You are hereNavyLights74-78 Reunion VI

NavyLights74-78 Reunion VI

Navy Lightweight Crew Reunion
In April Navy lightweight rowers from the Classes of 1974 – 1978 met for their sixth reunion!

On the weekend of 26-27 April 2019 twenty-six lightweight crew alumni from the Classes of 1957, 1974—1978, 1981, 1990, and 1993 gathered together for a weekend of camaraderie and good cheer.

Hubbard Hall Boat Bay, April 2019
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

In addition to NavyLights74-78 celebrating their sixth reunion, the weekend gathering also commemorated the Centennial of the First Men’s Intercollegiate Lightweight Crew Race in America, which was rowed on 31 May 1919 between Navy and Penn in an event described as “Special Eight-Oared Shells (150 Lb. Crews)” at the Fifteenth Annual Regatta of the American Rowing Association.

Original program cover
(Photo courtesy of Tom Weil)

During this reunion NavyLights74-78 once again also honored their former coach, Jon VanAmringe (1973-1976), with the christening of JON ERIC VAN AMRINGE 3 – the third boat acquired for Navy lightweight crew with funds from an endowment established in 2006 by Coach VanAmringe’s rowers.

Tom Cook '76
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

And, a truly befitting tribute was paid to Ty Jeffrey Glasgow ’78 (26 April 1956 – 24 October 2018), and to his family – Ty’s wife Melissa, children Heather, Ryan, and Bridget, and sister Shelly – by Ty’s classmates and his NavyLights74-78 crewmates.

(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

A list of all attendees over the weekend can be viewed here.

Friday, 26 April
Let the Weekend Begin!

When Two or Three Shall Meet...

L-R: Tom Cook '76, Gary Harrell '76, Steve Hall '75, Luke Memminger '76
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

L-R: Luke Memminger '76, Tom Cook '76, Coach Jon VanAmringe
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

L-R: Mark Nesselrode '76, Johnny Green '76, Luke Memminger '76, Gary Harrell '76
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

L-R: Keith Weaver '76, Johnny Green '76, Tom Cook '76, Larry and Heidi Becker '77
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

L-R: Tom Cook '76, Coach Jon VanAmringe, Alex Cobble '76
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

L-R: Joel Bohlmann '78, Bill Daley '75, Mike Wahl '74, John Scherrer '74
(Photos courtesy of Karen Cook)

...And Old Tales Be Retold
NavyLights74-78 Reunion VI kicked-off with a Friday evening social gathering at McGarvey’s Saloon & Oyster Bar in downtown Annapolis. Joined by many of their spouses, the rowers engaged in an evening of old tales retold about races rowed when boats were wood and men were iron and about race times that seem to keep getting faster as each year passes!

Saturday, 27 April
Lightweight Rowing – Penn v. Navy

A Huge Thank You to NavyLights Parents!

To the NavyLights parents -- a huge thank you for providing food and beverages on a brisk and windy morning! Despite the wind the set-up was perfect, and the refreshments much appreciated. And, to Regina Chaskin, a special thank you for coordinating the logistics and making this happen.

Breakfast at Hubbard Hall!
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

While race day was cool, sunny, and bright – the winds were high and the river was rough, which led to cancellation of two races, and only the 1V and 2V eights raced on the morning. On this day Penn prevailed in both with a photo finish in the 1V race that confirmed Penn beat Navy to the line by 0.3 seconds.

With their win in the 1V race Penn brought the Callow Cup back to Philadelphia, and although the 3V and 4V races were not rowed, rules established for Navy-Penn team competition resulted with the 1919 Cup team trophy also traveling with the Penn rowers back to Penn's Madeira Shell House.

While losses hurt, the day is never bad when two boats race and rowers leave every measure of strength, stamina, and grit they have to offer on the water.

Shawn Bagnall, Navy Head Crew Coach, kicks-off the trophy presentation ceremony
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Penn rower Alex Bowlby '20 accepts the Callow Cup on behalf of the Penn 1V
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

On behalf of the Penn crew Colin Farrell, Penn Head Crew Coach, accepts the 1919 Cup team trophy from Navy Coach Shawn Bagnall
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Penn Coach Colin Farrell provides remarks to the gathering
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Commemoration of the First Men’s Intercollegiate Lightweight Crew Race in America
Following trophy presentations with remarks by Navy Head Coach Shawn Bagnall and Penn Head Coach Colin Farrell, Gary Lundeen ’75, kicked-off a centennial commemoration of the first men’s intercollegiate lightweight crew race in America with a short history about that first race and about men’s lightweight rowing.

In 1917 Canadian oarsman and coach Joseph Wright, who had been hired to coach at the University of Pennsylvania the previous year, issued a challenge for collegiate crews to add 150-pound rowing to their eight-oared events. Wright had seen weight class rowing in Canada, and he added 150-pound crews to his Penn program in 1916. As he stated, "This would give the needed opportunity for a great number of good men who try out for the sport yearly, but who are too light to make either the first Varsity or Freshman eight.”

Wright's challenge issued, Yale answered and seated a 150-pound crew with 12 May 1917 put on its schedule to race Penn on the Schuylkill River in Philadelphia – which would have been the first collegiate lightweight race in the United States; however, WWI intervened and the event never occurred.

Fast forward to post-WWI in 1919, and the American Rowing Association finally added a 'Special Eight-Oared Shells (150 Lb. Crews)' rowing event to their Fifteenth Annual Regatta of 31 May 1919 on the Schuylkill River in Philadelphia with Penn and Navy each entering an eight.

And this date, 31 May 1919, now marks the first known record of a men's intercollegiate lightweight crew race in America.

Rowed over the Henley distance (1-5/16 miles), Navy won this inaugural 150-pound event by rowing in at 7:02.8 and Penn at 7:14.0.

Rowing for Navy on the day was a Plebe-coxed eight of four Segundos, one Youngster (stroke), and three Plebes with one Segundo and two Youngster spares.

An interesting side note is that the present 1919 Cup team trophy is the original trophy that was awarded to Navy following their 1919 victory, which in 2014 was repurposed as the team trophy now competed for annually between Navy and Penn.

Gary Lundeen '75, alongside the Callow Cup and the original 1919 Cup awarded on 31 May 1919
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

In 1920 at the Sixteenth Annual Regatta of the American Rowing Association Navy and Penn met again but this time were joined by Princeton and Yale – and Penn rowed to victory on the day with the order of finish as Penn-Princeton-Yale-Navy. Penn's win in this 150-pound event was the beginning of nine consecutive victories by Penn lightweight eights from 1920 - 1928 in this annual regatta of the American Rowing Association.

Penn’s lightweight crew was the first men’s lightweight crew established in America followed by Princeton (1920), Yale (1920), and Harvard (1921).

Regarding Navy men’s lightweight crew, information about Navy men’s lightweight rowing from 1919-1953 is sparse. Navy lightweight boats are known to have rowed several more times in the 1920's and several times in the 1930s but very little archival information is available to learn details, and those boats were all seated with rowers from Navy’s heavyweight crews that could make weight.

But, the rowers in the boat of Navy's First Lightweight Crew are known for our posterity!

The First Navy Lightweight Crew

Position Oarsman Class Weight (lbs)
Bow John Monas "Colorado PAT" Maloney 1922 148
2 Paul Sylvester "Whitey" Thomson 1922 149
3 Frank Hersey "Herskey" Conant II 1920 150
4 Harold Sheffield "Van" Van Buren 1920 150
5 Arthur Edmond "Art" Pew, Jr. 1922 150
6 Barnett Thomas "BT" Talbott 1920 150
7 Frederick William "Mac" McMahon 1920 150
Stroke David Carleton Sloane 1921 148
Cox Donald Louis "Frenchy" D'Oyley 1922 110
Spare Paul Ralph Heineman 1920 150
Spare Arthur Percy "Perc" Earle 1921 150
Spare Frank Russell "Frankie" Talbot 1921 150

And, for U. S. lightweight rowing posterity, the first Penn lightweight crew is also captured.

The First Penn Lightweight Crew

Position Oarsman Weight (lbs)
Bow Harold Shevitz 143
2 Waldo L. Miner 144
3 John L. Geis 142
4 Edgar H. Ertel 144
5 Joseph W. Scott 150
6 Samuel D. Goodis 149
7 Henry H. Parcher 150
Stroke Russell McCormack 150
Cox Howard McLoughlin 103

Navy Establishes Men’s Lightweight Crew as a Varsity Sport
Following the short history of lightweight rowing and the first men’s lightweight crew race in America, former lightweight rowers Lee Walker ’57 and Jack Cook ’57 spoke about the introduction of lightweight crew as a varsity sport at Navy, and the rivalry established between Navy and Penn.

In the spring of 1954 LT John “Buck” Herzog ’46 USN, an assistant to Navy Head Coach, Rusty Callow, got an okay from Rusty to enter a lightweight boat in the EARC Championships aka the Eastern Sprints. The boat didn't have long to practice. There were no 2V or Plebe crews. The 1V rowed one race. There was no Captain, but Jack McNish ‘55 was the most experienced and the leader of the crew. The lightweight rowers seated in the boat for the 1954 Eastern Sprints are Navy’s first varsity lightweight rowers.

Navy’s First Men’s Varsity Lightweight Crew at the 1954 Eastern Sprints

Position Oarsman Class
Bow Robert Paul "Bob" Irons, Jr. 1955
2 James Rogers "Jim" Copeland 1956
3 James Joseph Kamp, Jr. 1956
4 Stephen Douglas "Steve" Lowe 1955
5 Edward John Covey 1956
6 William Sherman Hull 1956
7 Walter Edwin "Wally" Olsen 1955
Stroke John Edward "Jack" McNish 1955
Cox John Cary Allen 1955

Jack and Lee were Plebes during that 1953-1954 rowing season. Jack recalled his first day at the boathouse in September 1953 when, standing 5’ 6” tall and weighing in at 118 pounds dripping wet, Coach Callow said to him, “You, over here, you’re a cox.” Jack coxed during his Plebe Year but returning from Youngster Cruise at 5’ 10”, 143 pounds, he began rowing varsity lightweight crew. And, on 23 April 1955, Jack rowed bow in the first race of the spring season which was against Penn and was also the inaugural Navy-Penn Callow Cup race with Penn prevailing on the day.

Jack Cook recalls his first day at the boathouse
L-R: Gary Lundeen '75, Jack Cook '57, Lee Walker '57
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Following Jack, Lee Walker recalled that after that 1955 morning’s race, and after Penn had departed on their return to Philadelphia, he found a Penn sweatshirt on the floor in the Hubbard Hall locker room. He picked up the sweatshirt and intended to return it to Penn the next season. Well, the next two seasons came and went and for one reason and another he was unable make the return. Fast forward to 27 April 2019 and Lee finally made that return! Since Lee was a 2-oar he asked the 2s from Penn’s boats to come forward and presented the sweatshirt to them – completing the shirt’s return to Penn’s lightweight crew.

Lee Walker recalls the beginning of the Navy-Penn rivalry
L-R: Gary Lundeen '75, Jack Cook '57, Lee Walker '57
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

On behalf of Penn 2-oars and the Penn Crew Penn 2-oar Justin Meeker receives the Penn sweatshirt from Lee Walker
L-R: Penn 2-oars- Aidan O’Connor '21, Daniel Brennan '20, Andrew Kelly '20, Justin Meeker '21 and Navy's bow-oar- Jack Cook '57 and 2-oar- Lee Walker '57
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

After 64 years the Penn sweatshirt is headed home
Penn 2-oar- Justin Meeker '21 displays the sweatshirt
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

On 5 May 1956, Jack and Lee were the bow pair, rowing bow and two respectively, in the varsity eight that won that year’s Callow Cup race and for the first time the Callow Cup resided in Hubbard Hall.

27 April 2019
1956 Bow Pair
L-R: 2- Lee Walker '57, Bow- Jack Cook '57
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

5 May 1956
1956 Bow Pair
L-R: 2- Lee Walker '57, Bow- Jack Cook '57
(Photos courtesy of the late J. Darrow Kirkpatrick '57 and Ken Costilow '56)

Christening of the JON ERIC VAN AMRINGE 3
The next event of the morning was christening the JON ERIC VAN AMRINGE 3, the third lightweight boat endowed by rowers from the Classes of 1974-1978 whom Coach VanAmringe coached as Navy’s Head Lightweight Crew Coach in 1973-1976.

Ceremonies kicked-off with Navy Head Lightweight Crew Coach Shawn Bagnall and Deputy Director of Athletics Eric Ruden warmly welcoming the alumni oars, their spouses, and guests on their return to the docks on Dorsey Creek.

Coach Bagnall kicks-off the christening
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Rev. Luke Memminger '76 delivers the Christening Invocation
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Having just heard the earlier remarks about lightweight rowing history and, in particular, the rivalry between Navy and Penn lightweight crews, and seeing the camaraderie among rowers from Navy and Penn on display that morning on the Hubbard Hall apron, Deputy Director Ruden keenly pointed out that those in attendance were blessed to witness a special moment rarely seen in college sports, which captured the quintessence of sportsmanship and goodwill meant to be fostered from intercollegiate athletic competition.

Deputy Director of Athletics Eric Ruden
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Following Deputy Director Ruden, and speaking on behalf of Coach VanAmringe’s crews, Keith Weaver ’76 stressed to Navy’s current lightweight rowers the strength of the bonds of friendship they are forming, which fifty years from now they in turn will be talking about with Navy crews.

Keith Weaver '76
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Coach VanAmringe then began the christening with water from one of Maine's natural springs and finish line water from twenty-eight courses that Navy alumni rowers from the Classes of 1974-1978 poured over the new boat’s bow. And fittingly, the last group to christen the boat was the Glasgow family who poured water over the five-seat, which is the seat Ty rowed in his days of lightweight rowing.

Coach Jon VanAmringe with the new JEVA3
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Inside the bow of the new JEVA3
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Coach VanAmringe begins the boat christening
L-R: Mike Wahl '74, Joel Bohlmann '78, Coach VanAmringe, Alex Cobble '76,
Bill Daley '75, Bob Bullock '75, Steve Hall '75
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

The Glasgow family christens the 5-seat in honor of Ty
L-R: Ryan, Heather, Melissa, Bridget, Shelly
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

On behalf of NavyLights74-78 Bob Bullock '75 presents flowers to Melissa Glasgow
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Eight rowers and cox from the Class of 2019 then put the JEVA3 in Dorsey Creek and made a row by off the docks of Hubbard Hall.

Class of 2019
Bow- Clay Jackson, 2- Taylor Porges, 3- Morgan Whetstone, 4- Gracen Glaubitz, 5- Ben Skinner, 6- Leor Golan, 7- Drew Bennett, Stroke- Pat Watler, Cox- Cullen Harper
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Coach VanAmringe and NavyLights74-78 with the JEVA3
L-R: Joel Bohlmann '78, Mark Nesselrode '76, Bill Daley '75, Bob Bullock '75, Keith Weaver '76, Luke Memminger '76, Larry Becker '77, Tom Cook, '76, Steve Hall '75, Dave Oliveria '75, Gary Lundeen '75, Coach VanAmringe, Johnny Green '76, Steve Nimitz, '76, Vince Balderrama '78, Mike Wahl, '74, John Scherrer '74, Lee Yarberry '78, (missing Alex Cobble '76, Gary Harrell '76, John Rudder '78, Michael Sears '78)
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

A complete list of the finish line water used to christen the boat can be viewed here.

Tribute to Ty Jeffrey Glasgow ‘78
On the day before Saturday’s NavyLights74-78 reunion events, Ty’s Ninth Company classmates plus classmates, crewmates, shipmates, and friends gathered together with his family to pay tribute and respect to Ty and to provide comfort, solace, and support for Melissa, Heather, Ryan, Bridget, and Shelly.

An inspiring inurnment service was conducted by CAPT Father Francis Foley (USN), Command Chaplain, USNA, who stressed that the goal in life is not necessarily to live long but to live well, and Ty’s short life was, indeed, a life well lived. Ty’s Ninth Company classmates, Carl Jensen and Marcus Fisk, closed the service by reciting two poems with Carl reciting A Submariner's Poem and Marcus reciting Last Watch.

CAPT Father Francis Foley, CHC, USN
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Ty's Ninth Company Classmates gather with Melissa
L-R: Lee Yarberry, Fred Shutt, Lance Tucker, Melissa Glasgow, Carl Jensen, Bob Zalaskus, Marcus Fisk
(Photo courtesy of Lance Tucker)

Ty's Classmates and NavyLights74-78 Crewmates
sing Navy Blue and Gold
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Ty's Classmates and Crewmates
Front row (kneeling) L-R: Luke Memminger ’76, Lee Yarberry ’78, Lance Tucker ’78, Marcus Fisk ’78, Tom Cook ’76, Al Baker '78
Back row (standing) L-R: John Rudder '78, Johnny Green ’76, Mark Nesselrode ’76, Fred Shutt ’78, Tim Arcano '78, Carl Jensen ’78, Bob Zalaskus ’78, Gary Harrell ’76 [Gary’s crouching], Steve Nimitz ’76 [directly behind Gary Harrell], Steve Hall ’75 [behind Steve Nimitz], Michael Sears ’78, Gary Lundeen ‘75
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

On Saturday morning, following the JEVA3 christening, tribute was paid to Ty by his Ninth Company classmates and company mates, Lee Yarberry and Lance Tucker, and by Ty's son, Ryan.

Lee spoke about the memories of his classmate, company mate, and crewmate and shared the thoughts of Ty’s daughter, Bridget, about Ty’s love of the Naval Academy, Navy lightweight crew, service in the Navy, and his love and devotion to family.

Lee Yarberry '78
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

Ryan Glasgow
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

And to close the morning’s tribute to Ty, while standing on the Hubbard Hall apron and facing the Severn, Ty’s roommate, Lance Tucker, welcomed Ty home. Lance summarized his remarks for our gathering but his full eulogy and tribute for Ty can be read here.

Lance Tucker '78
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

With the day’s events closed, Ty’s family, Classmates, and Class of 1978 lightweight crewmates gathered together privately on the boathouse dock to release a vial of Ty’s ashes into Dorsey Creek, which with wind and current on the day could then be seen making way under the Dorsey Creek Bridge and onward to the Severn.

Family and Classmates on the Dorsey Creek dock
(Photo courtesy of Karen Cook)

We Were Rowers Once – and Still?
Following the boat christening twelve alumni were all set to “Sit ready. Ready all? Row!” and take an eight or two on the water to row and race 500-meter pieces on College Creek; however, the wind did not cooperate and no boats were launched. Next time—on to 2022!

They were ready to row!
L-R: Keith Weaver '76, Tom Cook '76, Larry Becker '77, Steve Nimitz '76, Luke Memminger '76, (kneeling) Dave Oliveria '75
(Photo courtesy of Denise Oliveria)

Reunion Remembrance and Dedication
As a remembrance of NavyLights74-78 Reunion VI a verse is written, The Anatomy of a Race, which is available here and dedicated to the 2019 lightweight rowers from Navy and Penn and to the men from Penn and Navy that rowed on 31 May 1919 in the first men’s intercollegiate lightweight race in America.

Giving Back to Navy Crew
Navy lightweight oars from the classes that Jon VanAmringe coached have reunited triennially since 2003. Shortly before the 2006 reunion then head lightweight crew coach Rob Friedrich contacted the group to request support for the purchase of a new racing shell. Not only did the rowers support Rob’s need – they contributed enough to endow a boat in perpetuity, which was to be named in honor of their coach.

Today, in addition to several other endowed boats, the Navy Crew Excellence Fund ensures that Navy’s crews will never be wanting for racing shells; but more importantly, these funding sources provide the Director of Rowing with spending options he would not otherwise have the opportunity to consider for heavyweight, lightweight, and women’s rowing.

Reuniting with those whom you rowed for so many endless hours and miles is a reward in itself, but this reconnection can also help mobilize and organize support for a program that was such a meaningful part of your life if that support is ever needed. And, meeting current rowers establishes a connection between present and past from which a rowing legacy is created and nurtured for future crews to expand.

The rowers of NavyLites74-78 will tell you without hesitation that waiting thirty years to reunite was far too much time lost. If you are not yet gathering together with your crewmates then our advice is to make that happen now.


Finish-Line Water Course Location Event / School
Cayuga Lake Ithaca, New York Ithaca College Crew

Cornell Crew
Charles River Cambridge and Boston, Massachusetts Harvard Crew

Navy v. Harvard

Head of the Charles
Connecticut River Hanover, New Hampshire Dartmouth Crew
Cooper River Camden County Park, New Jersey IRA National Championships
Flanders Bay East Sullivan, Maine Flanders Bay Sailing
Frenchman Bay Lamoine/Mount Desert Island, Maine Frenchman Bay Sailing
Green Lake Seattle, Washington Green Lake Crew

Head of the Lake
Harlem River Spuyten Duyvil, Bronx, New York Columbia Crew
Housatonic River Derby, Connecticut Yale Crew
Hudson River Poughkeepsie, New York Original IRA Championships

Marist Crew
Lake Carnegie Princeton, New Jersey Princeton Crew

Navy v. Princeton

Navy v. Yale

Princeton Chase

Belly of the Carnegie
Lake Erie Erie, Pennsylvania Mercyhurst College Crew

RELTNY Rent-a-Crew
Lake Natoma

(Gold River)
Rancho Cordova, California Pac-12 Rowing Championships

IRA National Championships
Lake Quinsigamond Worcester, Massachusetts EARC Sprints Championships
Mercer Lake West Windsor, New Jersey Navy v. Yale

IRA National Championships

USA National Training Center
Montlake Cut Seattle, Washington Washington Crew
New Haven Harbor New Haven, Connecticut Yale Crew
Oakland Estuary Oakland, California California Crew

US National Team Training Center
Olympic Training Center Chula Vista, California Olympic Rowing Course
Orchard Beach Lagoon Bronx, New York Columbia Crew

Navy v. Columbia
Overpeck Creek Bergen County, New Jersey Columbia Crew
Potomac River Washington, DC Georgetown Crew

Navy v. Georgetown
San Diego Bay San Diego, California San Diego Crew Classic
San Francisco Bay San Francisco, California America's Cup Regatta
Schuylkill River Fairmont Park, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Penn Crew

Navy v. Penn

Navy Day Regatta

Head of the Schuylkill
Seneca Lake Geneva, New York Hobart and William Smith Crew
Severn River Annapolis, Maryland Navy Crew
Thames River Gales Ferry, Connecticut Yale-Harvard Regatta
Thames River Henley-on-Thames, England Henley Royal Regatta
Thames River London, England Oxford-Cambridge

In addition to finish line water, JEVA3's christening water includes natural spring water from Latona Spring located in Lamoine, Maine.


Group Name Class
Navy Lightweight Crew


Jack Cook 1957
Lee Walker 1957

NavyLights74-78 Coach

Jon VanAmringe 1970, Yale


Vince Balderrama 1978
Larry and Heidi Becker 1977
Joel Bohlmann 1978
Bob and Patty Bullock 1975
Alex Cobble 1976
Tom and Karen Cook 1976
Bill Daley 1975
Johnny Green 1976
Steve Hall 1975
Gary and Sandy Harrell 1976
Gary Lundeen 1975
Luke Memminger 1976
Mark Nesselrode 1976
Steve Nimitz 1976
Dave and Denise Oliveria 1975
John Rudder 1978
John Scherrer 1974
Michael Sears 1978
Mike and Marilyn Wahl 1974
Keith and Susan Weaver 1976
Lee Yarberry 1978


Chuck and Gretchen Smith 1981


Tom Callender 1990


CD Minifie 1993
Navy Lightweight Crew Coaches Shawn Bagnall

Head Lightweight Crew Coach
1999, Washington State
James Sands

Assistant Lightweight Crew Coach
2007, Wisconsin
Friends of Navy Lightweight Crew Mike Wagner 1997, Hofstra
Family, Friends, and Classmates

of Ty Glasgow
Melissa Glasgow and Heather, Ryan,

and Bridget
Shelly Glasgow and Gary Brannin
Mike and Susan Fuller
Jeff and Tricia Deweese
Dave Ernst
Tim Arcano 1978
Al Baker 1978
John Rudder 1978
Michael Sears 1978

Ninth Company

Vince Balderrama 1978
Marcus Fisk and Pam Collins 1978
Carl and Brenda Jensen 1978
Fred and Cindy Shutt 1978
Lance and Diana Tucker 1978
Lee Yarberry 1978
Bob and Jan Zalaskus 1978