',.. ,
, :fl S-ww' fy
i Hg .
'A gi: V I
7 if 1
, -1. .
f gl 5
3 ia- A A A I
fi x A
i -W? ' f
, li w, S . ' ,
y 11 A
1- L' EIA ,
fm 2 ,if
E El .
li? , gf
Ai v .
5 I il M ,
f ,X V
11 .5 " i ':', ff.
Q i ,
5 2 370
trom me tentative COUCIUSIOH
to the next
thlnking each one
The only thing
I know for sure
.gg QQ: .X M l 3. yy , K my f N ,
Q, I F v .,
-- v W- - Y-if - Y , Y - ,,. ,. ..,., ,W , 4
f hu 'U
v 'X 2
'v .Q ,
nr, 9 I .1
' ? fb
I V , in 5.
,QM A 4 1 1 Q In f
1 0' M In
"7."k .. , I '
ff, A , ,
if W - ' 377
,gf 1. w
'V iv, ,.
Wx .A Wm
' - V-lr
f, f. ,pf
Q, J N
. -4' L - '
382 ,vi A
U, . V jr Q-0
s , A I
My 5 A A Q Q if 'Q E" U
ll, W' , nl, ,,,, fl' -1, , Yi-
9 ' tl
. A s
. .v - 'Z
5 ' T.
lt' ' Q4
1 . .
I 5' an '
---S ' '
Y ,.M,,, 'iw W- lk
" md - n.
AVID TUR ER
Dave came to the CGA after a very success-
ful high school career eager to continue his
drive for excellence and high grades. He
soon realized, however, that this goal would
require weekends spent studying in the li-
brary, which he could not find.
Not one to sit idle, Dave diverted his efforts
to crew, wrestling, hockey. and rugby. but
soon found himself devoting most of his
time to the rugby team. This surprised no
one since he has always been known as a
fine drinkerg pound for pound. perhaps the
best in our class. Sometime during 2 c year.
"the vanw came into the picture and the
road trips began. This wasnt just any van.
this van was fully customized with an indus-
trial size cooler, Pirrelli police pursuit tires.
two-speed power vent, and the biggest sun-
roof money can buy. The name. Dave
Turner, grew to mean a guaranteed great
time and there are many of us who owe
some of the best weekends of our lives to
Best of luck to you in your Coast Guard
career, Dave: all 5 years, "Woo woo woo".
-,,- - ., W Y --
,,"".,, J m 4
' ,Mi 4- ,f - -,,a,1, :'
2 W, .....
I .I A ',
Q: li E
, 1 il
. Q N
V , E,
..., . -..nw vg,..,.,....,.... .,.....-.....-...-.,,..... Y.
f, f ,
, ff 4
I Lqf , ,,
rv' -1-W tl
7Q1,,f,2ff jff X, , ,V f Qf ' ,,
My f W
Y 3 Gi
.X ix I
41. I 5
. Q i
R b 5
,-d1.f'---H - 11- ., , ' Aff , :ff Juan.. W ..:1, ,
IL .ky xl
X Q ,, in
1 , , SZ
A-VV Y' In N A Ng.,
ANIEL M. R Y
ltoona, Per1r1s ylvania
1' ' '
X- 1, ky X. 1
X 'R 'x
,J-1 -1-nu - J, U lu, 1 ,Y-in-fl-l 3 I-1 W- f- f f- 'J' 2 "' '
if - .xy Q.
iffy' ,if .- 1,
, Eg- 1 7'
, I H
412865943537 5351411 H X
H :Q V at
a " 2
, fy - :ivy
QQ? .3 Q '
I xwj' ,
E ' 1
in , Q4
When someone asks jennifer where she,s
from, she,ll just say, 'Tm from Manassas,
the site of two great Confederate victories."
When the 5 foot 10 inch brunette left Ma-
nassas, she knew there was no turning back.
She was leaving behind everything she
knew and loved and following a dream: a
small town girl leaves and embarks on a new
career. Daily for the first year she would
have done anything to go back to her South-
ern homeland, but between the Dean, the
Class of ,79, and her own stubborness, she
was determined to stay until she was ahead
of the game. She found many rewards those
first years due to her involvement in the
JENNIFER LYNN YOUNT
Social Committee, Icebreakers, and the
ulove of her lifen, BASKETBALL. Thatls
not to mention her involvement with her
Company Executive Officer. During jen-
niferas Ifc summer, she says "I just found
some things that had just sorta slipped away
and I hadnft realized that I'd lost them until
I found them againf, Shels speaking of her
love and pride for life in the country. As a
wise philosopher once told Fer, "You can
take the girl from the country, but you canlt
take the country from the girlf, So, you will
see jennifer just continuing with life and
moseying right along. GCOD LUCK
YAALL, ITIS BEEN REAL FUN!!
L.F. Delos Reyes
V. A. Bennett
R.P. Van Duzer
Those who have
W. Geiger, jr.
G.G. St. Arnauld
gone before us .
j.E. P J.T, Zimmerman
D.L. Van Horn
J.H. Hain, jr.
W.C. Brothers, jr
Do you re1 1 1eH1ber 111679
',., , .,,.
lst Row L to R: Head coach H. Cregoryg K. Crawley: P. Dwyerg J. Perkinsg C. Hallg M. Husakg B. Dolph: D. Lickersg K
Trexler, Mgr.: C. Havens: C. Hoffman. 2nd Bow L to B: Coach C. Maing D. Brothersg T. Hobaicag D. Swatlandz M. Leonard
R. Buck. P. Downeyg B. Devitog I. Bendong M. Oardg J. Lake, Mgr. 3rd Bow L to R: Coach I. Nortong I. Fischettig K. Lyon: K
Lawrenson: K. Sherwoodg S. Keeneg L. Sleing K. Barnettg L. Barndtg E. Mosherg C. Charnness. 4th Row L to R: Coach S. Hein
K. Hendricksg T. Wadeg M. Tekeskyg I. Cushingg R. Rendong D. McBrideg P. Skillingsg J. Broadway. C. Roberts. P. Ferguson
5th Row L to R: Coach G. Mageeg B. Wrightg M. DiSirnoneg D. Kilker: D. Dejeang K. Steinhouseq S. Fintong K. Colella. K
Currang H. McCregorg E. Creiner.
. ' ' XTEW Q
xg, m, 6 as H044 95504, 1-WT 5541 XY A on
Xanax. gm, 4' num, .mauve JAULK MM Q. v
Steve Carlson clears the bar
Kevm Crawlev and Tom Wade runnmg the steeple chase
Matt Crawley takes a handoff from Chris Roberts
.X r. -
f - 1 6511
1 A 4
4. ' 'l'?'e,i"k
4 , n 'iffy
-Rf. ,E L.-'-.
N "' if
. 1 ' 1
'W . x
V. W Q,
- 'K . '
.. 1 . :Q x . SML .
V 1.4 'WV K V xx l QL m "kb 3 ' ai Jv-
. f.'3-MP 1. 4' 4
nl. iw f
45- . mg,
. .... ,,
kk, H .15 N
dw Bragg? I
. 4 V
. .,.., ...,f.,...,v.M,..,.-
2' wi? Egf'f
VP I k 4 A 3,1 ,,.., ,54-
, 31 ,, .I
.4 ' 4
V 1 s '
W .fi I 7 ya.-S W
,W i , N
1 1 5 ,Ziff
I 'S '
2 " 5
H A '
, ,. H f-, -K,.
.av-wa m,W,5wf -'an ,,'
+ 'ag 1
wa . K+
'V ' 4,
"' '4 wtf V, .rv 1.
'Q , , " j
' - 'f ,z "" r 3.1
Y. A,h ,.....Q
y , - , M ' . , f ar- ,
f ,. ..,f W ., -. ff s X X . X W V 'F J
v P5 "f' ' ' wwf! 2 , 3? L . 1 T x Q
.Although at the seasonls start they appeared to be a team not starters were Richard 'iCubH Schlatter, Scott Burlirigarne, Terr.
blessed with talent, this year's squad proved to be very successful. Wiggans, Pat Brennan, Bob Bayhill, jay Manilc, and Dane P uxa
The CG golfers finished the season with an 8-5 winfloss record. Top The New England Tournament found ideal weather and a respect
golfer Ion Tingley was lost for the season as he exceeded the allowa- able finish. Through the leadership of Coach Bob Carnpiglia, in
ble limit of NCAA eligibility. Led by lfc Steve Duca, the competi- Academy golfers, with their young nucleus, should remain cor.
tion for the top seven places was fierce at times. Bounding out the tenders in future years.
L. to R. lst Row T. Wiggans, R. Rayhill, S. Burlingame, Coach B. Campiglia, P. Brennan, M. Homick, R. Schlatterz ind Row
J. Manik, P. Tencza, L. Trevino, Captain S. Duca, G. Weeks, S. Byrum, B. Kaser
Who are these guys?
' 5 221.
9111 "?' E'
p . ,115-r1'Q:, :an 1' iffy?
-.fisncuq M, m
W? "'f""'3zz,h,, h
mc TN xx Loncon
The Spring of 1981 saw the Bad News Bears Baseball Team accomplish something which had eluded
them since the 1975 campaign: a .500 season. Solid pitching, coupled with timely hitting and usually Q
air-tight defense sparked the team to an exceptional second half of the season. After a heartbreaking
Southern swing, our 7th annual to the Norfolk-Richmond Va. area C1 win and 4 losses, 2 by one runj, the
team came home to New London and pounded Barrington 11-2 with Todd Gentile throwing a one
hitter. However, our own 2nd Annual Frost Heave Tournament ended in disappointment, with the
cadets finishing 3rd out of 4 teams. Bright spots in the Tourney were Mitch Russell's pitching and Kevin
O'Day, Bill McMeekin and Ron Evans as well as Russell being named to the All-Tourney Team. A
defensively-lacking close loss Q4-21 to Wesleyan Univ. dropped the young season's record to 3-8, and it
was now or never for the Bears to make their move if they were to achieve coach Pinhey's preseason
goals of double figures in wins. A double header win over archrival University of Hartford was offset by
a loss to Nichols and a split with Trinity, but with 11 games left, Coast Cuard began its tear. An
offensive barrage led by Evans and Bill Devereaux crushed Roger Williams C18-71, and then a double
win over MIT set the stage for our biggest win of the season, a 3-1 victory over Division II powerhouse
Springfield College. Russell's 524 innings of one hit relief pitching, plus errorless defense fwith two
double playsi sealed the win, CCA's first over Springfield in 13 years. After rain claimed our next three
ball games, the cadets continued their season-ending streak by shutting out Clark and coming back to
take the second game of a twin bill versus Merchant Marine Academy. This completed the 12-12
season, which featured an 11-8 mark up north and victories in 5 of the last 6 games. Ron Evans led the
team with 17 rbi's and a .342 average, while ironman catcher Doug Blakemore scored 16 runs, and his
17 steals paved the way to a new team record of 79 for a single season. Bill McMeekin knocked in 15
runs, while playing first base with his usual expertise and Mitch Russell's 6 victories were the most for a
cadet pitcher in seven years. As is the case with any team though, you're only as good as the people com-
ing off the bench, and CCA was-blessed with a flock of "true team" players, who made a positive
contribution whenever it was asked of them. In a season such as this, there are nothing but positive
things to say. We did a little winning and had a lot of fun. What makes Coaches Pinhey, Combs and
Richards smile even more, though,is that there were no seniors on this year's team, and all players will
return next year with high hopes for success.
Leading Pitcher, Mitch Russell
First Base-niaii. Bill Nlckieekiri
" '4u'i""" V
T Q 1 -
f 'af X. X X'
' ' Q :-Q51 :Qi of ' 5 : . x
E 5 "'f'5"'igsfgm.w . ' In L X
y ..,, . W.. ., WN A A . 14. 5,
. , Y.
'. .vw 1 .1-'.. A . D , ff X 1 5
,ig I "X , ,fa -15: f,.,,v,,.v , .T jul V. Q -X .. i, -
A . 'f-'bw iifrliw
Q'w' 1 A2e?8:-if 'Q- l 2 5-.
,, rw, nf, "-' -, L.,X gm
-M -... f f
. . .. f . - V NX , -fw-
f ' :z,.4L.,, 4. 'A . X 'w?I:fs31a2g?E:
A K L . " L f?
h ' 2+ ? f ,
,, , .4 , ,, , ,...- I Ll
v 2 2 ' L
1 H if I
.vw-up I y
1 5- ,Q
an 'R IV'
H. , ,
I 'P' WIN" Ik- llw k'l.w I-I Nl
Q ' , ' '!' 0
.1 ,Q '
piigigfsg ' 7 A f- ,,..4'x'g -. Q..
- . v '
The smoking lamp is lit
...-. 41 lv!! pg
V 3 K ' - "J - -
The Dutch Masters' Masters
s. Q' X' 7
v 'u A
f 'I ' . ff fmf,
fm:-M--V 4-44,1 f'
'my f,a,f1mirzs are in your family . . .
I dorft take no crap . . . well a little bit.
l m""1 '-
'I'hoSv firsties are ilisanewlfl
The student chapter of the American Society of
Civil Engineers is dedicated to exposing its mem-
bers to the professional civil engineers in the com-
munity. Lecturesare attended on arousing and
controversial subjects, with one lecture held at the
Academy each Spring. The cadets also enter the
annual concrete canoe race held in Maine during
April. The design, construction and "float testing"
of thefcanoes are entirely cadet projects. In addi-
tion, a design project is selected to be worked
upon during the academic year. This year's pro-
ject concerned the construction of a jungle gym in
a New London city park.
Left to Right: S. Ohnstad, R. Kaser, W. Soloduck, G. Beausoleil, M. Vasquez, C. Agannon, B. Webber, S. Gold,
F. Paskewich, K. Steinhouse, T. Close, P. Jensen, C. Buie, R. Skillman, P. Ointinen, P. Sullivan, I. Cefken,
Thompson, I. Cerrathy, M. Prescott, S. Duca, President - Paul jensen V-President - Frank Paskewich
Seated: T. Hobaica, K. O'Day, B. Diehl, I. Seebald, K. Hinrichs, T. Willis, I. Prokop
Qnd. Row: D. McCann, I. Manik, T. Bushrow, B. Mannings, T. Swanson, T. Keenan, T. Cantwell, B. Legier,
Brd. Row: I. Hurlburt, I. McPhetridge, P. Hannifin, M. Holmstrom, R. Rendon, E. Brown, B. Swanson, F.
The Student Chapter of the Society of Naval
Architects and Marine Engineers participated
in many events this year. Marine and Ocean
Engineers alike traveled to Valles Steakhouse
numerous amount of times to engulf in social-
izing with Society members as well as listening
to top notch lectures. LCDR Vlaun was the
advisor while lfc Paul Jensen and lfc Frank
Paskewich were President and Vice-President.
respectively. They had the rare opportunity to
participate in the annual SNAME meeting in
New York City. All in all, besides having a heck
of a good time we learned a lot about profes-
sional Marine Engineering.
Standing ,left to rightl: D. Stewart, J. Billy, S. Sowhill, R. jarigue, C. Diaz, I. C. Davis, D. Svesson, P. Ratte. -
Kneeling. KI. Wall. BI. Hoesten
'Singing Idlersw spent their year enter-
ng everyone from dignitaries to elephants
and impressing them all. Not to be outdone
the Icebreakers' partying abilities, the
rs. under the guidance of Bob and john,
learned entertainment of another sort
.cn fame into use particularly durin their
s , g
trips to Washington, DC and New York
fight Gordie? Seriously, a finer group of
ocalists is not to be found in the New
Since Missy and I CHoestD joined the Drill Team
our 4fc year, things have come a long way. Not
a meet went by this year where we didn't win a
few trophies. Well . . . there was one meet. But
we won the party at that one . . . just ask Jay-
dee. Though we did a lot of winning, that does
not mean we didnlt encounter considerable
difficulty while attempting to do so. At our
first meet, my rifle blew into pieces in front of
some general in the middle of the routine, Cyou
guessed it, that was the meet we didnit win
anything. Our faithful understudies, joe and
Steve, who were in the audience had to hide
their faces we were so bad. Problems didn't
end there. jim performed a tracheotomy on
himself with his bayonet, Suens amputated
jay-dees' finger, Gimz was always changing
people's minds, Rat couldn't keep his mouth
shut while holding a rifle, Chuckles waddled,
Ben laughed too much and Missy . . . she had to
be a girl. Oh - and how could I forget Yags,
our faithful manager. Sounds like a group of
marching misfits doesn't it . . . just take a look
in our trophy case.
First Row Cleft to rightj Prof. Don janse, S. Cold, I. Ceffken, B. Farmer, j, Anderson Second Row: P.
Feaster, fl. Howell, K Grant, T. Hale, j. McKibbon Third Row: C. Beam, B. Hucke, S. Beason, R. Belisle,
CQ. Blue Back Row: D. Eli, B. Tolleson, D. Boyd, P. Ferguson, S. Sweyko, R. Scow
Phe II.l3.0. Club
Thin on Top ITOTJ Club
llu' WUI l Nlllll Vlulm '
Huw tlxulitimm of truth, justice and the Aruericau way we feel that
c represented . A . even those of dubious integrity. So here thex' are,
.HL N uf' diuu t kuuxx almut and are Sorry we asked.
X . .
mn, T -1-f...-...
, P.,e:uug Cfnurulver XIl1Sl'LiIl 9 ' ' ' '
L ci IIIIITIIJIIIL, Au.1lxs1sC.lulm Nw 'Vt xIJI7ViVi'1U0U NUI?
Tl .M ,,.'
I . I V,,, , .,,., V
. ... 5, , , ,LL N
,P.e?- ,f 2
, if ,' ' W
" f '4-
jl A . ,. X .
' f X
ll 1 Notlung, Bette 1
I like to get up when the sun is warm . . . one,
two . . . it's good for your constitution.
I'm a lfc - not a janitor.
.' ' I
,f-':- ,af ,J
lui! ..-"' "
,f-"J-,-f"' 1- 4 1
X .df ,
x lil.. X 5 v
lo tmf V5 -- v
WL , .
- . Sr X.-. .
XX K A .ww
k NH M gt
GO BEAR .
l .-Ah A,,g r.
3 X .
Below left: Hello sweety - wanna goto my cave and
look at my etchings.
R GBY CL B
The Coast Guard Rugby Club is deeply rooted in
tradition. Starting back under the leadership of
such greats as Marlin, Cheif, and Ed Wilds, all the
facets of the game such as singing, tapping kegs
and dirty scrum play were learned. The team
progressed through the four years making vast
improvements, the greatest of these being the re-
placement of the traditional kegs of Schlitz with
the now traditional Genesee Cream Ale. The team
is known for its parties but don't let them fool you,
they can play the game too. Outstanding achieve-
ments include taking third place out of sixty-four
teams from around the nation in the Washington
"Seven-A-Siden Tournament. Also, the team took
sixth place out of sixteen teams from Michigan to
Florida in the Gator Invitational Tournament in
wwfrff f ,.
Left to Right: 1. Lang, I. Esposito, T. Giguire, D. Turner, P. Ryba, I. Prokop, C. Kohler, W. Haskovec, O.
Davis, I. Hubbard, S. Reynolds, D. Wray, D. Macleod, B. Korroch, T. Swanson, G. Beausoleil, B. Mal-
IEEE CL B
The student branch of IEEE at the Academy is
comprised exclusively of the upperclass electri-
cal engineering majors. The members become
involved with organizing lectures by promi-
nent engineers in many fields. The ability to
have a three year membership in the Academy
aids the cadets in being more familiar with the
actions of actual professional engineers before
the cadets graduate. The club fraternization
plays an important role in the tutoring of lower
class cadets within the electrical engineering
major in the barracks.
... Y , . ,.....-, ,.... W..-..--.---. ..f ---v- -f 4-
From Back .left to ri htl Row 1: I. B d D
g arn t, . Reese, C, Deens, A. Boucher, P. Leistensneider
Raw 2 -I Moses. T. Smith. S. Stosz, P. Csorba
,lust Bones" is a unique ensemble that presents
we ricr, sound of trombones, augmented this year
' 'dba The ensemble enjoyed its peak activity
-. ing 'he Christmas Season, with performances
t 'he ffanel in concert, and at a carolling tour of
ov 3 C Haxens. S. Englebert, I. Yount, J. Lake, T. Norgren, H. Holtzman, K. Coetze
im 4 ,l Oveson. C. Balboni, A. Flammang, j. Fujinaga, D. Warden, C. Munch, B. Smith, D. Smith
The Icebreakers increased their repertoire this
year under the fine direction of Robert New-
ton. Besides the addition of eight singers, jan
Oveson also joined the group as the pianist.
With this new talent, the group was more than
ready to go on the road for a year of varied
concerts. In October, the Icebreakers sang in
Hyannis for a group of counselors. In Novem-
ber the group made an appearance in New
Hampshire. Between the Christmas show, a
memorable party at Dr. janse's house, an even
more memorable party at Bob's, assorted
O,Club appearances, and a concert Homecom-
ing Weekend, the members of the group found
time to play basketball, run cross-country, and
study. After the typically too short Christmas
break, everyone came back and got ready for
the trip to Washington D.C. to sing at the Inau-
guration. The rest of the year was just a wind
down. Some people participated in the opera
Lakwe, and the final concert was a Musical
Evening at graduation.
Members: Stadtfeld, C. Baker, D, Fancher, G. Stephanos, C. Strangefeld
This year was definitely a building one for the entire Coast Guard
crew squad. There were many disappointing finishes, between
which came brief moments of exhilaration. It was a year of promise,
as the varsity squads relied heavily on juniors and Sophomores, who
will return as experienced oarsmen next fall. The Freshmen got off
to fine starts under the tutelage of jim DeVol and Sean Fedak. All
will make welcome additions to the varsity boats. The women's
crew team was able to field a crew that, while lacking in experience,
developed a competitive edge. They have the momentum now to
build a team that will be a credit to the program. As for Ubuildingn,
the crew team Will soon be housed in a brand new rowing center
complete with rowing tank, locker rooms, and even a bathroom.
Crew is a unique sport, and it demands a unique type of athlete. A
year of crew involves months spent on the water developing tech-
C M enis Crew
l , 1,
l ,Y-,. ..,,. .. ...-, i----19,-f ---fx-'-H """"
Iiixjit' .intl .i xx inter spent rowing endless ergorneter pieces, lifting
xxr-.elvis .intl running interxals. The results of all the work and
ixnumgtie .ire ex itleneetl in Ll fexx' sliort races. It is the beauty of the
snr 11 Llmt its .appeal lies not in tlie racing, but in the enjoyment of
iUi1g.RllCi'llOUIlPUNK s and tlie feel of a sinootli, fast boat. Nothing can
1ep..iue tlmt sensation, and any oarsman will tell you that that is
xx lix NN C VOXX
The year 1971 marked Coast Guard Academy's first appearance
in the prestigious Dad Vail Regatta. The 1971 crew established a
tradition of excellence and determination which has become the
cornerstone of the crew program philosphy at the New London-
It was Coast Guard Academy's first year in crew in 1971 and the
infant program became a 'iprecocious childn by defeating its elders
with regularity under the guidance of Coach Bill Stowe. The season
finished with the Dad Vail and CGA finished fourth in the final for
small colleges, defeating Trinity College in the process.
Coach Stowe was elated about beating Trinity but as he looked
out to the varsity heavyweight boat there was no joy. The 1971 crew
raced to win and that has been the password for CGA teams since
gilt is hard to put into words how important the Dad Vail is to the
Dad Vail T ra
teamf, commented junior john Kapl, number 7 man in the 1981
varsity heavyweight crew. ull isnit a case of talking it up all the time
about doing well in the Dad Vail . , . we just expect, to do Well in
the Dad Vail and we do. . . it is sort of a case of tradition speaking
and the athletes listening to the mandate, "Kaplan added.
Kaplan was a Wrestler in high school in Pihinelander, Wis., and
his first exposure to crew was at Coast Guard Academy. His situa-
tion is the norm rather than the exception. Most CGA crew mem-
bers came to the school with other sports.
uCrew is a demanding sport and your body aches and sometimes
say 'no more '... but there is a voice inside which whispers Ago on,
and the body obeysf' notes Kaplan. i'Crew is an introspective sport
and when you lose the boat is a lonely place to be . . . everyone goes
inside themselves to search for answers on how things could have
been done betterf' the Superintendent's List student added.
- ,,,. .........,,
H y--'A .......--.-.....,....
t xx N 'it tuui
2 . 'gf ig its sevwiul dt't'.ult'.1t thirst tlurud kt'tltlt'lllX.
sm' x wt the tu st detxidt' ts IIIIPICNNIN e t't' X hist'1keutl1el7'1d
. ., u 1.1 1.
N l 'Xx x
vt" six tuut' .uidtlu'Al.1t'klirgitteu lioplix 9t'Yt'Il times. The
N .af tiuplix goes to the xxiuuer ol the xarsity lieavyxxeiglit
eaupctitmu The th atteu tiopln is for high point total out ol
X N l l 1
0 .un is sx iuhulu' ol small college supreiuaey.
t uupiessixe statistics would not he earwtl into Dad Yail
My i - -
it it hadu thee1itoi'l41'ctl l.. lzmerson -lr., the ulitltllttlin of the
t X turn piugraui tfuiersou provided the seed ol inspiration
t ,illou ed the proglraiii to he eoiiceivecl and added financial
s Q tkxicli Stone delix ered the infant program and trans-
. nt into uuuiediate St1L'COSS. The lfmerson-Stowe connection
cd .1 utuural high at the Acadeiuy and the towering expecta-
.ix e uex er xx ax ered,
' ue our success it isu't a ease of us saying this is where we
' 2.y7Any ZUH, ' Cjfn
ya' K. ' f ,
xx aut to he. we always want to elimh higher, and sometimes we
stumhle, hut our eyes are always on a higher goalfl says tloaeh
StoWt-. MOur first cn-w memhc-rs in 1071 planted the seed ol rowing
to win . . . we don't play it safe if we need a third or fourth place
finish to get some valuahle team points , . . We go for the win and
sometimes that strategy costs us hut I wouldnt change a thingfl the
UCLA coach added,
The Coast Guard Academy ufanlilyw Will descend on Philadel-
phia for the May 8-9 Dad Vail to provide support for this yearis
crews. TheCGA encampment has become an institution with the
command post being at the 1000 meter mark on the Schuykill
River. Walkie-talkie communication enables the CGA faithful to
get a stroke-by-stroke call of the races. It is history in the making
and when Dad Vail tradition speaks - Coast Guard Academy
oarsmen and their supporters listen.
. s ,wa
The Womenis Crew Team did many 'ifirstsn this year as they
began their new era. With past Olympian jean Flanagan as coach,
they participated in "Stowe,s Death Row." This row is from the
Academy to Norwich and is done in early March to get that right
freezing feeling. After surviving this 22 mile endurance test the
women were able to finance a trip to Florida for Spring Training,
and subjected themselves to three hour practices twice a day and
many trips to the local Tasti-Freeze. Once back at the Academy
they opened their season with a loss against tough University of
New Hampshire and Simmons College. The women came back the
next weekend however, and won the varsity eight race in the Har-
rahis Cup Regatta in Atlantic City, New jersey. With the toughest
part of the season yet to come, New Englandis and the Dad Vail
Regatta in early May, something can still be said for the season so
far. We have worked hard and have received many rewards for
thisg a faster boat, a victory, but most important the feeling that it
was all worth it.
USCCAAA . . . no . . . Roller Coasties . . . no . . .
The Cadet Car Club . . . Ah-h-h What a name!
This club has provided a very beneficial sidelight
to the ownership and maintenance of private ve-
hicles at CGA. The club has developed a unique
officer f cadet interface. Cadets have indeed bene-
fited from the original supporters, LCDR Swann,
Lt. Lessene, and Lt. Alyers. Many other officers
havefoffered their assistance in the form of ga-
rages, tools and beer. The club has featured some
nice events, talks on car purchasing and mainte-
nance. Then therels the rallyetsll By the way
Horns, what were we SPOZED to do at FIRE?
"Pat, where are we? i'You're the navigatorlu
"You're driving!" "You want to follow Milbs, or
there goes Skye, and . . . U "Well the partyls this
Left to right: T. Sargeant, LCDR Swann, LT Lesene, S. Duca, P. Gibson, R. Kaser, T. Rogers, P. Trapp, B
Schroder, M. Lytle, 1. Manik, B. Conroy
Front Row: B. Seale, R. Feffer, L. Vandawalker, B. Goettler tCapt.D S. Duca, S. Munsun, M. Russell
Back Row: P. Guiree, B. Kelly, K. Calvo, I. Hubbard, I. Counihan, M. Cuillery, D. Ellis, D. Turner, R. Belisle,
B. Conroy, Coach john Dregea
The year 1980-81 truly marked the arrival of
CGA Hockey. After long seasons of long road-
trips to outposts such as Enfield, Ct. to
scrounge up games, CCA found a new frigid
home at the Conn. College Ice Rink. The team
also solved a notorious depth problem with a
strong nucleaus of Sfc talent. As members of
the 11 team Southeastern Conn. Amateur
Hockey League, the team compiled an impres-
sive 10-4-4 record but was nudged from the -1th
and final playoff spot on the last day of the
season. From Dec. 7 to March 12, the Skating
Bears didn,t lose, compiling a 6-0-4 mark dur-
ing the streak. The defense and goal tending
proved solid as the Bears posted 3 shut-outs and
boasted the leagues 2nd best defense.
. ..-.... V . -
FACES - CH PTER
The most amazing thing about this picture is:
Al Uncle Sully is with a girl
BJ The girl doesn't have a red and blue racing stripe on her dress
CJ The girl is smiling
You don't have to work on the yearbook this weekend jon, my Dad is an Admiral
"I ley big boy, want ll personally guided tour of the przlvticc' roouisvn
ns IS what Hwy IUCLHI by flJff3lgIl affalrs
1 rm 1.1I1fl 3.19.
UHMMMM, . . Broiled Loin of Scrum!!!
A, ,J,f' M6
See jane run Run jane Run
3 Q S
-7? 1, x, fy?
-Q ' ,ox ,y fy, 1
H VVV, ,W VW, VV 1:
'f M ' 2, ,, V ,Q
J V 14 I rw , ,W 4
'- ww' ,ff
., 4" f .,'17?,.,', V ,f L,'4'f'
af ,Q f. VK,-Ll, W H' 1' 1
' f, ,, 71,
.,',,:A Q2 41- V5.1
fffva ef, L ,5,W 4
I " , ,fl If V g ' xy: 55
'f h9L. 'h1"5'4'
.-' sw? , f
V N w ' 3 ', ' MW f'
msn-f car wb-0 '
Surf and Suds
Beer flowing from Yags' stateroom after first morale party.
TIDE RIP Faces uestion 441
This man should be i ,
ii ifrri in liifl whales
fy fiflii'lf!JYll'fi as Howling Cale Editor
fi swim- ui lin- aiiovv
ci :iii wi iiif' :iimvcf
i iifim' wi lin' siivivf'
Top: Chief of Naval Operations, Admiral Hayward
Middle: Commandant Of The Coast Cuard, Admiral Hayes
Bottom: Chief of Ocean Engineering Problems, Vector Ted Colburn
Cmmrrmc-llmpacsec-gr11 and COITl1'l'lCiI'll3IltSE'Cgfl1
1 Too much Salt?
TIITIGP Whoses gots the time?
boast Guard George
TIDE RIPS Faces uestion 446
Why is this man smiling?
Our EAGLE OX
V, . .nr
J ,A I ..,.,4--1
xx 2-J ,.f
it U o
f . '
P if L Q ,4!, , , HM ,.,., ,,L..:.::,-N,
H ,Y x zsg, 315513-I-5 li, 4-,Q1zf' qg, q,
s V N 'ff .f,14ef1.1:,y - '
Q, Vlflf '
, , I I
.N w- f ,:. , -' ".1 -135' y, r
hi, .f . 5
- 4 ---wu7v- - ff- -V vnu-
:awsf EQ i5:'."" ' ,
. ' N -5:31
f ! 'lx A
Xlilbs and Mrs,
," ... '
1 4 1
riff . 1 fi
, 4 ,H ry
N ' ff 45
'63 ' 'N-
j '. KTQWILX .
The Awards Ceremony
And now for the Bruiser and Sully Show
David Kranking receives his award for proficiency AMW
X t Reps from the American Legion and VFW wait to
in Nautical Science
present their awards
-...-----f - -A.-......,. . ...,......,i,.,-,,,,,,--, 4 Y, V WW , , , , i -0,--A Y Y Y Y Y V H A i i
, f ,Y YYVY YY-. ,, .,- , , ,Y ,- ,, -,,.,,, Y 77,33 , v....,,, , -.,, ,. M..
Commencement Dinner and Ball
em ff M
P mg ,.m. n
' ' y sv ' Vx
0 .X A
' I ,-V x -7' .FL h
k uk -. .
- ' :nk ,J -- -J A-
. .2 . V- J -Q vt, y, My
' .......-......-..-...?. . ,, V , - , -,-....-,,,,k Y Y Y WY ,-1- , iv YWWY Y Y iv, W , vi., W-: ,.,,-1-lm---M--M-V1--'v W
Off to Stonington for a nightcap or two
The Kramrnes Clan
K ' gn
I love your outfit
or three . . .
W' N , .---...... --H. . . A -
.--..f-...,.-.--......-.Q ----sur -U-b"""""i""'
. . ... , n-......-.-...-..... ..- ..,-f.Q.
Zero days to go Sir!
Q . X L ,
QQ. . .1 - 4
can U '
I N .
.9.lRQllrQ!' f 1 ,TS-,F
h ,Q A 'bun
7134 A Wlwff'
424.-fri 1-ms' ' fm- '
Q15-rt, ' -4
5, ..q,..1.-una: M515-vi
- 55 I
. I uv n U ' v'
'A 1 I 1
" '1 . v .' . . s ' . 1' ' Y'
'Ki' "" sinqrlv' V "'7.'.'-vRJ"'l""" '7 'i rc '
I . 1 X
" . '-. Q-.. ,. -, N A ' ,3
.,.,. , . - .. -. - .. ,
. A 'S 1 ., W 'Y u- X
U. ,, .
e ."- '
'E - .
I I 1
v 41 ,
J ' I
1 'VI H it
4 I 'C
Like many other young Ensigns,
Tim Youmans Wasted very little time in
tying the knot with his lovely finaneee
Laurie. From what this editor
remembers the reception was
fantastic, in true ,81 style.
FACE , agam
,ul . n
A 2 Q 1
K .f A
w1,mnn i1,,,. A
W nw wi
- .Y..,.1' Nvffwx'
A X r . JL
K. J fl-2 x . f A: ' Q 1 '. - . r 1 , gf R
-, . ,, -wsgqgg LY - I - , f' P - A X
QQ ,, . - . - 'I' x - V 5 N , ' - ' . - K
2 WL ft N. N1-ff--1 iz! ' - X '
,, n .
you can't beat 'em, join 'em.
Herc l um, Murgret
TIDE HIPS FACES Quiz
X QVC! ,V
' -v:ocw2l'r11a 5 N"
KN hu Im the air out of this marfs tires?
Four real Hbuddiesn
TIDE RIPS FACES Quiz
Why is no one s ' ' , '
.,,.. , Kplllf'
V X 43
iglff just swing up he says.
ll- W- f
- 1. .-- .-..4...,.. K ' '
I fi, 1.2.
Kuhn, Wray, and Finley returning after ice breaking patrol
It s a good thing iatnian didn t sleep in his rack tonight.
Yags returning after beer drinking patrol.
,.. , ,-.-4 Y r' '
i The sun returning.
TIDE BIPS FACES Quiz
Who t to swim?
vu T 5
11'lE DEFENDE , .
171e USAF!FairchiId A-10 helps
strengdlen NATOs European defense.
Theres no anti-tank weapon like it in ground attack today
r Its lethal- with an advanced 30mm gun, air-to-ground
missiles and a wide ordnance mix. Its built tough-to
sunrive hard-nosed combat. Its highly maneuverable-
using low-level tactics to avoid enemy defenses. A - 1019 are
in service to protect our NA TO allies. And they re ready now
to move out to trouble spots the world over
Fairchild Industries is an Aerospace, Commercial!
Industrial Products and Communications Company
IN DUS TRIES
Farmingdale, L.l., New York 11735
WHERE 77-IE SKY IS NOT 77-IE LIMIT
The military lifestyle and your insurance.
Some college students learn what to do
from 9 to .
Cadets learn what to do from 22 to 47
lhe rrgors the curriculum and the chtl
lenge of excellence vou are pursuing are not
But most college and unrversrtv students are
not preparing for the krnd of career or careers
vou re looking toward vlost tre preparing for a
rob Hours from 9 to 5
There s nothing wrong with thu But vou
know there rs more lhats vvhv vou re here
For m tnv ofvou vour commission will he the
frrst step rn a career spanning the next quarter
of a centurv Often that rs followed hv another
For others the academv will lead to a shorter
mrlrtarv career wrtb law medrcrne business or
other more immediate horizons follovvrng one or
more tours of dutv
whichever tack vou set vou re lrkelv to see
quite a few changes rn the vears ahead Changes
rn the dav to dav tecbnologv around vou
Changes rn where vou lrve here or abroad
Changing needs and growing responsrhrlrtv
lt mav be reassuring to know that theres
something growing rlght along w 1th vour career
That s l SAA serving the insurance needs of
more than a mrllron mrlrtarv officers
l SAA was created to serve vour changing
needs tallorrng plans to keep step with vou
Todav vou mav not need l SAA at all But
even before vou leave the academv vou mav
need coverage for an automobile
1 stereo or other personal
When vou do
require insurance f
V tbl 10
tv ' .rv 4
Vwvviev ' vou ll find
VV! VV' at wvvv l SAAs rates
VNNAVV ,1vVVV cdr and service are hard to
up Vw. belt l1kelSAAs low cost
tv E N' Household Goods polrcv For one low
premium vou ve got coverage for nearlv
evervthrngvou own sound orvldeo gear clothing
sporting goods And the protecuon rs hehrnd
vouvvherevervou orvourpossessrons mav he
Then there s lbAAs auto insurance offer
rng vou rates that are 10W to 3500 lower rn
most states than those charged bv manv other
insurance companies And a pav ment plan
allowing vou to dlvrde vour annual premium
into monthlv installments without lnterest
or service charges
L5AAs Personal Articles Floater can also
provide vou wrth verv economical protectlon
from loss or damage to costlv rndrvrdual rtems
like qualrtv cameras or vewelrv USAA even offers
a Comprehensive Personal Lrabrlrtv polrcv pro
Www ami J J
tectrng vou from lawsuit claims lhrs affordable
plan covers vou from vour lawvers fees through
settlements Now that s protectron and protec
tron that follows vou worldwide
lou ll also discover that our method of opera
non featuring fast rnformatron and claims ser
v1ce v a toll free telephone numbers world vvrde
coverage vrrtuallv evervthrng we do rs geared
to vou and vour llfestvle
Perhaps all we can do for vou todav IS to put
some future savings rn vour wallet vvrrte down
the toll free numbers at the bottom of this
advertisement and tuck them aw av until thev
can serve vou The 1 800 numbers assure
vou of immediate auto coverage with a single
no charge phone call from a showroom
floor Since Cadet status automatrcallv qualifies
vou for USAA membership there s no reason to
settle for more costlv insurance arranged bv a
car dealer While at the Coast Guard Academv
vou mav vvrsh to phone USAA toll free
l 800 551 8080
As for tomorrow vou can be sure that LSAA
will continue to create low cost comprehensive
insurance coverage forvour auto home boat
possessions and vour lrfe lou can also be cer
tarn that the policies we design vvrll reflect vour
needs and serve vou best Because at l SM we
know vou better
W 'rw' Wnwifhnvihnng I Suriv M 'left'
aa Wd 'hw
15:15 5 1 0
llvlny gi W1 'UW' I-I
'isnt VVVV!VVh-,wma by yfffg fy M! Ill., 1' Il.,
um!! !V frffifff ffy f X, I I 'll
WM' f 1 ' iff 4
uffllmara I ff!! ff fyff
'M f Law ,WW human fha, M ' f 0
Aww HID sawkma ff, f
db, A fm' 01,14 MJ
mil! H, L ur' Jn njikwfff ffyff
fav? fymfualanfm f,,4y,im,jlUfll'l'Hlf, 4 X ff! fy f
hfffl af W fn! I f 1 fl! 1 Q! ,UM ff,
Sewing you best because we know you better
1 1 . V I I V V I I ' - , , ,. ' , , ' . ' ' ' ,
, C - x V '
V , ' , I I I Y Y ' V ' I '
K' ' 1 1 .
. . . ,
' 1 ' , 1 , ' v ' 1 V - 1 V'
' ' 4 ' . ' . A I ' . sc 2 vevl ' I ' '
V , , VI V V 4 ,yn sm , V . I , . ,
. 1 4 vt v '
1 , , wt' arf' . . .
V V VVSUQVVV Sq. 1 V1 - V . n ,
-. V , ,- , v 110' n ol . , g ,- , V , V v AV
4 . V VV P, 4 V 4 V V
V . 11 V . V V V . V L qv I V 4 - V
, 4 A 5 v V 1 1 .V ,
. . ,sh V V- ' V , , ,
, - V V 1' 15-,O N10 V , .'
L . . - , V sy -lu V, 'F 1 1' 1 1 4 4
4 I I 1 V ' 1 I. 4 ' 1 v 'V ' v
vc l V
r cnt ,W ft V . V v v V- V .
V , htel X' K L . l C 4
4 V ' v ' 4 4' l , -
, , V V081 Vst v v
' . s aol 1' - , . - .
' V dst' - V , V 1 1 V . .
, . , , . , , , V 1 ,, 1.
' . V ' v , 1' ' V A '
. . V V V. V . , . V V . , , V V V VV 4
V 1 1 V 1 ' 1 '
. l 1 ' l V 1 4 N' ' V ' '
V. . V . . , V L
' V v , 1 ' ' 1 - ' V v y 1 -
4 1 V ' A 1 r ' I I 1 VV 1 VVX' V V 1
V V 1 , 1 1 V . 4
, - , , 1
1 1 1 1 ' I ' Y A A 41
' , , ' J ' . V V . V
, ' ' ' 1 ' A V ' I A A - .
4 yl I 4 ' v 1 - 1
1 4 4 1 4 I ' - - - 1
, ' , ' , Y 1 w
1 1' . V s -
y yr v I . . 1
, 1 - . H 1 1. ' '- '
, VV .
V . V 1 l . , V V' 4 -
' ' V1 1 y V ' , . . . . . A
K 4 , V 4 V N 1 ,
1 . N . 1 lL '
1 1 - - - 1 - 7 ' '
, , , v , , , , - '
1 . ' 7 '
1 V ' 4' 5' '45-:, ,
,Aer "1 - 5 I " ' 'A -f -- - A.,
-- J- 1 1531 - , J - ..
' ' ' V
- V 44 ' ' '77 51-44, r
,VV -3 :-Lgfjsj , V:-1 .a.L':' , A -
, ,VVVVVVVV 4, 5 i , A VVVAVV
. - 0 r gr: V . . .1-Lo ,
. "A11 I 'V . ij' , :rg-,4:v
V Q ' 1 ' Vi' V I -vffizfl
' V . ' 7:-'v
I ' V of' :rl V. V
-1 . , V fr
Y' - LV' ,V gf ,VV ,. " - ' .V
-4 313 a V V V ? fc 4 .aj
y ' - : '.. f s- - 1 V V- 4 7:r-L' - 3
.Y . l ..V VV,-am- ,. 4, 4 r tg'
.V V ' r 1- .VN 5 V .r g rae. VVVV V G Q V - WV 44 VV MQ- if
1 , 51' A Xl Nw? ' 7' Vx . TPVA' -1 14 ., If
-. y X -- 4, V ,, sa,
5 V p I f ' fi v tg P-ff' -' E'
, V , 1 . , ff , A, - 4 -4 if
' i V, a I . I f. f ,,, ' f ff ,, if X--siai -J, 3'
. V ,ru V V ff, ff ffffvff f -, , K rr.
l I ,P 2' f yffffv ' fi
vV V V VV flfff ,Ill fffffffffffb ,ly
-' ' 1 ff ' ' I' C V VW' ffff If ff fr f
:H . ' I 4 1 4 "'
4 6 V . ,L :VV -V 0 110,011 I ffffff fZ,, f
1 ' flu, . -!
,... 1 IV ' e V ffff -,. -51
L 5 . , Y ' rw 9 1
,rl V 1 . V, L N Q O 15
l . V 4 SG ,Q E E 3
E 1 f . 4 i f , , ', or 1,.
. V V r 1, 1, 1,71 J f fzfrf ,ff ' ' - ,v -,
. 1 ' ' ' 7' , T ' ,
V , Vi. VU ,, V ,lun . V 1 fnffff 1 fllflb ,I
1 1 , I 0 frff, .I
. A 5 , , f 4 -
v V I r - , ,AT ' ff f , f ' ff fairy ,, MV 1 nffnf 1 1 ,,, it
', . 1 1' .11 - f' , fro f 1,
"nl '+"'yi4 iff' lynn. f 00" ' fn v-1, K 'I I1., 1 af
-..... -,,.,. l ..-.----f-W----M--Y -- H- "
Smlth Waesche Leamy Roland
and Mc Alllster Halls
USCGA New London CT
Arohltecls Englneers Planners
rs u h P Portland ME Manchaste NH Burllngton VT
Falls Church VA Rlchrnond VA Spartanburg SC
orence SC Honolulu HI Santurce Fl
servlce to and
from Europe the
Unlted Klngdorn and
Ireland Nobody knows
It better Our bottleneck
bustlhg savvy and experlence
assure your cargo the smoothest
salllng from your door to your cus
torner s The Dart dlfference glves you a
head start crosslng the Atlantlc SO you can
Count on dellvery of your shlpment wlth the
rlght paperwork sale sound and on tlrne
General Agents Dart Orlent Servrces lnc
The Hanna Mznlng
Na lflll tl Stcfl Corporltlon
s tml Str arllshlp C orporl
Leading the way all ways
New Orleans New York Houston
Olfrces and Agents rn all mayor world cftres and ports
An Afhlxate of Intematxonal Shxpholdxng Corporatxon
,C 1 x I
Y 'X A I
L 1 ""
. l, A 1 'Min' X l .
,.,, ., A h ' . ' ', I' A
- Q 1 1 1 ' . 1,
Xml A H f D
E vlAGulRE INC Proyldence, Rl - Waltham, MA - New Brltaln, CT Fave World Trade Center New York, NY 10048 212-432-9050
Pt, D rg. A - . - ", ' C l ,
Fl H, A- - ,P V
I - I
SLCC TO Tlllf
Cla .'S JI" 1.381
. ' l' L .V l l I 1 '
llallt . " Q ' I ation
fllfWl'lLtIlCl, ' 114 U A U
V. V i -,D ,. - A--.......,. ...- .,..... .,.. ,-. .. ,........
Serving GrotonlNew London for 19 years
WASHINGTON D C
Ask yourtravel agent
Arfmed Forces Co operattoe Irtsfartrtg Assrt
Ft Leaoertwortk KS 660Q7eH913j6'51 5000 UM!! '
TOLL FREE soo Q55 6792 REQ:-
-i .bfi a
'TNQ 739 'f
',? f7j?'r -gigwlfw 035, 'In
--1' 1 ' .f 4 "
Af 'I dj' Mfffmfi af "5 'A' Sapertor Protecttora
!'7 I ,fb-"Wl!Zy6l1I..z4-, -he
2 1 I I in I
l l I l
. ., f-mm-Q
M , . .
ll W AVEN
I 1 ll
i 1 1 i 1 I I - 1 1
.- . 1
,- 'I' P' V
. . r f '. 1'
- . .t 'I' f Q'-', '5 "
' f ,, f Yin!" '?l1f1-.'
"- -., , ,ff '. '
- E' ' 2.:'1.f49-
, ,if-Us , ,. 5. ,-uuv'
- - -- ' - wr .I-I
- ' X 15'
,gh ' .-!::?.'I3f
- R , I, ,..,.'
. 2U'nin,, '
. -'. "' 9' T' W! -' ""':i-.r-. "V ,-Z
nays, '..-,ip ' ,- -f5D!:iaL?f,--- 4: ' ,.- 1 ig, Q -.f,F.,. '
. ' Ia..f 79, '-. - -- I ' xx,-Z','1
".i0"1,7. ' - 535 1 . '-I . .r ' A
. .,?'2-"'f.1',42u',- r 9 .g'-QI--- -wh J H' Alsfitvii,
.fzvtzff .ft 1-ef . f-- :fp .- . 4.35: ew'-' 'I' - '
' 4f,L':fZ",.pll1 "' , A" 'j.-V. 5' .jg ", .1 ' ii,QiI'f,.g'f, , 1- Y .
,L ila ?'eZJQj, 4, .,,, ,4 0 5' - .14 7.1,7-if-"ANZ" 431'-Y-' ""-..
, ' ' v' 1" ' .- ' - . P -'- - .
-- "1 I 1 1 -Jxrii. --A ':. f-'H .
-4'.'- ., ,,'- 415' , "ff '
i f dy- 1 ,,,- ' I- 4. 1. " 9,17 S'L'l'tC0 1887
'pq aff' I, - , 3.1. 'gl pic . -,155 ' 159
Q-- .V 1,1 J. .. 1.- -- lg fi- 5,..-f.?.,,5n, ,,11:,F,A -
,jqr-' Qj I V it? 1 ',r'f:w' Q if .4 I -'
. , . I '-. "'3"-3,1665
I I ,n ,. Q ,fl ,.p.I!, lwv. A, ...,.,
j', ,4'- 5 , ,hip-"5-,,fi'. 3725 H-' '
,,-ev' . .A .UI .f':: - if..-
'wi-I: kg- estra' .N-. '- --f
, ..,.-:-. -
ff . Lf' ..-' an
. , I .s 4 . .
. Writ.--1' . l -
In If X 4
.th .7 'I 1' Q
el r 1 q 'J' I .I
sqft' If . . .
,57'Q,,'.I"i' ' :Q I ,
r ly ' lu, .
I I ,I 2' .
Q - 1 l Q I
- - , ff 1:.:- 1--".:L-" - .LAT-'Yi -A ' Tl '1"' '."Q,-EI
Nfsi, ' I - ... if 'I' 'EQXX-,1'..N
?gT fn-ff T -- I . Vi- , ., Q
.-f ' ' "' ' , ij
' 1 . :Q W,-S guna 0,157 firls. -f X- x55:T'QNcI
s- --,vp E, A A -
-K E ,W t,,.-42-3
' ' . 1 , , - 'f--V-----"T-'f
A' ' ' --A--1--O "Q J
v M . . . .
Q . - , ,
1 A Q
ff wld 5 lyk rf'
V I 'I UU:
,ff It QQI1 o
If ,AG F
' Property dye Ltabttzty Insurance
for Offzcers, Grades E7 E8 E9
and Coast Guard Academy Cadets
E The Mmer afggcandeg R
QUALITY INTEGRITY SERVICE
I50 HOWARD SY NEW LONDON CONN 06320
Portable, Electrical, Submersible Pumps
'rgp , .4-1: - ,
-gg. . I .Q
-9 n-. , .' U
wg. .5 ,
-ls? ' I I-.-I-I'-'VZ
9:5 ,. Q.1.,:..
,- 4- .
bp. , ...'
. 'gall ELA, .
5 HP damage control
Pumps ID Bronze or
Alumlnum for115 208
220 440 or 550V AC
and 115 or 230V DC
Per Mll P 174548
,, 14, Y, , , , Y,,e He,
L " ' 5
Also Pumps for gen
eral dewaterlng applu
catuons around the
shnpyard Flow rates
to 1300 gpm Ftatmgs
from W to 40 HP
VANC UARD MILITARY
N1.1nutacturc rs of
L mform Acccssorlcs
the thnrstuest pumps In the world
P O Box 3818
Anaheim Callfornua 92803
THE COAST GUARD
I xtends 1tS hest xushes to all cadets past
pre sc nt and future lI1th6'lf staw at the acade-
Support xour cadets through the
Nlc Xlllstcr Brothers lm Toxung or Slrans
port ltlon ll Batttrx lllcc New Xork NX
IOOO4 C7121 269 3700 Sc rung tht ports of
New Nlllk BIIIIITIOII Norfolk lhl .tcltl
l S 1 1
, N , ' 1 ' ,,,U -,.
' ' . l 14 .
PUPIX l 4 '
my and in their careers.
I ' if .X O
I 1 'K P' 1 xx sy D1 xx 9 1 7 'V
L 5 1 L 3 5 A
phiu um .lu tlllllfl
nu W ' - 7'
,, ,,. , , .....,an--nav-.......-M... .-Q. ,f,.,,,, sr... ..
-0---.gs-I-no-Q.-,- , ......... ........., -. ..-,.., -....,... . .. ...M-..., ...-
GG n SERVICES INC
455 HOMESTEAD AVE HARTFORD CONN 06112 TELEPHONE 12033 522 3153
UNIFORM RENTAL DUST CONTROL MOPS COMMERCIAL LAUNDRY
LINEN SUPPLY WALK OFF ENTRANCE MATS WIPING CLOTHS
DRAPERY CLEANING HEALTH CARE LAUNDRY SERVICE
THE EXXON USA
One of Exxon s Ocean
The 165 000 DVVT
Exxon North Slope
COLCHESTER EGG FARMS INC
ROUTE 32 NORTH FRANKLIN CONN O625-1
PRODUCERS PACKERS Amo DISTRIBLTOR or
CONNECTICUT 5 FINE-QT Qoaurw CONTROLLED gg
OFFICE Ol RCI
C rngratulatlons to the
C raduatxng C lass of the
U S Loast C uard Academy
Pt Pleasant and
Farmlngdale New jersey
Manufacturers of Llfeboats
DHVICS and Wmches
f wwf ZZ wma V 771'
F .DIWSIOIV 0flZ4RT5UMlf!W7 GMAIZX
42 DeKalb Street Norrlstovsn Pa 19404
Amerlca s OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of
U 5 Offlcers Umforms of Fme Qualxtw founded 1824
C ongratulatlons to the
C lass of 1981
IINDSAY LIEBIG ROCHE
5516 Hartford Road
f2C1'3J 442 1647
.... E ,., .....-1 4..A..,.-
-A-Q-1,44-LQ..-....V-, .-........,....-,,,... -... .........f -Q...--..... ....,...,.....4--n-an-I-...1..4 ...asf 4.-., ,uw ..
BAILEY if STAUB INC
New London CT
Congratulatxons to the Class
HOUR LAUN ERER5
71010 ou nu 100-f
Harold Welner Norwich
Best of Luck to the
Class of 1981
Cadet Tazlor Shop
We Wlsh The Umted States Coast Guard Academy 201 746 4224
and the Class of 1981
I Complxments of
MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO
Alden Engineering 1
Co., Inc. l
361 Country Club Road
Cheshlre, Ct 06410
Product and Process Development Montclau, New jelsex 07042
Antenna Couplmg Sx stems
89 11141111111 Street
- ... - . 'I
x I K . . , v 1
in ! 5,
I I Q
T-T 1 1 - 1
. . I - I -f X X X
nur xtu xtlo
1111 XILXK IONDON
Xhtt S CONIP KN
Q 4 Brord Street
New London Ct Oo37O
XTTI NTIOIX CLASS OF 19311
Attornews at Law
24 Hour Dworces
located IH Tljuana
Supphers of Marlne Llghts Fog Slgnals Bouys and
Pow er Supphes to the Unlted States Coast Guard
AUTOMATIC POWER INC
P 0 Box 18738
213 Hutcheson Street
Houston Texas 17023
Telex 16 2353 113 228 3208
S rung 1:41 Sal: wig. Srullwn tern
H '9 pre T lll .JI Years
Srlx em are Classxs are Watches C1115
T1 e reglon s most complete trophx and avr ard departments
Open Frrdax Nrght
I 14 Captam S al Free parklng on Colden Street
New London COI1l'l6CtlCl1t
lot at rear entrance of store
442 4391 Credlt terms or Master Charge
LYKES Dispensing Systems Inc
... -.........-,,.....g.--- Q1....1..--
FACES -- The Final Chapter
Here John gets help from a
friend who is Concerned about
his academic standing.
Stiimpffrl lay :ii clifficult Algebra l problem jolm looks to his roommate for help
Another of Herff jones Representatives who
showed up on occassion in our office to help us
out. She supplied expertise and we simply
charmed her Cas you can see she came to our
ho is to blame
for this book?
Mr. 81 Mrs. Stimatz
Mrs. Stimatz supplied us with spa-
ghetti, salad and garlic bread. Mr. Sti-
matz deserves alot of credit for this
book being out. We weren't always
happy to see him in the office, but itis
a good thing he was. Mr. Stimatz got
us rolling in the begining by helping
us get our contracts past the watchful
eye of Cdr. Watts in the legal office.
He stayed with us throughout the year
to give us an occassional uboot in the
cani' and 1,000's of ideas ta few of
which we ev usedl. Mr. Stimatz also
helped to break in next yearis class
advisor, Lt. Hein and sat in on board
meetings when necessary.
instrinnental not only in advising ns.
'l'xi'iiiky was our publishing representatiw
frorn Herff jones Yearbooks and she xi t
organizing, pushing ns along and just sittn
xx n and grinding through layouts Sint
neither of the co-editors xx ill be .rronntl th
snnnner, Txiinky will finish up the bot it
xx ith vlntlx lalxe. This xx ill inean last nnnnt
laxonts antl proolixxnliiig .intl t'oi'isectin
Still pgtg,1t'S of lllt' lfl5l Vllitlct tiips Nw :kt x
taslt antl ne .1t5tWI'tX'l.lit' it
,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,, ,,,,..,..,.,.. ...,q----.---........ -.- Q.. ...--.,..
We have to thank him for getting us alot of
pictures through his connections, twith the
parents newsleterl. In this photo heis only
pointing at his dirty laundry.
' Q to grit a rnufli ne'-flr'rl color
"'f" 'i"'f'f'if'!ill'z'1fl4 l l
., ',,1 .1i.,,,
i 9 H llffl
,- f .ii , 1 ll 111.1 It lfifk gy'
u i lx- Er
,. , .,.,.... -....-1-v----K "
Rick was our photographer and responsi-
ble for getting us some great shots. He
was there when we needed him and
came through fast Qprocessing our filml
as the year came to an end. We have only
one regret concernig Rick - and that is
that we didnt use him enough. If we had
it to do over again - Rick would have
taken every picture concerning our sen-
ior year and he would he around to help
the 1982 staff - they could have used
She made sure we had money land
helped Chris Finley collect his advertis-
ing dollarsll. Sandy also made sure that
the mailing list was ready so that the fin-
ished books could be shipped. Between
Sandy and Harriet we were kept well-
supplied with cupcakes and brownies.
VVe also used her office as a supplemental
By far the rnost talented and hard working person on the
staff. He actually had his pages in on time and the quality
of his work was superb. Thanks alot Rick.
Organized and arranged the company section.
af , Q f,"" ,WAX
The man behind the faculty and Chain of Command
section Cof course he didn't do it himself - he had his side-
kick Pete Ryba helpingl.
- Vi Amdss
Chris was our advertising
editor and raised a good
amount of money. We can
argue with his results but
Finley was Finley.
Helped us towards the end
tying up the loose ends.
T im H envy
Mark and I put alot of time into the book during the waning days of
our senior year. Since we worked so frantically, I didn't always get a
chance to check Markfs work, so if you find any glaring errors or
pictures in poor taste - youfll probably want to talk with Mark.
Mark and I upset alot of the section editors, like Hubby and john P.,
because we turned in their sections ON TIME instead of letting
them finish their pages late. Some extra thanks on my part to: Lt.
Stimatz - who got the wheels turning Cwe ignored him after thatj.
Twinky McKenney tour Herff jones Representativel who came to
our office any hour of the day or night to help us out. Rick Sharp -
our photographer who was on call at any hour. Without Iggy at the
start for organization and Twinky throughout, the TIDE RIPS
would have gone under Cif you are reading this we must have done
something rightlj FACES is a new twist to an idea initiated by I.
Kelly in 1978 and we feel that it was successfully used to fill the
extra pages of our book.
We almost missed commencement but it was worth it. The late
night refreshments and dinners with the outside help, contributed
to making the sacrificing worthwhile. If there is anything about the
book that you donlt like - feel free to cut out that particular page
- after all you paid for itl
M ark Prescott
Like any major undertaking which involves a great deal of work
and effort, it never seems as bad once it is finished Cand it
inevitably gets done at the last possible momentj. This was dif-
finitely true of the 1981 Tide Rips. If I went into any amount of
detail concerning the amount of time and sacrifice - you,d just
think I was a martyr. If it turns out well - and I think it will -
then it will all have been worrth it. It is strange but I will be as
surprized as anyone to see what it looks like. you really loose the
over-all picture after working on so many individual pages. I do
know that the cover is impressive and since it,s all youfll probably
see most of the time - the book can't be all bad! tSorry guys - I
doubt youfll get anything for it at the annual book-buy-back1.
Tim mentioned that he didn't get to check my work and I was
probably to blame for the pages of lesser quality - well Qfortu-
natelyj I did get to check his - and if you have any complaints
- hels the man to seell
Doing the book has been a great experience 9 especially if I've
learned from my mistakes.
. .,...,,........n-, ..-..... ,.......-.-......,-...-............,..--.-...--....-.-...-,.....1...-,.,--,-....f--..,....---Qs:-f'-...,.....,-...,.. . H- -
1981 Tide Rips
Co-editor ........ .........
Co-editor ........ .........
Advertising ....... ..........
Activities ........ .......
Circulation ........ .........
Companies ........ ..........
Sports ................ .........
Coriginallyl ........ .........
A -1-M -un A-,, -vk.
. ....... ......... ..
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Baker, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Balsinger
Mr. and Mrs. L. Bardo
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis W. Barker
The Rev. Dr.and Mrs. H. Milton Bartlett
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Bates
Mr. and Mrs. James Beasley
Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. Beausoleil, Sr.
Senior Chief Petty Officer John R. Beckman, USCG
Kay M. Beckman
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Bingaman
Col CRet.J Stephen L. Bobalek and Sue M. Bobalek
Dr. and Mrs. George T. Brennan
George and Phyllis Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Burgess. Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Angus Cameron
Mr. and Mrs. Colin T. Campbell
Dr. and Mrs.iR.B. Close
and Mrs. Bill Coffey
and Mrs. Donald C. Culver
and Mrs. Jes Curran y
and Mrs. Joseph P. D'Andrea r
and Mrs. Clarence H. Daniell, Jr. '
W M Davis
Mr. and Mrs. ly . J .
The Bole Diehl.Family 4
Jack and Marcia Dodds
Willie M. Dupriest, Jr. MSGT USAF CRet.D
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dzwilewski
Mr. and Mrs. Louise Faina
The Farrell Family
Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Forgit
Mr. and Mrs. Ben T. Gibson, Jr.
The Giglio Crew
Mr. and Mrs. William N. Graham
Col. and Mrs. H.L. Gordner
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Harris
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W. Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Luther P. Hoesten
TIDE RIPS SPCNSERS
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
D. Horne A
Robert Turner Howe
Paul T. Hubbard
Fred and Ruth Karol
Russell and Mary Kaser
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Kazek, Jr.
Capt. and Mrs. Henry C. Keene, J
Ron P. Koska
Joseph C. Komyathy
James D. Kranking
John M. Mahoney
S. Malkowski ,
George J. Manik
Audrey and George Midgette and Dean
Paul and Nancy Moran
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Muno
The Odell Family
Mr. and Mrs.
Leo P. Ostebo
Leo and Despina Pashos
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Rall
Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Ryan
Ed and Nancy Ryerson
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Sattergren
Douglas and Marilyn Schroder
Larry A. Shaffer
Judith Lynn Sherwood
Fred and Julie Soloduk
Mr. and Mrs. William N. Stadfeld
Drs. Thomas J. and Marjirie E.
Col. and Mrs.
Gilbert E. Teal
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Weber
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Yount
Mr. and Mrs. Leistensnider
:ng 15903 'seqeqg peqtug
Oversize V 437 .A4 1981
United States. Coast Guard
' NAVY DEPARTMENT UBRARY
BLDG 44 WASHINGTON NAVY YARD
WASHINGTON, D.C. 20374-0571
,... .A .---......- .......- M 1 -+--.-.........,...T.....-...-,..-1.-gg.--...------l-- --f
Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.