Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 186

 

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1968 Edition, Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1968 volume:

■ 4 THE CADET CORPS OF FREDERICK MILITARY ACADEMY PRESENT THE 1968 EDITION OF . . . THE CANNON Edited by Jon Sander Block Assistant editor . . . .Michael Coleman Staff Robert Schidle James Morton Wayne Heath Steve Luther Charles King Hale Gay Larry Johnson Bill McCreary LEADERSHIP watchful eye of tactical officers, Lieutenant Reichenbacher, the officers and nco’s develop through the drill movements and the manuel of drill day, but shine through only after co leadership in every cadet is the prime function of the entire military system. begins on the drill field. Here under the Robert C. Plaine and Major D. W. which enable them to lead their units attributes don’t come out on the first and training. The development of Leadership at Monday drill is a regular thing. From the very first Monday, a drill ceremony is carried out. Here we see the company staffs and platoon leaders assemble before “Pass in Review,” to receive orders from Col. Plaine. After marching back to their units, they carry out the remainder of the ceremony and then go on to further drill as individual platoons or companies. During these exercises, the “vets”, pass on to the “raw recruits” the valuable experience they have gained. Commands given as a cadet officer or nco prepare the individual for leadership in the outside world. Having gained the ability to lead men onto the ordinary drill field, surely one would be able to lead in any endeavor he would undertake. The giving of a command is also a responsibility. The undertaking of responsibility is necessary in the normal development of a human being. A person with no responsibility is of no worth to any person or institution; not even to himself. Respect is gained through leadership. A cadet officer at Frederick is chosen because of his leadership ability and his conduct. Because of this he is respected by his fellow cadets and by the faculty. Capt. Fridley was chosen to be a company commander, though only a junior. He is shown here receiving a little of his well-earned “respect” from the guard mount, while serving as officer of the day. Guard duty is one of the many responsibilities of the officers and of the cadets. 3 Humanities are another aspect of the leadership qual- ities developed at FMA. To become a cast member of any theatrical pro- duction, one has to undertake a grave responsibility. Besides giving up their period and free time, a lot of hard work is put in by the participants. Under the professional direction of Captain Wilton Sale, the theatrical productions here at Frederick have be- come known for their non-amateurism. A scene from the Senior Class Play, “A Sleep of Prisoners”, depicts the four prisoners dreaming a sequence from the Bible story of Cain and Abel. “Dial ‘M’ for Murder”, presented by the Drama Club was the first play of the year and had a mixed cast of cadets, faculty, and guest actors. During the course of each school year, the (Mrps of Cadets performs in several parades and festivities in 4H| Tidewater area. These activities afe performances of tj!ff leadership ability of the officers and itco’s a $ well as of the marching ability of corps itself. Frederick prides itself in being one of the best, if not tire best, march- ing unit in the area. MOTHER’S DAY: Leadership Receives Its Reward Every year on the occasion commonly known as Mother’s Day, Frederick Military Academy celebrates its annual Parent’s Day. On Parent’s Day our honored guests have a chance to view their children parading before them in a manner befitting a military cadet. Some parents even get to see their son receive an award of some sort. All the officers receive awards and the scholastically inclined are presented medals for their generally unheralded achievements. The two boys pictured below, Jim Borror and Jay Kurs have just received ribbons for being best drilled old and new cadet respectively. Parent’s Day is a ' big shindig at FMA and the results are usually enjoyed by all. CHANGE OF COMMAND: Leadership Is Passed On Near the end of the year, a ceremony is performed on the drill field knows as “Change of Command”. The leadership of the Battalion is exchanged between the retiring senior battalion commander and the oncoming junior battalion commander. All the seniors form up behind the staff and review the corps as it passes in review. As the corps passes by the leadership is passed on. i , ■ « V«f — — ■ ■ r. 1 -mm GRADUATION: REMEMBERING The Seniors line up in nervous anticipation beside the canteen. They stand conversing about how great it will be to be free. The Faculty mill around in the lobby beside the library. They too are conversing, but about how happy they are to finally be rid of the Seniors. A quick walk down the hall, a few short speeches, the reading of a list of 45 names, and the CLASS OF 1968 is dismissed! They throw their hats up in the air as they throw away cadet life. Forward is a place to look. We are all optimists and look forward to the future. What we will find there, we do not know, but we will look anyway. The 1968 CANNON is an expression of our look to the future. The upperclassmen look forward to their college life and the underclassmen look for- ward to their life as upperclassmen. This is an endless cycle of which only an infinitiesimal part is presented here. As you leaf through the pages of this annual, we hope you also bring back memories of the friends of the past. They have affected you and your future, and their remembrance is the main, if not the only, purpose of this publication. The 1968 CANNON Staff 10 CONTENTS Faculty and Administration Pg 12 Classes Pg 24 Military Pg 88 Organizations and Features Pg 104 Sports Pg 136 Student Directory Pg 169 Last Wills and Testaments Pg 175 THE END Life is a pursuit of knowl- edge— for everyone. Mooring 12 s T R A T I O N 13 Mr. Fred W. Beazley Board Of Trustees (Not pictured) Mrs. Busch Justice Lawrence W. I’Anson Mr. Joseph J. Quadros, Jr. Mr. John T. Kavanaugh Mr. Malcom F. Beazley, Jr. Mr. Paul G. Blanford In Memoriam Mrs. Marie Crooks Beazley, Sr. (1893-1967) held Fred- erick Military Academy deep in her heart. For her, the depth of our gratitude and the sin- cerity of our respect is great- est; for she gave her unselfish devotion and service in devel- oping future citizens of Ameri- ca spiritually, mentally, social- ly, and physically. In the words of her hus- band, our co-founder and bene- factor, “Frederick Military Academy has lost its greatest rooter.” Our President Cadets: This school year, 1967-68 marks our seventh year of operation as an academy separate and apart from Frederick College. It is by far superior to the previous years in many respects. The cadets in general and the Seniors in particular have usually demonstrated a maturity of judgement beyond their years. This inevitably makes a happier school year such as this one has been. It has been our best! Our teacher-pupil ratio of 1:14 is a very enviable one. It means much more individual attention for our cadets, which in turn, provides better educational opportunities for those who take advantage of it. Many cadets have experienced above average achievement in the classroom for the first time in several years. Self-confidence has grown as a result. We are still experiencing “growing pains” and probably will continue to do so for many years to come, but we feel that in seven short years we have established a good name in the large community which we serve. This is a tribute to the faculty and cadets who have worked for continual improvement despite the set-backs and frustrations which we have encountered along the way. A “Our” president, for surely his services are extended to us, is a great administrative person. However, Colonel Inscoe also performs other important tasks besides those in the administrative phase of his job. To say the least, none of these “outside,” self-imposed duties should be passed up without appreciative thought. Just to name a few of these wouldn’t be enough to show his outstanding contribution to the morale of our school. He supports all our athletic events, both home and away; he attends our parades; he aids the annual staff; he presents special awards; he assists . . . The I Lt. Col. Floyd H. West AUS (Ret), who was awarded the Bronze Star for Gallantry in Action in World War II, now serves as Commandant of Cadets at FMA. He previously held the position of Associate P. M . S . Besides the responsibility of maintaining the discipline of the Corps, Col. West’s duties range from that of supervising the chow hall, acting as judge and jury in demerit appeals, to finally, his most joyous task, that of granting special LIBERTY. This is a man upon whom we all depend for leadership. Maj. C. P. Mooring is an occasional English teacher, as well as, Student Guidance Counselor here at Frederick. In addition to the long hours spent in counseling cadets, scheduling of classes, and preparing college applications for seniors, Maj. Mooring also administers such standardized tests as the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Tests and College Board Examinations, coaches our Pli-Q team and sponsors the CANNON staff. This is a man who accomplishes much and to whom we, the cadets of Frederick Military Academy, are deeply indebted. Maj. Mooring is pictured here with Mrs. Oliver, the guidance secretary. 17 Lt. John Atkinson German Maj. Roy Ayres Government Lt. George H. Bissette Mathematics Capt. Carl Colonna Economics Capt. Wallace Coggins Bible Capt. John R. Current Mathematics 18 Maj. Ben D. Eichelberger Mathematics Maj. Emory Davis Physical Education Maj. Thomas Garrett, Jr. Science Maj. George K. Gelbach History FaeVm v Capt. Thomas Glassburner Biology (Prep) 19 Lt. William C. Groves French Mrs. Florence Jamerson Chemistry Capt. Bruce Wayne Head English Mrs. Thomas Kent Library Capt. Booster Tex Lindsey History Lt. G. L. Merrill, Jr. English 20 Lt. Bert Morrison English Capt. Rufus Outland Physical Education Maj. Ronald Paterson English Capt. Wilbur Presson Bible Lt. Col. Robert C. Plaine Military Maj. David W. Reichenbacher Military 21 Capt. Wilton F. Sale English The faith rests on the proposition that man is a political animal, that participa- tion in political decisions is necessary to his fulfillment and his happiness, that all men must be sufficiently educated and informed to take part in making these decisions, that protection against arbitrary power, though indispensable, is insuffi- cient to make either free individuals that such a society must make positive provi- sions for its development into a com- munity learning together; for this is what political participation, government by consent, and the civilization of the dia- logue all add up to. -ROBERT M. HUTCHINS 22 Academy Staff Mrs. Philip G. Inscoe Military Secretary Mr. Irwin W. McKinney Barber Mrs. Samuel M. Reynolds Glee Club Accompanist Mr. Carl Taylor Maintenance Mrs. Floyd H. West Secretary to President a Mrs. Doerr Canteen (not pictured) Mr. Fulton O. Wright Supply Hall Mrs. Lawrence Canteen (not pictured) Mrs. Hazel M. Ray Mrs. Ralph Jett Assistant Seamstress Seamstress Mrs. A. P. McLean Athletic Secretary (not pictured) Those who are dull and unteachable are as abnormal as prodigious births and monstrosities, and are BUT FEW IN NUMBER. Quintilian SENIOR CLASS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Seated: Dave Finder — President, Jack Fletcher — Vice-president; Standing: George Schinto — Treasurer, Bruce Lustig — Sgt.-at-Arms, Sandy Block - Secretary. J. Thomas Atkinson Richmond, Virginia Military II, High School Football - 12; Varsity Club — 12; N.C.O. — 12; Best All Around Company — 11; Sgt. First Class. 27 Ed Ball Newport News, Va. Military 11, Honor Cadet — 11; Best All Around Company - 11; No Demerits - 12; N.C.O. — 11, 12; Sharpshooter — 12; Sgt. First Class. Alva Warren Blanchard Portsmouth, Virginia Military IV, Glee Club - 9, 10; H. S. Goft Team - 9, 11, 12; Best Drilled Company - 9; Battalion Staff - 10, 11; No De- merits - 9, 10, 11, 12; Btn. Sgt. Major - 11; Officer - 12; Platoon Leader — 12. Jon Sander Block Newport News, Va. Military III, Honor Cadet - 10, 11, 12; Best All Around Company - 10, 11; Key Club - 10, Secretary - 11, Vice-president - 12; National Honor Society - 11, Secretary - Editor - 12; Annual Staff - Assistant-Editor - 11, Editor - 12; No Demerits - 10, 12; Senior Play; Senior Class Secretary; Wrestling Team, Varsity Letter - 10; Jr., NRA - President - 11; Physics Lab Club - 12; Master Sgt. 28 Kenneth Edward Boaz Norfolk, Virginia Military 111 , N.C.O. - 11, 12; Best Drilled Company - 10; Best Hall - 10; Crack Platoon - 11; Marksman — 11; Staff Sgt. Thomas H. Brady Newport News, Virginia Military III , Track Manager - 10; Best Company - 10; Prep Football Manager — 11; Supply Hall — 11; Infirmary — 12; Battalion Staff N.C.O. - 12; No Demerits - 11; Varsity Club - 10, 11; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club - 12; Staff Sgt. Dennis L. Briggs Portsmouth, Va. Military II , Honor Cadet — 11; No De- merits - 11, 12; N.C.O. - 11, 12; Key Club - 11, 12; Supply Hall - 11, Manager - 12; Jr. NRA — 12; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club — 12; Varsity Rifle Team - 12; Firing Squad — 12; Sharpshooter - 11, 12; Master Sgt. Michael E. Broadwell Raleigh, N. C. Military III , Cadet Officer - 12; N.C.O. - 10, 11; H.S. Basketball - 10, 11; Prep Basketball — 10, 11; Track - 10; No Demerits - 12; Range NCO - 11; Pistol team — 11; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club - 11, V.P. - 12; 1st Lt. William P. Bryant Norfolk, Virginia Military IV ; Henry Church Rifles — 9; Best Drilled Company - 9; Drum and Bugle Corps - 10, 11, 12; No Demerits - 10, 12; N.C.O. - 10, 11, 12; Expert Rifleman - 12; Best Drilled Detachment - 10, 11; Drum Section Leader - 12; Marksman — 11; S.F.C. Michael B. Coleman Moyock, N. C. Military IV , Honor Cadet - 9, 10, 11, 12; Tidewater Scholastic Team - 11, 12; Best Scholar - 10, 11; Key Club - 10, 11, president - 12; National Honor Society — 11, 12; Annual Staff - assist. — editor - 12; Glee Club - 9, 10, 11; Highest Scholastic Average in Four Years; No Demerits - 10, 11; Officer - 12; Physics Lab Club - 12; 1st Lt. Edward J. Daley Alexandria, Va. Military IV , Best Drilled Company —11; N.C.O. - 11, 12; Officer - 12; 1st Sgt. Ben H. Feldman Charleston, South Carolina Military III , Varsity Rifle Team - 10, 11; Varsity Pistol Team - 11, 12, Plaines— Rifle and Pistol Club - 10, 11, 12; Best Company — 10; No Demerits — 10, 12; N.C.O. — 10, 11, 12; Expert Rifleman — 11; S.F.C. David Finder Norfolk, Virginia Military IV, Best Drilled Squad - 9; Best Drilled Company - 10; Best All Around Company - 11; NCO -10, 11; Officer - 11, 12; Drama Club - 11; Spanish Club - 10, 11; Senior Class President; Varsity Club - 9, 10, 11, 12; Capt. Steven Edward Firestone Newport News, Virginia Military III, National Honor Society —11, V.P. — 12; Key Club - 12; Varsity Rifle Team — 11; Jr. NRA - 10, 11; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club - 12; Best Drilled Company 11, 12; Drama Club - 12; No Demerits —11, 12; Distinguished Cadet - 10, 11, 12; Play “Dial M for Murder” - 12; SFC. John Gary Fletcher Yorktown, Va. Military III, Honor Cadet — 11; Best Company —11; Best Drilled Company - 10; Henry Church Rifles — 11; Varsity Basketball -11, 12; No Demerits -11; Key Club - 12; Vice-President Senior Class; Officer - 12; 1st Sgt. J. Michael Forrest Enfield, N. C. Military II, Honor Cadet - 11; Spanish Club - 11; No Demerits - 11, 12; Bn. Staff NCO - 11; Officer - 11, 12; Adjutant - 11, 12; Captain. 32 Gary Gaupp Absecon, New Jersey Military III, Best Company - 10; High School Basketball - 12; N.C.O. - 11, 12; No Demerits -11; Marksman - 10; S.F.C. Hale W. Gay Charleston, W. Va. Military III, Officer —11, 12; No Demerits - 10, 11, 12; Annual Staff - 10, 11, 12; Fantastics —11; Best Company - 10, 11; Best Drilled Platoon - 10; Chairman of Decoration Committee — 12; Set Designer - 12. 1st Lt. Willie Glover Wake Forest, N. C. Military II, Glee Club - 11, 12; No Demerits — 11, 12; Best All Around Company — 11; N.C.O. — 11, 12; Golf Team —11, 12; 1st Lt. Thomas Edward Gordon, Jr. Virginia Beach, Virginia Military III, No Demerits- 10, 12; Infirm- ary Staff-10,11; Prep Football Manager- 12; NCO-10, 11,12; Officer-12; Track- 11; Intramural Volleyball- 10; Varsity Club-11,12; 1st Lieutenant. David Ryland Hall Newport News, Va. Military-II, No Demerits- 11, 12; Range NCO— 12; Range Staff-11; Student Chap- lain Service- 12. SFC. Donald Wade Heath Newport News, Va. Military II; Honor Cadet— 11; Distin- guished Cadet- 11; Best Drilled Com- pany-11; Key Club- 11,12; Glee Club- 11, 12; Varsity Club-11,12; High School Football- 12; Wrestling Team-11; Aca- demic Achievement Award-11; 1st Sgt. Ronald Wanye Heath Newport News, Va. Military II, Distinguished Cadet - 11; Honor Cadet —11, 12; Key Club —11, 12; No Demerits —11, 12; Spanish Club - 11; Officer - 12; Varsity Club - 11, 12; Annual Staff - 12; Wrestling Team —11, 12; Fantastics — 11. 1st Lt. Christopher S. Hickman Nelsonia, Va. Military III, Best Company — 11; H. S. Football — 11, 12; Pistol Team — 10, 11; Jr. NRA - 10; No Demerits — 11, 12; NCO - 10, 11, 12; Best Drilled Platoon - 11; Color Guard. 1st Sgt. Donald A. Holcomb Charleston, S. C. Military II, Color Guard - 11, 12; Prep Basketball — 11, 12; No Demerits — 12; NCO - 12; Track - 12. S Sgt. Raymond Elwyn Jackson Portsmouth, Virginia Military IV, Drum and Bugle Corps - 9, 10, 11; Drum Major - 11; Track - 9, 10; No Demerits — 9, 10, 11, 12; Best Detachment - 11; Golf Team - 11, 12; Glee Club - 10; NCO - 10, 11; Officer - 12; 1st Lt. Allan Jennings Alexandria, Virginia Military 111, Chowhall - 10; Best All Around Company - 10; Jr. NRA - 10; NCO — 11; Henry Chursh Rifles — 11; Honor Cadet - 1 1 ; No Demerits — 10, 11, 12; Officer - 12; 1st Lieutenant. David Bruce Jezequel Lodi, New Jersey Military III, Best All Around Company — 10; No Demerits — 12; Vice-President Junior Class; Chowhall — 10; Henry Chursh Rifles - 11, Commander - 12; Officer - 12; NCO - 11, 12; Intramural Volleyball - 12; 1st Lieutenant. William H. Jones Portsmouth, Va. Frank Lawford Washington, D. C. Richard W. LeCount Newport News, Va. Military III, Varsity Track - 10, 11, 12; H. S. Football - 11; Varsity Club - 10, 11, 12; Drama Club - 12; Varsity Pistol Team - 10, 12; Varsity Rifle Team — 10; Glee Club - 12; NCO - 10, 11; Officer - 12; 1st Lieutenant. Military II, High School Football - 11 12; Best Company - 12; No Demerits - 11, 12; Expert Rifleman - 11, 12; NCO - 12; Sgt. First Class. Military II, Student Chaplain Service — 12: Range Staff — 11, 12; No Demerits — 11. 12; Hall NCO - 12; NCO - 11, 12 Spanish Club - 11; S.F.C. Bruce H. Lustig Newport News, Va. Military IV, NCO - 10; Officer - 11, 12; Key Club — 10, 11, treasurer — 12; National Honor Society - 11, treasurer — 12; Most Outstanding Cadet - 10; Highest Military Average - 11; Honor Cadet - 10, 11; No Demerits - 10, 11, 12; Dis- tinguished Cadet — 10, 11; Tidewater Scholastic Team — 10, 11; Physics Lab Club — 12; Captain. Douglas B. Maclean Oxon Hill, Maryland Military IV, No Demerits - 10, 11, 12; Varsity Pistol Team — 10, 11, 12; Officer - 10, 11, 12; Senior NRA - 12; Varsity Rifle Team - 10; Battalion Commander - 12; Staff Officer - 11, 12; Color Guard - 10; Platoon Leader - 11; Lt. Col. Ronnie McCarty Norfolk, Va. Military II, High School Basketball - 11; Varsity Club — 11, 12; Spanish Club — 11; NCO - 12; No Demerits - 12; S Sgt. w William McClure Alexandria, Va. Military 11, NCO — 12; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club —11; Pistol Team — 12; Mailroom - 12; S Sgt. William Jefferson McVey Virginia Beach, Virginia Military III, Honor Cadet - 10, 11; Best Company — 10; High School Football - 11, 12; Best Drilled Platoon - 10; Varsity Wrestling - 10, 11; Sgt. First Class. Gilbert A. Macklin Portsmouth, Va. Military IV, Best Company — 10, 11, 12; High School Football - 12; No Demerits - 10; Best Hall - 10; NCO - 10, 11; Officer - 12; Best Drilled Platoon - 10; 1st Lt. Kevin James Mayo Madison, West Virginia Military 11, Key Club - 11, 12; Infirmary Staff - 11, 12; No Demerits - 11, 12; NCO - 11; Officer - 12; Junior NRA - 11; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club — 12; Physics Lab Club — 12; 1st Lieutenant. Emile Forstall Meyer, III New Orleans, La. Military IV, Henry Church Rifles - 11, 12; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club — 11, 12; Glee Club - 12; Physics Lab Club - 12; S Sgt. Joseph Patrick Nealon Hampton, Virginia Military II, Key Club - 11, 12; Honor Cadet - 11, 12; High School Football - 11, 12; All Tidewater Conference Football Squad - 12; Tennis - 12; Varsity Club - 11, 12; No Demerits - 11, 12; NCO -11, 12; Officer - 12; U.S. History Award - 11; 1st Lieutenant. James B. Stanley Norfolk, Va. Military IV, Drum and Bugle Corps — 9, 10, 11, 12; No Demerits - 9, 10, 11, 12; NCO - 10, 11; Best Detachment — 10, 11; Marksman - 10, 11; Sharpshooter — 12; Glee Club - 9, 10, 11; Plainesmen Rifle And Pistol Club - 12; Officer - 12; Physics Lab Club - 12; 1st Lt. Robert Pond Bethesda, Maryland Military II, No Demerits - 11; Senior Play Usher - 12; SGT. George A. Schinto Greenwich, Connecticut! Military III, Honor Cadet - 11; No De- merits - 10, 11, 12; NCO - 11, 12; Officer - 11, 12; Battalion Staff - 12; Senior Class Treasurer; Spanish Club - 10, 11; Sharpshooter 11, 12; Best Company - 11; Intramural Wrestling - 11; Physics Lab Club - 12; Sgt. Major. Jack Sutherland Portsmouth, Va. Military IV, NCO-10,11,12; Varsity Wrestling-9,10,11; Best Drilled Com- pany-10; No Demerits-12; Married-12; 1st Sgt. Sterling Throckmorton Chester, Virginia Military III, Henry church Rifles- 12; Best Drilled Company-11; No Demerits- 10; Oldest Senior; Drafted- 12; SFC. Leslie G. Todd Richmond, Va. Military II, Best Drilled Company- 11; Best Drilled Platoon-11; Best Hall-11; High School Football- 12; Chowhall-11; Marksman-11. John Henry Vinson III Petersburg, Virginia Military II, Best Company - 11; High School Golf Team - 11, 12; High School Basketball - 12; Varsity Club - 11, 12; No Demerits - 11, 12; NCO - 12; S Sgt. Jackson Wells Tokyo, Japan Military IV, National Honor Society —11, president - 12; Junior Class President; Sophomore Class President; Key Club - 11, secretary - 12; Battalion Exec. - 12; Distinguished Cadet - 10; Officer - 11, 12; NCO — 9, 10, 11; Varsity Pistol Team - 12; Varsity Rifle Team —11, Capt. — 12; Physics Lab Club - 12; Maj. Cliff F. Williford Norfolk, Virginia Military IV, National Honor Society - 11, secretary - 12; Junior and Sophomore Class Secretaries; Key Club - 11, sgt. at arms - 12; Company Commander — 12; Officer - 10, 11, 12; NCO - 9, 10, 11; Varsity Pistol Team - 12; Varsity Rifle Team - 11, capt. - 12; Plainesmen Rifle and Pistol Club - president - 12; Physics Lab Club - 12; Captain. SENIOR PERSONALITIES Most Athletic PAT NEALON Best Apple Polisher WAYNE HEATH Most School Spirited Wittiest BRUCE MACLEAN ED DALEY Best Personality CLIFF WILLIFORD 44 Most Typical DAVE JEZEQUEL Most Talented BILL JONES Friendliest BILL McCLURE “A SLEEP Written by Cliristopher Fry; Produced through the courtesy of Dramatists Play Service, Inc. CAST Pvt. David King . . Pvt. Peter Able . . . Cpl. Joseph Adams Pvt. Tim Meadows Directed by . . . .Frank Lawford Sandy Block Jeff McVey Bill Jones Capt. Wilton F. Sale This controversial drama, which was pre- sented as the Senior Class Play, reflects the religious overtones of man’s constant strife against his fellow man. Through four dreams, initiated into the characters’ sub-conscious by a reading of the Bible, the four prisoners relive the conflicts of Cain and Abel, David and Absalom, Abraham and Isaac, and Shadrac, Meshac, and Abednego, In the play’s last sequence, the men are shown the answer to the problem; that “The enterprise is exploration unto God.” Rusty Bryant, sound effects man, Tom Atkinson and Ed Ball, electricians, operate the tape recorder and rheostat controls during one of the 32 practices before production night. Jim Stanley, assistant director, and Woody Gay, stage manager, discuss production notes after a tough dress rehearsal. Sandy Block, Frank Lawford, Jeff McVey, and Bill Jones practice one of the many scenes in which conflict occurs. 46 OF PRISONERS Cpl. Joab silently instructs Absalom in the art of unarmed combat. King David— “Is the young man Absalom safe?” Meadows— “Lord, where we fail as men, we fail as deeds of time.” 47 POST-GRADS LEAD FOOTBALL P R E P C L A S S Betesh, R. D. Branch, C. J. TEAM TO WINNING SEASON Brant, T. F. Bruton, E. T. Bukowski, S. J. Carter, C. M. Brewbaker, C. G. Brook, S. A. Dawkins, W. E. Dunbar, R. W. Falk, P. J. THERE ARE THOSE WHO WORK Fearing, T. W. Flora, V. J. Galop, W. J. Gerard, W. B. Gohl, R. M. Greco, F. R. Gregory, M. B. Hardik,M.P. Hogan, J. L. AND THOSE WHO PLAY • • • Holl, J.M. Hollenbach, J. E. Horlbogen, A. M. Hurlbut, W. W. lannetta, J. Jenkins, L. W. Jennings, W. F. Johnston, H. L. Kessler, E. J. THE COUNTRY CLUB McColgan, J. M. Mackowski, W. D. McDermott, J. D. Mattews, W. E. McManus, E. R. Konegan, A. A. Napier, M. S. Nichols, G. R. Nolley, W. E. LIVES IT UP IN ’68 Noon, J. F. Owens, W. M. Parker, G. S. Perry, C. W. Perryman, D. E. Quinn, J. J. A YEAR PASSES ON Sierocinski, S. P. Rowe, J. A. Sher, M. P. Stainback, J. F. Stone, H. B. Sweat, R. R. Taylor, J. W. Thorne, D. M. Travis, B. W. ONE HARD TO FORGET Uzzell, W. J. Weaver, G. M. Vick, K. J. White, K. L. Walling, J. P. Wickham, J. M. Woodard, R. W. Zamor, R. F. Zenkert, P. H. NEXT YEAR’S LEADERS EMERGE t f Anthony Bennett - president; Charles Rosenblatt - secretary-treasurer; Lt. Bissette - sponsor; Missing: Bob Schidle - vice-president. Adkins, G. W. Ascolli, M. L. Bennett, A. Bishop, M. E. J , Junior Class Officers Boice, R. D. Boldt, C. S. AS DO NEXT YEAR’S PRIVATES, Bonelli, D. D. Borror, J. D. Butler, T. C. JUNIOR Campbell, D. S, Chenail, G. C. Clifton, R. D. Education is a weapon, whose effect depends on who holds it in his hands and at whom it is aimed. Cocke, A. W. 60 Conners, L. S. ATHLETES, AND EX-OFFICERS Cook, S. L. Daniels, M. B. Daniels, R. W. Davidson, W. L. Dean, M. Dillon, R. S. CLASS Education is the first resort as well as the last, for a world wide solution of the problem of freedom. -H. M. Kallen Dilsaver, F. J. 61 Edmonson, C. L. THE JUNIORS BECOME ACTIVE Farley, F. K. Ferguson, S. L. Fletcher, T. H. JUNIOR Fridley, F. V. Garrison, D. O. Hall, L.T. ■Li J i ; illt At Harleman, S. W. Hume, R. W. IN PREPARATION FOR COLLEGE Humphries, D. G. Johnson, L. E. Johnson, R. S. CLASS Whenever men are not obliged by necessity to fight, they fight from ambition. — Niccollo Machiavelli Ketchum, F. L. Killam, H. B. EXPERIENCE IS GAINED THRU Kirk, R. W. Lassiter, J. C. Lerman, G. S. JUNIOR Lewis, C. D. Little, R. W. Luther, S. P. McCall, M. E. McCreary, W. B. LEADERSHIP IN THE RANKS Mardre, J. S. Moore, C. A. Morton, J. D. Nance, R. R. Nolen, W. B. Parsons, R. J. CLASS Pasqualino, R. Every drop of blood saved through expedience will be paid for by twenty drawn by the sword. — —Wendell L. Wilkie 65 Perfator, D. A. TRADITION IS PRESERVED Phillips, J. G. Pickard, R. T. Powers, R. M. JUNIOR Ring, J. J. Rosenblatt, R. L. AND WILL BE CARRIED ON Schidle, R. L. Smith, G. C. Smith, N. M. Smithwick, D. C. Stallings, W. F. Starke, E. D. Steele, C. A. CLASS Man must not check reason by tradition, but contrawise must check tradition by reason. — Leo N. Tolstoy 67 Stradley, R. T. AND JUNIORS BECOME SENIORS Strelein, K. C. Thompson, D. C. Thornton, C. R. JR. CLASS Truitt, W. D. Ustick, J. A. Weingart, G. K. I hold that man is in the right who is most closely in league with the future. — Henrik Ibsen 68 Wilburn, C. A. Williams, J. C. ' Wjsflm m N If SOPHOMORE CLASS Life is short, but truth works far and lives long; let us speak the truth. - Arthur Schopenhauer Allton, J. D. 70 Anderson, S. L. Armstrong, G. L. Atkinson, S. M. We re only here for the girls. Barrett, M. E. Barrington, A. T. Bishop, H. S. Brooks, T. C. Brownlie, R. M. Bunch, W. L. Culpepper, D. S. Davidson, B. K. Davis, R. C. Dix, T. O. Doyle, M. D. Eure, C. H. Freedman, J. Frick, C. K. SOPHOMORE Gladstone, I. Goodwin, G. T. None are more hopelessly enslaved than those who falsely believe they are free. —Johann Wolfgang von Goethe Grey, C. E. Green, R. A. Hauger, C. P. Hecht, C. P. Hendrick, D. O. Hickman, C. M. Hoffman, J. A. Holdrege, D. S. W 4 i it Hughes, M. A. Hunt, R. K. Holsweig, M. S. Horman, L. D. CLASS A wise man, though he be a slave, is at liberty, and from that it follows that, though a fool rule, he is in slavery. -St. Ambrose Isaac, C. R. Johnston, C. J. Justis, S. F. Kahn, M. L. Kelly, J. N. Kiernan, L. P. Knoller, W. M. Krumpleman, R. T. Kurs, J. L. Lamm, M. J. Landon, J . C. Lane, R. L. SOPHOMORE May we have your attention? Levinson, D. B. Liverman, R. W. McCrory, W. P. Mahone, D. W. Marlow, G. D. Marshall, G. P. Miller, J. K. Mustain, K. C. Myers, J. F. Nicholas, G. C. Orkin, G. H. Palmer, J. T CLASS Parker, R. A. Paynter, J. S. Perez, W. A. Pollock, J.C. Queen, R. W. Reams, R. L. Raeburn, S. W. Rapp, F. A. Ritter, J.C. Rouse, W. A. Salken, K. A. Sawyer, S. S. Scott, M. T. Seay, G. A. Seay, J. C. Skinner, R. R. Shawver, G. C. Smith, E. N. CLASS Smith, K. W. Souder, C. C. Stone, B. L. Swats, R. D. Tayloe, M. J. Thomson, R. H. Tillett, R. A. Venters, C. H. Wallis, G. L. Weidler, E. R. Wheeler, J. E. Wideman, W. H. Woodard, S. L. Wrenn, C. M. York, R. L. This is the beginning? FRESHMAN Allton, C. E. Atkinson, R. J. CLASS Bailey, J. K. Ball, G. O. Barco, R. K. Bateman, C. H. Bell, S. A. Bennett, A. Bisping, R. M. Brantley, M. C. Bright, W. J. Burns, G. S. Cantor, R. M. Chesley, S. C. FRESHMEN BEGIN FOUR YEARS Cobb, K. B. Cook, R. O. Cox, C. B. Darden, J. Davis, M. M. Donlon, M. E, Evans, H. D. Fitch, R. B. Foreman, J. A. Gainey, M. D. Goodman, J. S. Guida, J. M. Gulotta, J. D. Haykin, J. J. Heath, R. D. Hodge, W. R. OF PURE UNADULTERATED Anonymous Jenkins, H. O. Johnson, R. A. Johnson, R. E. 82 FUN AND GAMES Matthews, R. L. Matthews, W. P. Maxwell, H. T. Melton, D. E. Morin, G. J. Nicholas, W. M. Nobles, K. B. Pennington, L. J. Rutherford, D. Short, O. V. Strgnac, T. W. Sweeney, J. T. Phillips, C. W. Poythress, B. E. Prettyman, R. C. Ring, J. M. 83 OUR END IS LIKE A BEGINNING Thompson, D. E. Trigleth, J. A. Twine, R. D. Twombly, C. E. Tyndall, J. R. Vose, R. C. Waddail, S. E. Wahlig, F. H. Wall, W. T. Way, B. H. White, M. C. White, W. H. Whitney, P. B. I Whitt, G. M. Williams, R. W. Williford, G. F. 84 1 rrli r J rjj. . .|F 5 ? i j tei . i cape d z r jpjprp jp CORAL jQft v vZjry IX, No. r Published Thursdays CAPE CORAL, FLORIDA Ten Cents February 15, 1%8 Marine ' s Parents Receive Medal In Posthumous Ceremony AWARDS — At left. Mr. and Mrs. Brown hold the awards at the close of the ceremony conducted by Company C, 4th Amphibian Tractor Bat- talion, CSMC’R. At Mrs. Brown s left is Major (j.V. Jeffreys . Inspector-Instruc- tor at the W est Palm Beach Reserve Training Center. At the right is Major Alvin P. Ridgvay. company comman- der who made the presenta- tions. Behind the Browns are the Brown children, Mrs. Mona L. Walker, Williams - burg, Va., who flew down for the ceremony and John Michael Brown of Cape Coral. In the photo at right, Mr. and Mrs. Brown hold medal and citation. A Purple Heart Ceremony honoring the memory of Marine Cpl. James D. Rader, 22. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles 0, Brown, Sr.. 5279 Tiffany Court. Cape Coral, who was killee in action in Viet Nam December f , 1967, was held February 3. at the Marine Corps Reserve Training Center in W es’ Palm Beach, Florida. Attending the ceremony were Cpl. Rader’s parents, Mr. ant Mrs. Brown, who received their son’s citations, a sister Mrs. Mona L. W alker. of Williamsburg, Va., and a brother John Michael Brown of Cape Coral. Making the Purple Heart presentations was Major Alvin P Ridgway, Jr., company commander of the West Palm Bead Reserve unit. Other awards to be presented to Mrs. Browi are National Defense Medal, Viet Nam Service Medal, an A iCtnamese Campaign Medal. The 22-year-old Leatherneck volunteered forasecondtou of duty in Viet Nam where he previously earned two Purpl Hearts. He was killed by hostile mortar fire during an operatio near Quang Tri. South A iet Nam, while a member of Com pany C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment. Cpl. Rader was bom October 8, 1945 in the Yorktown Newport News area of Airginia and graduated from Fred erick Military- Academy in Portsmouth. After joining th Marine Reserves in which he served si months, he joine the regular Marine Corps and trained at Camp LeJeune Parris Island and attended school at Coronado. Califomil The parents were informed of Marine Rader ' s death by Ma G. V. Jeffreys. Jr.. W est Palm Beach Inspector-lnstructoi The body was returned to Cape Coral, where full militai honors were rendered by the West Palm Beach Marine un in the military section of Memorial Gardens. Fort Myer Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Charles O.Brown.Sr his stepfather. Charles 0. Brown. CWO, USN (Ret.); Jol Michael Brown, a brother, all of Cape Coral; a sister. Mr Mona I.. Walker, Will tarns burg, Virginia; Charles 0. Browtn Jr., a brother, of V PI , Rlackburg, Virginia; and his grant mother. Mrs. Ella Rader, Monetta, A irginia. IN MEMORIAM Peter L. Rountree Suffolk, Virginia Class of 1969 Jack W. Koemor Elizabeth City, North Carolina Class of 1969 Militarism is the great preserver of our ideals of hardihood, and human life with no use for hardihood would be contemptible. William James 88 89 COL. ROBERT G. PLAINE Professor Of Military Science For many thousand years, mankind has waged wars for both conquest and peace. The battle between these dominant features of man’s basic nature have forced the ideas and spirit of militarism upon the thoughts and actions of the civilized world. The corps of cadets may not fully realize the prominent role of “the military spirit” in this modern age, but its eminance on campus is constantly felt. And nowhere is it more fully expressed than in the figure of Colonel Robert G. Plaine. His efficiency and wisdom in dealing with military affairs is both respected and somewhat feared by all. But it is not fear that compels us to quick performance of responsibilities and complete attention to stated orders. It is his integrity and total dedication to the true “military spirit” which draws our loyalty and obedience to his decisions Colonel Plaine will always remain the personification of FMA and the ideals it seeks to teach the men who pass through her gates. • • • MAJ. REICHENBACHER Associate P.M.S. . . . that the faith is true and adorable which leads a soldier to throw away his life in obedience to a blindly accepted duty, in a cause which he little understands, in a plan of campaign of which he has no notion, under tactics of which he does not see the use.— Oliver Wendell Peace is guarded by violence and totalitarianism is repelled by its own principles. This is the price we must pay for protection of a chosen way of life. To prepare men for such sacrifices is among the most difficult tasks in our society. Major D. W. Reichenbacher has shown himself to be fully capable of achieving obedience and military bearing in even the most difficult of circumstances. There can be no better way of studying military life than to observe the person of Major Reichenbacher. AND THEIR DOMAIN LT. COLONEL D.B. MACLEAN Battalion Commander The Battalion Commander, whose varied and very demanding job takes him to the far reaches of the greater metropolis of Ports- mouth, Norfolk, and Friendly, assumes a great responsibility upon receiving the rank of cadet lieutenant colonel. His duties require a complete loyalty to the school and an un- failing attention to military discipline and efficient operation which many would not be willing to accept. Operating at an efficiency which often dismayed his subordinates and delighted his superiors, Lt. Col. Douglas B. MacLean, more commonly known as “Bubbles”, not only has managed to instill military proficiency in both officers and cadets, but has also achieved academic status and participated in many extracurricular activities, a precedent for a Battalion Commander. Col. MacLean’s close attention to military procedures and rules has not always earned him appreciation from fellow cadets, but it has earned him a great measure of respect from all concerned. BATTALION STAFF Any military unit which is prop- erly conducted needs not the leader- ship of one man, but the leadership of a group of men under the com- mand of one man. The battalion staff, under the command of Lt. Col. D. B. MacLean, provides the core from which the many aspects of running the cadet corps are con- quered and brought under control. (At last count there were 357 of these aspects.) Consisting of Maj. Jack Wells, ex- ecutive officer; Capt. Jesse Forrest, adjutant; Lt. Richard Little, armory officer; and Sgt. Maj. George Schinto, ranking NCO; the battalion staff is typical of the military aware- ness found at FMA. Attentive to all assigned responsibilities, the staff is at the time greatly influenced by the frolics of the cadet corps as are the cadets by the frolics of the battalion staff which sometimes prove to be many indeed. Lt. R. W. Little, Capt. J. M. Forrest, Maj. J. Wells, Lt. Col. D. B. MacLean, Sgt. Maj. G. Schinto DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS Lt. Jezequel, D. B. SFC Throckmorton V.S., S Sgt. Edmondson, C.L. S Sgt. Rouse, W. A. HENRY RIFLES CHURCH S Sgt. Orkin, G. H. HEADQUARTERS DETACHMENT Lt. Gay, H.W. M Sgt. Block, J. S. S Sgt. Campbell, D. S. Sgt. Maj. Parsons, R. J. SFC Briggs, D. L. CANNON DETACHMENT Lt. Little, R. W. Sgt. Wallis, G. L. Sgt. Perez, G. A. COLOR GUARD S Sgt. Holcomb, D.A. Sgt. Starke, E. D. Lt. Jackson, R.E. Capt. Finder, D.M. 1st Sgt. Weingart, G.K. 1st Platoon 2nd Platoon Lt. Heath, R.W SFC Gordon, T.E SFC Gaupp, G.W Lt. Coleman, M.B Capt. Williford, C.F. Lt. Macklin, G.A. Lt. Hume,R.W. 1st Sgt. Glover, W.L. 1st Platoon Lt. Daley, E J. SFC Ball, E.A. 2nd Platoon Lt. Blanchard, A.W. SFC Feldman, B.H. Lt. Jones, W.H. 1st Sgt. Nealon, J.P. Capt. Lustig, B.H. 1st Platoon 2nd Platoon SFC Atkinson, J.T Lt. Strehlein, K.E SFC Killiam, H.B Lt. Jennings, A.R ' i mjTj n ULI fej 1. | tsS BLjtj Lt. Schinto, G.A. Capt. Fridley, F.V. 1st Sgt. Heath, R.D. 1st Platoon 2nd Platoon Lt. Fletcher, J.G SFC Bishop, M.E Lt. Broadwell, M.E SFC Keeter, J.C i CO . it sisi Standing: B. H. Lustig, C. F. Williford, K. E. Strehlein, A. R. Jennings, W. H. Gay. J. B. Stanley, F. V. Fridley, M. E. Broadwell, R. E. Jackson, G.A. Schinto, G. A. Macklin, A. W. Blanchard, J. G. Fletcher, E. J. Daley, D. M. Finder, D. B. Jezequel, M. B. Coleman, R. W. Hume; Sitting: R. W. Little, J. Wells, Col. R. G. Plaine-PMS, D. B. MacLean, J. M. Forrest. OFFICER CADRE There are actually two worlds at Frederick Military Academy; that of the lowly privates and NCO’s, and the world of the officers. Physically the difference is a set of pips and a flashy sabre, but mentally the differences are many. To be an officer means the assumption of many responsibilities and a more active part in the overall conduct of the corps. It also means the entrance into a cat and mouse game where they must simultaneously set the military example for the corps of cadets and be as devilish as humanly possible. There is often more of the latter than the former for many reasons. Who remembers the perfect pass— in-reviews or the “gun-ho” actions? It is always the secret party on campus, the rendezvous with that hole in the fence, the BS sessions after taps, or the other thousand and one frivolous acts that a person remembers. In this too, the officers set the example as long as Col. Plaine does not know. But it is all in fun as life should be. ARMORY STAFF Every Monday afternoon, 300 cadets joyously assemble at the armory to receive their 9 lb. bundle of joy from the wonderful armory staff. It is they who lovingly report us when we fail to clean our rifle; it is they who jokingly send us back to clean our rifle when they find dirt be- hind the doflitchebob? How can we ever thank them for being so kind, considerate, and thoughtful. Let ’em step outside the gate and we’ll thank them! Standing: G. F. Williford, M. F. McCall, R. R. Rasmussen, C. A. Wilburn; Seated: Lt. R. W. Little, J. S. Mardre. RANGE STAFF The duties of the range staff prove to be very de- manding for those select few who prove themselves worthy for the honor of being on the staff. These duties include sweeping floors, sifting sand from the bullets and empty cases, cleaning the pistols and rifles used for firing, and dusting the shelves in the range. These are all difficult jobs and require a great deal of skill. The members of the range staff have shown them- selves worthy to the chal- lenge of these demands and have provided a janitorial ser- vice that the cadet corps greatly appreciates. R. W. LeCount, G. C. Smith, D. R. Hall. PLAINESMAN RIFLE AND PISTOL TEAM Standing; Col. R. C. Plaine -Coach, R. W. Woodard, R. R. Pasqualino, M. E. Broadwell, D. B. MacLean, C. F. Williford, J. Wells, R. W. Little, B. H. Feldman, R. L. Schidle, E. F. Meyer, R. W. Kirk; Kneeling: S. E. Firestone, T. H. Brady, D. M. Finder, K. J. Mayo, J. B. Stanley, D. L. Briggs, G. C. Lerman, G. R. Nichols, S. L. Ferguson, G. Seay, R. T. Stradley. VARSITY PISTOL TEAM Standing: D. B. MacLean, C. T. Williford, Col. R. C. Plaine— Coach, J. Wells, R. W. Little; Kneeling: W. H. McClure, G. C. Smith, B. H. Feldman. “Ready on the left! Ready on the right! Ready on the firing line! Commence firing!” The bullets speed toward the 3 in. circle. Anyway, that’s where it’s suppose to go. It doesn’t all the time. That’s when you blame the rifle. Maybe I’ve got it upside down. “Col. Plaine, am I pointing the butt at the target correctly?” VARSITY RIFLE TEAM Standing; R.P. Nance, C. W. Phillips, G. R. Nichols, D. L. Briggs, C. F. Williford, Coach: Maj. D. W. Reichenbacher, J. Wells, R. L. Schidle, G. C. Smith, W. H. McClure, D. S. Culpepper, Kneeling; M. C. McCay, D. K. Wood, A. W. Cocke, L. S. Conners, M. C. Brantley, S. F. McNeal, S. P. Luther, R. H. Thompson, B. H. Way, J. E. Wheeler, F. L. Ketchum. JR. N.R.A. The firing teams on cam- pus hav e participated wide- ly with many teams along the East Coast. Notable a- midst the competition has been the Varsity Pistol Team which has had meets with both West Point and the U.S. Coast Guard Acad- emy. In addition to the satis- faction gained in participa- tion on a rifle of pistol team, there are also other benefits. The proper use of fire arms is one of the basic items which a member learns. This can be of great value in the future whether it be in military or civilian life. But if serious reasons are not acceptable, there is always the joy of just feel- ing the kick of a rifle or pistol as it goes off. Standing: J. E. Wheeler, G. C. Smith, J. R. Tyndall, M. E. Bishop, F. L. Ketchum, C. M. Rosenblatt, R. P. Nance, C. L. Edmondson, M. L. Ascolli, Coach; Maj. D. W. Reichenbacher, C. H. Orkin, W. FI. Wideman, W. A. Perez, C. K. Frick, S. P. Luther, R. L. Reams, L. D. Horman, J. L. Kurs, Kneeling: R. W. Williams, J. J. Haykin, T. W. Strganac, M. C. Brantley, R. H. Thompson, M. D. Gainey, R. M. Cantor. There Are Those Who Lead . . . My stopwatch! Somebody took my stopwatch! Why did somebody take my stopwatch! Will the cadet in the last row please get out of bed? Son, I don’t care what Mother Goose told you. You’re not Prince Charming and she’s not Snowwhite. Sir! A man in a green uniform just captured the company! Darn! Next time he shuts the gate on me, I’ll use him for a bush. fit ■ ; Would you look at those broads! And Those Who F olio w. First combat tactic: confuse the enemy. Brotherhood is not just a Bible word. Out of comradeship can come the happy life for all. The underdog can and will lick his weight in the world. Heywood Broun 104 105 Standing: R. D. Heath, E. R. Weidler, D. L. Briggs, G. C. Smith, J. G. Fletcher, R. L. Schidle, J. G. Richardson, A. Bennett, R. W. Little, K. J. Mayo, C. M. Rosenblatt, D. B. MacLean, R. R. Rasmussen, S. E. Firestone; Seated: C. F. Williford, B. H. Lustig, Lt. J. T. Atkinson-Sponsor, M. B. Coleman, J. S. Block, J. Wells. Key Club members building a 50 ft. fish pond stocked with guppies. Local miner digging for highgrade bottle caps and priceless tin cans. “Just a little tap and she’ll purr like a kitten.” THE KEY CLUB Built upon the principle of civic service in the school and community, the International Key Club has earned for itself a position of much esteem among the citizenry of the nation and of the world. The initiative and interest in humanity upon which the club is based provides an active environment in which the youth of today can develop into the leaders of tomorrow. In keeping with these principles of leadership, the Key Club at Frederick Military Academy has con- tinuously given of its time and services to the im- provement of the campus and the community. Among the many projects which the members of the Key Club have conducted were charity drives for the March of Dimes and the Christmas Joy Fund, the placement of PARKING signs of campus, beautification of the campus by planting trees, painting and decor- coration of the goalpost for football games, a smash- ing car bash, and the laying of a sidewalk to the flag- pole. The activities of the Key Club have been greatly appreciated by both the faculty and cadets and with the continued whole-hearted participation of its mem- bers, the Key Club should remain, for years to come, the most active club on campus and a great source of pride and satisfaction for its members. (The names of those we love the best.) NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The members of the National Honor Society are among the ranks of the elite in scholastic honors. As the name proclaims, it is an honorary society where to be a member is one of the highest goals in any individual’s academic life. The I’ Anson chapter of the Society at Frederick exem- plifies the ideals of the true scholar and its members are among the leaders in both the military and academic life. This is actually the primary purpose of the National Honor Society: to provide recogni- tion for the students who have distinguished themselves in scholastic endeavors and to provide incentive for further achievements. Membership in- to the Society should be based upon all the ideals that truly mark the leader of tomorrow. Otherwise there can be no sense of achievement in being a member. Standing: S. F. Justis, D. B. Levinson, R. L. Schidle, C. F. Williford, R. J. Parsons, C. P. Hauger, M. B. Coleman, R. G. Richardson; Seated: J. S. Block, S. E. Firestone, Maj. B. D. Eichelberger-Sponsor, J. Wells-President, B. H. Lustig. PHYSICS LAB CLUB Back Row: W. R. Bryant, Maj. T. Garrett-sponsor, D. B. MacLean, J. E. Hollenbach, J. B. Stanley, J. M. Wickham, L. W. Jenkins, M. B. Coleman; Bottom Row: J. S. Block, J. F. Myers, G. A. Schinto, B. H. Lustig; In Lab: J. Wells, C. F. Williford, K. J. Mayo. Nowhere else on the legendary campus of FMA does there exists a club of more renown than the Physics Lab Club. Under the pa- ternal guidance of Maj. Thomas Garrett, Jr., the mysteries of falling chalk and the intricacies of the $1.29 slide rule have been revealed to the obedient, studious members of this “club to end all clubs”. Dedicated to the past memory of true science, the club has set for itself the goal of rewriting the physics book in the form of a first grade reader. They have already taken great strides toward achieving their goal and will not retreat until they have won. Somewhere In The Dark Reaches Of Frederick Military Academy Lies Your friendly FMA guru. With no radios, no stereos, no hi-fies, and no beer, the annual staff struggled through the year with fluctuating spirits and a resolute drive. Providing moral encourage- ment, as well as physical support in the posterior in times of ex- treme laziness, Maj. Mooring, our sponsor, has been more than a faculty officer and advisor to us. He has become another cadet in character, a respected person to whom we can reveal our problems and complaints and hope for a path of action. This we most gratefully appreciate. Our gallant editor working diligently on The Cannon, now rated number one by the “We Cut You Book of the Month Club”. a Our sports editor. The light comes on when a brilliant idea hits him so darkness reigns. fee m The quality of an annual depends a great deal upon the strenuous efforts of its photographers. These are ours. 1 08 I’m really not jolly. I’ve just got a mouth full of If you make me work I’ll cry. peanut butter. Presenting the 1968 Cannon Staff starring Sandy Block as editor and general supervisor; Mike Coleman in charge of sweeping floors; Woody Gay, our budding artist ; also James D. Morton III and Robo Schidle as Brain Man and Boy Blunder and Charlie King and Steve Luther, members of the original spondaic club. . . . THE CANNON STAFF 109 Some of this year’s more crowning accomplish- ments. C. Rosenblatt, D. Rutherford, W. McCurry, R. Twine, W. Wall, C. Bateman, C. Phillips, A. Bennett, J. Keeter, H. Gay, T. Brady, R. Johnson, M. White, R. Boice, E. Bruton, S. Firestone, W. Matthews, P. Olive: Sponsor-W. F. Sale (behind the scenes) DRAMA CLUB In the militarized, technologically ori- ented atmosphere of Frederick, the cadets often are not adequately exposed to the many cultural aspects of society. This situation has been partially rectified by the presence of the Drama Club on the campus. Under the sponsorship of Capt. W. F. Sale, the members of the club learn the basic difficulties in the proper pro- duction of drama on the stage. Their knowledge has been a great asset to the production of the plays presented here each year. The outstanding work of this club will no doubt prompt the creation of other classes and clubs devoted to the study of the finer arts. GLEE CLUB The Frederick Military Academy Glee Club is still a relatively young group having been formed in its present state in 1963. Since that time it has shown itself to be a group which has the potential of being one of the better high school choral groups in the Tidewater area. It is this goal that Capt. R. J. Reynolds, director of the thirty man chorus, and Mrs. Reynolds, pianist for the group, have slowly but steadily sought to achieve. As is true in any endeavor, the quality of the desired product depends entirely upon the enthusiasm and dedication the people involved have for their work. In music a person must become totally involved in the emotion which each song projects. It is in this respect that the Glee Club has the most room for improvement and growth. It is only through a persistent search for perfection that the Glee Club can be counted among the best in men’s choruses. Top Row: C. Kurs, J. N. Kelly, E. F. Meyer, D. B. Levinson, R. W. Queen, R. L. Schidle, S. C. Chesley, W. L. Glover, C. M. Liverman, R. K. Hunt, M. F. McCall, G. A. Seay, J. G. Richardson, Bottom Row: Director-Capt. S. Reynolds, R. W. Williams, R. R. Rasmussen, M. E. McAdam, S. P. Luther, K. B. Cobb, D. O. Hendrick, D. F. Thompson, W. H. Jones, D. W. Mahone, R. W. Liverman, R. W. Heath, R. D. Heath, J. J. Haykin, Mrs. S. Reynolds-pianist. Top row: S. W. Raeburn, R. W. LeCount, W. A. Perez, Capt. W. Presson-Sponsor, C. E. Twombley, H. D. Evans, G. C. Smith; Bottom row: D. R. Hall, R. W. Williams, M. C. Brantley, D. O. Hendrick, J. C. Pollock. STUDENT CHAPLAIN SERVICE “It is the heart which experiences God, and not reason. This, then, is faith: Godfelt by heart, not by reason.”— Blaise Pascal In an age where God is proclaimed dead by many, to dedicate oneself to the study of the Diety is often met with ridicule. These cadets have found the need for God in their lives and they express their faith in the duties they perform in he Church services on campus. Under the guidance of Capt. W. Presson, minister on the campus, the Student Chaplain Service provides the religious atmosphere which is an important part of many people’s lives. Religion has become a balance between pure reason and abstract faith. The presence of one by the other cannot be denied nor its importance discredited. But the foolish are not in the middle but on the extremes. INFIRMARY The cadets who serve on the Infir- mary Staff gain much experience in the use of medication and the care of patients. In their duties they are supervised by Mr. Doerr, medical attendant on the campus. Their ser- vices are augmented by those of Dr. Buchcannon whose advice in more serious cases has proved invaluable and whose help at the infirmary is appreciated by all who wait each day for the green pills, which are good for colds and broken legs, and the pink pills, which are actually candy mint. T. H. Brady, Dr. Buchanan, C. E. Allton, Mr. Doerr, J. D. Allton. 1 1 1 S. C. Chesley, D. W. Mahone, R. E. Jackson, R. E. Johnson, J. E. Freedman, F. A. Rapp, D. Rutherford, W. L. Bunch, J. C. Landon, B. L. Stone, G. D. Marlow, VV. P. McCrory, J. N. Kelly. CHOW HALL STAFF Superior artistic ability is not often found in the modern youth of today, but here we find among this group of budding scholars talent beyond compare. The subtle streaks of yellow butter blended in with the brillant green of last night’s peas seem to stand out boldly against the blue of the “sterile” tray. The coffee cups are so skillfully laced with dark brown stains of some past use that it is only through a diligent search that we procure a bleak, dull, clean cup. America, beware! We unleash upon you the flower of our youth. Seriously, the duties of the Chow Hall Staff require a great deal of the cadet’s time. Three times a day they must report to the Chow Hall to clean dishes and eating utensils. Their only reward is the food they carry from the Chow Hall. Such Sacrifice! SUPPLY HA LL STAFF Under the moral and oral super- vision of Mr. F. O. Wright, the Supply Hall Staff has distinguished itself in the efficient handling of all types of laundry from G. to J. With Mr. Wright, locally known as FO, in the fore front with such philosophi- cal ditties as “Wheel ’em, Deal ’em, Rock ’em, and Real ’em”, among worst, he has lead his “not just white but bright” team of lads to campus renown. Functioning with- out complaints, the members of this staff willingly give their time to the performance of their duties. Their only acknowledged reward is the receiving of toilet paper during the times it becomes scarce. The reward is well worth the effort. D. L. Briggs, C. H. Bateman, R. T. Wilson, F. 0. Wright-supervisor, W. P. McCurry, C. K. Frick, R. J. Atkinson, R. A. Johnson, C. D. Spry, J. M. Guida, M. S. Holzsweig. IN MEMORIAM Shelby G. Standin Battalion Commander 1964-65 AND WITH FALTERING STEPS WE BEGAN On the fourth of September, 1967, 400 boys entered the gates of Frederick Military Academy to learn a new way of life. Military living was totally new and in the days to come some would accept it and some wouldn’t. But for all, it was an experience that would not soon be forgotten. The first days were confused ones for all; leaders learning how to lead and the first year cadets learning how to follow. The first few days of excitement soon settled down to the everyday routine that would be ours for nine months. This then, is how it began. . . “What do they think we are — two rows of corn?” “Hey Fellows! Lets start a movie house on campus!” “Sir, could you tell us what FO and all those other words mean?” While we’re here let’s have a sit-down strike “That’s my boy, the third one, in the second row, in the fourth bunch, The purpose of Parent’s Day is to allow the parents of the cadets the chance to see the academic and militaristic progress their son has made and, where none is apparent, to find the reason through conferences with the teachers. These con- ferences are of much help to the student and to the parents understanding of the school system here. BUT WE WERE READY ON PARENT’S DAY “This is a nice place to visit, but I wouldn’t want to live here.” I 115 “Okay everybody, here’s the plan. We march on Washington, D. C. tomorrow.” “There’s no fun in being an officer anymore.” “Why look at him? He’s not so pretty?” AND SO THE DAYS DRAG ON WITH DRILL LOR ALL! No Applause Please “Gee, Mom! Look at those wind-up soldiers with The corps of cadets passes by in parade, tin foil on their arms.” BUT THE EFFORT MAKES FOR SMART PRECISION IN PARADES No Snickering Please! “Okay you’se guys! Lets have a little eyes left on these broads.” The attack— Lesgate tries to strangle Margot. —Act II scene II Dial “M” for Murder by Frederick Knot Margot Wendice . . Max Halliday Tony Wendice . . . Captain Lesgate . . Inspector Hubbard Thompson Directed by CAST Anne Inscoe Edward Patton Philip G. Inscoe David Finder Keith Strehlein Ben Feldman Wilton F. Sale, III HUBBARD — “They talk about flatfooted policemen! May the saints protect us from the gifted amateur!” — Act III TONY — “Careful, you can be seen from the bedroom window.” —Act I scene II MARGOT — “Max, let’s drink to — the way things MAX — “I can tell you why he got it. That money was to have turn out.” —Act I scene I been paid to a man named Swann — after he had murdered Mrs. Wendice in this room.” -Act III HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES From a circle of cheering cadets around the bonfire at the pep rally, to the last hoarse yell at the end of the triumph over Flint Hill on the football field; so the Homecoming weekend ran. And somewhere in the middle was the first dance of the year to celebrate Homecoming at FMA. Under the sponsorship of the Senior Class and with the most grateful assistance of the adminis- tration, the Homecoming Dance was a great source of enjoyment for all who came as was the weekend’s events for everyone on campus. r? foul FIIWTHIUl A If you can’t yell it, write it. ; ; “Boy, these tables are rank!” Presenting The Frederick Military Academy It is from the director that the singers draw the feeling which makes singing into music. Concert The director, Capt. Reynolds, and the FMA Glee Club. 120 Lt. Heath, second tenor, in a solo arrangement. THE YULETIDE SPIRIT AT FMA The months rolled by quickly and as the first of December came around, all eyes turned toward Christmas and all that beauti- ful leave. Each year at this time, the faculty officers of the individual dorms give the cadets in their halls a party in return for the nice gift the cadets are suppose to give the faculty. And then for an hour or two, the cadets have the pleasure of enjoying the splendid life of a faculty officer. The teachers are so happy, so cheerful at this time of the year. Could it be because we are leaving them in peace and quiet for 2 weeks? “You boys just eat all you want.” “After four months and he wears a name tag to let us know who he is!” 121 THE 1967 MILITARY BALL Under the glittering arch of uplifted sabres, entered cadets and ladies alike in their finest array, to a night of military pomp and glory. The mood was one of gaiety and supreme happiness in the fact that another milestone of life at FMA had been successfully reached. The most stately social event of the school year, the Military Ball became an occasion that all cadets looked forward to and there was no disappointment in the colorful preparations that made it a night to remember. Swirling around a gaily lit Christmas tree and under the folds of creamy white parachutes, the couples spent the evening in dance and conversation and the cadets lived in the enjoyment of women and songs and maybe more. “Just a bit more in the punch and this place will The Belvederes provide the rhythm and beat To push the motion of be alright.” spastic feet. 122 The hidden cup trick is really too old for us. Well they don’t expect me to dance like that, do they? And Mrs. Inscoe leads her husband ir , throughout the festivities. Mrs. Conway comes thru again-with “clean” punch. Ahhh . . . THE JUNIOR SENIOR PROM What do you do with a pink elephant? 124 Watch the feet! Watch the feet! Ready! Aim! Fire! As everyone said, the annual Junior-Senior Prom was a smashing success. Dancing was to the beat of the Swinging Machine amid the gracefully artistic set in FMA’s auditorium. The walls of Frederick quaked and resounded with the noise of the evening’s frivolities. Much of the night’s probable conversation consisted of asking and answering questions of this and that object of curiosity found throughout the campus by the naturally curious girls. Many of the cadet’s dates admitted that it was their “first time” on campus. Afterwards, Blithe spirits soared higher at Sandbridge which, as everybody said, was also smashing. The spirit of the night burned deep into the hearts of all attending; ever remindful of the Junior-Senior Prom in FMA’s auditorium-’68. They could have danced all night. 125 Colonel West presenting a corsage to Mrs. Coleman, Mother of the Year as her son looks on. Mr. Firestone receives a most hearty congratulation from Colonel West for being selected Father of the Year. Mother’s Day Of 1968 . . . was a most memorable occasion for cadets, parents, and faculty alike. The guests of honor for the event were Lt. Col. and Mrs. Angus B. MacLean, parents of our battalion commander. Named as Mother of the Year was Mrs. A. B. Coleman, mother of Cadet Lt. Mike Coleman, and Father of the Year was Mr. A. J. Z. Firestone, whose assistance in school affairs has been most greatly appreciated. Our guests of honor for the occasion, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Agnus B. MacLean. A line of pure loveliness and beauty, our company and detachment sponsors. This has often been called the missing element of FMA to the whole-hearted agreement of all cadets. The Day Progresses With The Military Dress Of Cadets And The Flowing Finery Of The LADIES The parents are treated to a display of competitive drill in the contest for Best Drill New Cadet. Cadet Lt. Col. Douglas B. MacLean, battalion commander, is presented with a sabre by his father. 127 Proud Parents, Joyous Cadets, And Balmy Weather Combined For “Do you really mind if I take a fast nip or two?” “You know that’s the third consecutive corny joke he’s fed us in the last 3 minutes.” Our battalion sponsor (that’s the one on the right) having a pow wow with our guest of honor. ... A Perfect Day Every year on Mother’s Day, the faculty and administration take the opportunity to honor those cadets who have distinguished themselves in all fields of endeavor, whether they be academic, athletic, or military in nature. All cadets look forward to this occasion as the turning point of the school year, where the sweat and effort of eight months has been brought to a successful conclusion. After Mother’s Day, we lean back and relax and cruise through the rest of the school year with contentment and a growing laziness. Everyone is living as if May 31 had already arrived. That’s where Col. Plaine and, for the Seniors, Capt. Sale come flying in to the rescue of work and learning and everyone sighs, “Please make the days go faster.” Cadet Lt. C. M. Rosenblatt receiving his lion-headed, silver-plated, fancy-engraved, pig sticker for being Cadet of the Year (Seniors not included). SENIOR PARTY Through the kindness and generosity of Mrs. Jackson, the entire senior class was treated to an evening of food, fun, and enjoyment. Everyone in the administration and in the senior class is most grateful for the pleasurable ever’ig which Mrs. Jackson provided. Our host and provider of delicious food and a wonderful evening. Maj. Mooring “The Avenger” Capt. Sale “Beauty in Disguise” “What do you mean this is only the first load!” “Hey these appetizers are good. Now where’s the main course?” Everyone who graduates from high school has had the feeling that his was the best, the most accomplished senior class that has ever graduated. For the Class of ’68, this claim can be justly stated. Throughout the entire year, the communication and co-operation be- tween faculty and cadets has seldom been broken. The senior class, as leaders on the campus, deserve partial credit for this. We have shown to the faculty and to ourselves that, although teenagers at heart, we are well on the road to mature adulthood. For this and for so much more, the Senior Class of 1968 would like to thank the administration and the faculty, especially our class sponsors Maj. Mooring and Capt. Sale. We will not soon forget you for the memories are deep and we hope that you will not forget us for we have tried to gain your respect and trust. And here they are in technicolor and in stereophonic sound . . . THE 1968 SENIOR CLASS SENIORS Front And Center The class of ’68 marches forward . . . to permanent retirement from command positions (thank goodness at last) . . . and assembles front and center . . . “Well there’s nothing like going from one extreme of physical physique to another.” CHANGE OF COMMAND For nine months we have been under the gracious delicate rule of now Retired Lt. Col. “Bubbles” MacLean, whose ruby-throated commands in the early morning blackness have been inspirational and deeply emotional to all. He has given us a glorious example of what the truly dedicated military genius should be like. And then on that annually auspicious occasion, witnessed by the willing audience of admiring friend and cadets, we watched as another inspiring military genius took over the paternal guidance of FMA’s corps of staunch manhood, Capt. Fred Fridley took over command and may he reign well. for a final pass-in-review by the underclassmen. The day begins with a big summer sale at F.O.’s Men’s Clothing Store, carrying the finest in men’s apparel. . . . INDEPENDENCE DAY FINALLY ARRIVES No Faltering Steps Now. Everyone Knows Where The Gate Is . . . as vacationers wait for their bus .... leaving the halls silent save for the after nine months of fun and fro- patter of little feet (termites) . . . lies . . . . . . as the place of our dreams realizes its true station in life . . . . . . and we drown our sorrows on the beach in the understanding company of Real Live Girls’! juf- commandant PRESIDENT M.E. Alford, Superintendent Portsmouth City Schools speaks at Graduation Exercises . . if we have done anything, we hope we have done it well; if we have given anything, we hope we have given it sincerely — for we shall not pass this way again.” SALU- TATORIAN ADDRESS Perhaps there are some of us who would not care to pass this way again, some who would rather push aside the memories of friendships welded solidly together in the struggle against what was once our “enemy.” Perhaps there are even those who wouldn’t care to remember the deeds that dubbed us instantly as carefree teenagers, devilish as they come, or the acts which showed us to be adults, fighting for ideas — our ideas.And maybe by some slight chance there are among us those whose life at Frederick has become a forgotten event of the past, to whom the joys, trials, hates, suppressed angers and loves of FMA meant nothing. Yes, perhaps there is someone like that— but, I DOUBT IT! Jon Sander Block 1968 Salutatorian Reverend J. Carroll Fink presents Baccalaureate Sermon The Glee Club sings at Baccalaureate exercises. That’s All Folks The Valedictory Address CLASS OF 1968 To my fellow classmates, I would like to challenge you to think with me for a moment. The course of recorded history, especially American history, has been guided to a remarkable degree by a small dissenting minority. This minority, whose will to make their revolutionary views known and their strength in pursuing the final goal of their beliefs, has made them dominant over the often complacent majority. The influences of this “leading minority” are still present in our culture today: the formation of Christianity by Jesus Christ, Martin Luther, Galileo, Thomas Jefferson, Voltaire, among many others are examples of the dominant role of the dissenting minority in our society in the past. This long series of political, social, and religious protests is still occurring in the Twentieth Century but with one important difference. Man has finally been forced to realize the truth about his origin and his character. It has only been in the Twentieth Century that man, through the insistence of dissenters such as Sigmond Freud, has publically recognized that there was such a thing as sex, that he was indeed descended from lower forms of life, as Charles Darwin had previously shown. It has only been recently that the majority of the people have been forced by a few people concerned to realize that all men are not created equal, that we live in a society which allows some to be hungry, allows men to live in destitution, and allows a denial of certain peoples rights as members of the state and as members of the human race. And so now we find ourselves in an age where what was once private and unmentionable, through necessity, has become a topic of great discussion. But we are still in the transitional period where the thoughts, and conducts of behavior, and the folkways of yesterday are still lingering on in the face of this new appraisal of man. And as time progresses, we become increasingly aware of the fact that the mores which have guided mankind for several thousand years have become too inadequate, too incredulous and too incompatible with life in reality. Where there was once brotherhood, God and country, we have only uncertainties. Is there a God? Do we owe allegiance to the nation? Should we concern ourselves with our fellowman? And in general, we find that where there was stability in the past, today we have only instability. All this hassled to a loss of morals among the population of the industrialized world with little or nothing to take its place. Can this explain why crime has increased 44% since 1958, why 38 people watched a young girl in N.Y. being murdered and did nothing to help, and why sane people take drugs that turn their minds to jelly just to see colors. This partially explains it. The youth of today, as products of this frenzied age, typify the times they live in: students rioting in Paris, marching on Washington, D.C., fighting at Columbia University, protesting throughout society, and aiming their protests at society. Why is there so much discord today? Perhaps this question can be partially answered by the fact that we are in a transitional period. The mores of yesterday must be redefined and if necessary, replaced. The youth of today must glean from all philosophies, whether they be from the Koran, the Bible, Thoreau’s concepts, whatever; we must choose from these philosophies the principles of moral behavior which are applicable to society as it exists today, and where there are none, we must find them. We must redefine man’s relationship with himself and his environment and in doing so we have no steadfast guidelines, no ideals to model after. So where can the solution be found? There are many solutions as can be seen in the many dissenting groups which spring from society. This is where the answer will be found, by the “leading minority” who have the will and the determination to put forth their views boldly in the face of opposition. America, a nation of dissenters, must have tire prudence to allow the voices of protest to remain upon the plane of concern and justice and we, today’s youth, must have the strength to put them there through intellectual protest, but within the framework of common decency toward our fellowman on all levels of thought and action. Here at Frederick Military Academy we have received the basis for independent thought which is so important in this new endeavor. But even more important, under the military system we have received an appreciation for free thought and free action. It is upon this firm basis that you and I must prepare ourselves to take a responsible position of leadership in society with but one goal in mind: When in the twilight of our lives we can look back and say that the world was better for our having been here. 135 G wna ri As life is action and passion, it is required of a man that he should share the passion of his time, at peril of being judged not to have lived. Oliver Wendell Holmes 136 137 Oh Coaches, our Coaches, Your dire job is done. For three periods a week, All we did was run. For its run, sweat, endure; Our blood goes to our head. On the ground my buddies lie, Fallen stiff and dead. We keep it up, ceaselessly, Till our coaches nod their head. We drag ourselves back to our dorm, And decline into our beds. To our sports director, Davis, Not to mention all the rest, We owe you a lot at F.M.A.; For we’re seldom second best. 138 T H E C O A C H E S Here they c ome! The ’67 CUBS 139 Season’s Results: 6 wins 2 losses PREP A FOOTBALL g 7 F.M.A. 7 Fork Union Mili. Acad. F.M.A. 34 Carolina Mili. Acad. F.M.A. 25 U. of Maryland Fresh. F.M.A. 28 Flint Hill Academy F.M.A. 23 Staunton Mili. Acad. F.M.A. 13 Bainbridge Nav. Tra. Cen. F.M.A. 28 Hargrave Mili. Acad. F.M.A. 27 Army Prep 3 6 38 18 20 28 0 0 First Row: Noon, J., McDermott, J., Second Row: McColgan, J., Bonelli, D., Third Row: Sweat, B., Quinn, J., Barvitski, F. First Row: Ashmore, K., Zamor, B., Second Row: Hardik, M., McManus, E., Taylor, J. First Row: Uzzell, B., Hogan, J., Second Row: Carter, M., Greco, F., Third Row: Atkinson, R., Galop, B. First Row: Eure, C., Hoffman, J., Second Row Patterson, R., Owens, W., White, K., Third Row Bukowski, S., Sher, M., Stone, H. First Row: Brant, T., Mullins, D., Hollenbach, J. 140 First Row: Konegan, A., Matthews, W., Second Row: McGrath, P., Donbar, R., Pascarella, J. Bobo moves in with the ball, while waiting for Hardick’s block. Mullins comes in for touchdown. LOOK! -here comes a ball! MAKE WAY! IT’S ONLY A GAME Barvitski runs the ball, while Zamor comes for the rescue. Varsity On The Go 143 VARSITY FOOTBALL Sitting left to right: Boldt, Lawford, Phillips, Gregory, Dix, Allen, Atkinson, Freeman, Hickman, McVey, Nealon; Kneeling: Barrington, Heath, Stainback, Iannetta, Doyle, 85, Isaac, Todd, Bishop, Borror, Parker, Shawver; Standing: Coach Head, Melton, Morin, Barrett, Dawkins, 13, Knoeller, Hall, Pickard, Mgr. Morton, Coach Current, and Coach Alspaugh. Season’s Results 3 wins 5 losses F.M.A 18 F.M.A 6 F.M.A 43 F.M.A 19 F.M.A 6 F.M.A 6 F.M.A 0 F.M.A 25 Totals 123 Barry Robinson 13 Joseph Knapp 26 Hampton Roads Academy 6 Lake Taylor 26 Granby “B” 12 Norfolk Academy 25 Norfolk Catholic 14 Franklin 0 122 144 Varsity Team ’67 in action. Here we see our friendly Officers supporting our team? Where’s the ball??!! 146 Doesn’t it hurt? JSk Left to Right: Johnston, H.; Perryman, D.; Bruton, E.; Travis, B.; Holcomb, D.; Parker, S.; Thorne, D.; Broadwell, M.; Gohol, B.; Peralta, F.; Carter, C. F.M.A 105 F.M.A 97 F.M.A 77 F.M.A 89 F.M.A 81 F.M.A 90 F.M.A 74 F.M.A 64 F.M.A 86 F.M.A 104 F.M.A 76 F.M.A 102 F.M.A 92 F.M.A 113 F.M.A 91 F.M.A 83 F.M.A 84 F.M.A 99 F.M.A 90 F.M.A 98 F.M.A 93 College of the Albemarle 106 Newport News Apprentice School 84 College of William and Mary Frosh 80 Fort Belvoir Prep School 60 Christopher Newport Junior College 51 Chowan Junior College 81 North Carolina State University Frosh . . . .84 Wake Forest College Frosh 107 Bainbridge Prep School 74 College of the Albemarle 87 Chowan Junior College 74 Old Dominion College Frosh 89 Bainbridge Prep School 77 Fort Belvoir Prep School 60 College of William and Mary Frosh 66 Old Dominion College Frosh 87 Newport News Apprentice School 76 Campbell College Frosh 62 Chesapeake Junior College 73 Fork Union Military 52 Christopher Newport Junior College 48 Fort Belvoir Invitational Tournament F.M.A F.M.A F.M.A 78 93 91 148 Massanutten Military Academy Bainbridge Prep School Fort Belvoir (Post Team) .64 .72 100 Where’s Wild Willie going? Don Holcomb scalps the Indians of another rebound. See! I told you I could touch the net. Hal Johnston sinks another one. Holcomb swishes another one. Parker stretches for two. Varsity Basketball Starts Off! f- 151 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Left to right: Bunch, W. L.; Johnson, R. S.; Hall, L. T.; Cook, S. L.; Tayloe, M. J.; Ustick, T. A.; Parsons, R. J.; Williams, J. C.; Freedman, J. E.; Moore, C. A.; Coach Current. Kneeling, Fletcher, J. G. From Captain Current’s accurate records we were able to obtain the following statistics on this year’s basketball games.? A shot of excellence. Caught in the web of evil. Our coach in action. 153 With wings on their feet and buttered fingers. . . Wrong basket? ' Johnson, R. E., Wall, W. T., Bishop, H. S., Truitt, W. D., Butler, T. C., Farley, F. K., Lamm, J. T., Kelly, J. N., Richardson, R. M. Season’s Results: 5 wins 15 Losses F.M.A. 48 Barry Robinson 67 F.M.A. 36 Portsmouth Cath. 35 F.M.A. 46 Surry Academy 25 F.M.A. 40 Norfolk Academy 49 F.M.A. 60 Barry Robinson 70 F.M.A. 44 Norfolk Cath. 71 F.M.A. 52 Carlton Oaks 47 F.M.A. 69 Hampton Rds. Acad. 60 Hey! Look at my new KEDS! Butler to the RESCUE. 154 Where’d the ball go? 155 Standing: Ianetta, J., Johnston, C. J., Landon, J. C., Konegan, A. A., Flora, V. J., Kneeling: Thompson, D. E., Davidson, B. K., Kirk, R. W., Guida, J. M., Stainback, J. F., Vick, K. J., Coach Wayne Head. Season’s Results: 0 wins 5 losses F.M.A 15 F.M.A 16 F.M.A 18 F.M.A 15 F.M.A 17 Deep Creek 30 Newport News Apprt 24 U. S. Military Prep 21 Norfolk Academy 26 Norfolk Catholic 25 Varsity J. V. Wrestlers receiving their awards. VARSITY WRESTLING 156 Kecoughtan grabs another one! 157 J.V. WRESTLERS Standing Left to Right: Hunt, R. K.; Pasqualino, R. R.; Borror, J. D.; Smith, K. W.; Kneeling Left to Right: Daniels, R. W.; Perfator, D. A.; Spry, C. D.; Skinner, R. R. THE RABBITS— CROSS COUNTRY Left to Right: Richardson, R. M., Harleman, S. W., Smith, E. N., Bisping, R. M., Adkins, G. W., Daniels, M. B., Boice, R. D., Parsons, R. J., Humphries, D. G., Coach Atkinson. Season’s Results: 5 wins 6 losses F.M.A. 27 Norfolk Catholic 40 F.M.A. 39 Norfolk Academy 22 F.M.A. 20 Southampton H.S. 46 F.M.A. 31 Chowan College 24 F.M.A. 21 Hampton Roads Acad. 40 F.M.A. 49 Churchland H.S. 21 F.M.A. 40 Cradock H.S. 19 F.M.A. 49 Southampton H.S. 70 F.M.A. 36 Norfolk Academy 19 F.M.A. 23 Hampton Roads Acad. 36 F.M.A. 31 Chowan College 25 At the Tidewater Conference Championships Meet on Oct. 28, F.M.A. sped to a second place finish with six teams competing. Alf Parsons, wide awake, waiting to receive his letter from coach Atkinson. THE BUILDERS— TRACK ’68 Left to Right: First row, Patterson, J. R., Iannetta, J., Pasqualino, R. R., Thorne, D. M. Johnson, R. S., Jones, W., White, K. L., Coach Glassburner, Second Row, Travis, B. W., Justis, S. F., Ascoli, M. L., Boice, R. D., Matthews, W. E., Carter, C. M., Cook, S. L., Third Row, John, P. Gregory, M. B., Olive, P. J., Oldenfendt, T. D., Waddail, S. E., Pickard, R. T., Harleman, S. W., Last Row, Lewis, C. E., Allen, W. G., Brook, S. A., Davidson, B. K., Quinn, J. J., Owens, W. M., Whitney, P. B. Season’s Results: 6 wins 1 loss F.M.A. 98 Christopher Newport 43 F.M.A. 100 Smithfield High 31 F.M.A. 84 Norfolk Academy 47 F.M.A. 72 Norfolk Academy 57 F.M.A. 38 Newport News App. 104 F.M.A. 85 Norfolk Academy 45 F.M.A. 99 Suffolk High 14 Total 576 Total 341 With the grace of an angel 160 A GLIMPSE AT SUCCESS Getting in condition The urge to win. Steve Cook places 1st in the 880. 161 Up and Away! Rick Johnson makes a leap for 1 st place. Pasqualino heading for home with Don Holcomb close behind. Kenneth White hurls the shot for a new school record. 162 Gregory places in the pole vault. Don Holcomb flying over high jump bar. Our Swingers — The Tennis Team M 1 Left to Right: Lamy, R. R., Perfater, D. A., Atkins, G. W., Hall, L. T., Coach Head, Truitt, W. D., Nichols, G. R., Barrett, M. E., Daniels, R. W., Lamm, M. J. v Season’s Results: 2 wins 4 losses “Major Rich . . F.M.A. 0 Hampton Roads Academy 9 F.M.A. 1 Christian Newport College 8 F.M.A. 8 Virginia Wesleyan College 1 F.M.A. 4 Franklin High School 5 F.M.A. 0 Norfolk Academy 9 F.M.A. 8 Virginia Wesleyan College 1 “YOU just try it.” “Heh Heh 50 to love”. Can’t You Tell They’re Pros? Season’s Results: 4 wins 1 loss F.M.A. 171 2 Christopher Newport F.M.A. 1 OV 2 Cradock F.M.A. 9 Hampton Roads Acad F.M.A. 6 Ferguson F.M.A. 5 Maury 5 IVi 3 6 7 164 GOLF Tim W. Fearing John H. Vinson AI Blanchard Missing: Bill Glover Ray Jackson MID-TERM CADETS Standing, left to right: Merryfield, W. W., Freedman, P. S.; John, P. J.; Lilly, E. B.; Eckels, C. W.; Godwin, V. D.; Hall, J. T.; Willey, L.; Smith, R. B.; Clark, C. F.; Shaw, C. G.; Emanuel, L. N.; Hunning, R. E.; Ainsworth, T. D.; Laderberg, B. A.; Batteau, J. R. Kneeling, left to right: Moore, R. H.; Pagel, G. E.; Martin, J. R.; Hutter, M. E.; Cruser, K. E.; Zwahlen, N. J.; Kellogg, R. B.; Kilian, C. B.; Arseneau, G. W.; King, C. M.; Whitehead, F. C. 166 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The publication of a yearbook is a harrowing task, requiring the hard work and efforts of many people. I would like to acknowledge Mike Coleman as the hardest working assistant-editor ever to be known in the annals of yearbook making. Without Mike’s help, this book you have just read could never have been completed. He worked long and hard and took on many responsibilities which were not his. The other members of my annual staff also deserve due credit. They are: Bob Schidle, who did the sports section, frustratingly ; Jim Morton, doing his bit with the faculty and administration; Woody Gay, my talented artist; Wayne Heath, who helped out in the layout department; finally, Charlie King and Steve Luther, who came along late but helped when help was needed most. My photographers, Larry Johnson and Bill McCreary, though sometimes procrastinators, did excellent work and took most of the pictures you have seen before you. Without the help of the administration, our task would have been made impossible. Major Mooring has pulled me through this final year, always with good advice when it was needed. He has served well as advisor to the yearbook staff, and although I know it is added responsibility, I hope he will continue in this position in the coming years. Colonel Inscoe and Colonel West have my deepest and sincerest thanks for their cooperation and for the pictures they provided the annual staff. Colonel Plaine deserves many thanks for his help with the corps and for putting up with us. Mrs. Willis of Smith and Welton should be given credit for the fine pictures she provided for the corps. Bill Hash and Delmar have my appreciation for putting up with our late deadlines and many headaches. To Capt. Sale, who captioned our play pictures and who somehow withstood my inexperienced acting ability throughout the Senior Play, I leave with the knowledge that he has helped the annual and myself immensely. Last of all, but not least, I would like to acknowledge you, the Corps of Cadets. For certainly without you, this annual could never have been printed. I hope that after all the efforts of the above, you have enjoyed reading the 1968 CANNON. 167 J% K STUDENT DIRECTORY GORDON W. ADKINS, III Nassawaddox, Va. 23413 DALE AINSWORTH Route 4, Box 100 New Bern, N. C. 28560 WILLIAM G. ALLEN 7029 AdeleCt. Norfolk, Va. 23518 CLIFFORD E. ALLTON U.S. Navy Station, Box 26 FPO New York, N. Y„ 09593 JAMES D. ALLTON U.S. Naval Station, Box 26 FPO New York, N.Y. 09593 STEWART L. ANDERSON 1039 Paxson St. Chesapeake, Va. 23506 GEORGE L. ARMSTRONG 9118 Marlee Rd. Jacksonville, Fla., 32222 GARY W. ARSENEAU 874 Lacon Drive Newport News, Va. 23602 MARK L. ASCOLLI 3307 St. Charles St. Hopewell, Va. 23860 CHRISTOPHER L. ASHMORE 13416 Dowlais Dr. Rockville, Md. 20835 JAMES T. ATKINSON 6429 Jahnke Rd. Richmond, Va. 23225 RICHARD O. ATKINSON 6429 Jahnke Rd. Richmond, Va. 23225 ROBERT J. ATKINSON 6429 Jahnke Rd. Richmond, Va. 23225 STEPHEN M. ATKINSON 3632 Springwood Dr. Churchland, Va. 23703 JOHN K. BAILEY 23 Linden Ave. Crittenden, Va. 23342 EDGAR A. BALL, II 709 Pinckney Court Newport News, Va. 23601 GEORGE O. BALL, JR. 1001 W. 26th St. Norfolk, Va. 23517 RICHARD K. BARCO 410 27th. St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 MARK E. BARRETT, JR. 412 South High St. Franklin, Va. 23851 ALVIS T. BARRINGTON, JR. 852 Hunterdale Rd. Franklin, Va. 23851 JAMES D. BARTLEY 6621 Chesterfield Ave. McLean, Va. 22101 FRANCIS J. BARVITSKI 903 E. Sunbury St. Shamokin, Pa. 17872 CARL H. BATEMAN, JR. 1312 Mason Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23518 JAMES R. BATTEAU 3301 Lifsey Lane Chesterfield, Va. 23832 SAMUEL A. BELL Eclipse, Va. 23349 BRIAN BELLVILLE Box 875 Bain bridge, Ga. 31717 ANDRE BENNETT 1301 Ormer Rd. Chesapeake, Va. 23519 ANTHONY BENNETT 1301 Ormer Rd. Chesapeake, Va. 23519 RALPH D. BETE SH 2135 73rd. St. Brooklyn, N. Y. 11204 HARRY S. BISHOP, JR. 420 Park Ave. Hopewell, Va. 23860 MARSHALL E. BISHOP 8816 Grassel St. Norfolk, Va., 23503 RICHARD M. BISPING c o Transmarine Nav. Co. Pier C Berth No. 21 Long Beach, Calf. 90802 ALVA W. BLANCHARD 19 Early Dr. Portsmouth, Va. 23701 JON S. BLOCK P. O. Box 1633 Newport News, Va. 23704 KENNETH E. BOAZ 2770 McKann Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23509 RICHARD D. BOICE 3304 Walnut St. Hopewell, Va. 23860 CHARLES S. BOLDT 232 Lucian Ct. Norfolk, Va. 23502 DONALD D. BONELLI 5322 Browning Rd. Pennsauken, N. J. 081 10 JOHN D. BORROR Box 642 Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 THOMAS H. BRADY, JR. 309 Columbia Ave. Hampton, Va. 23369 CLAUDIE J. BRANCH, III 11 Green Court Newport News, Va. 23601 TIMOTHY F. BRANT 4907 La Salle Rd. Avondale, Md. 20018 MICHAEL C. BRANTLEY 1712 N. Oriole Dr. Norfolk, Va. 23518 CAREY D. BREWBAKER 2512 Clark Ave. Raleigh, N. C. 27607 DENNIS L. BRIGGS 408 Cabot St. Portsmouth, Va. 23702 WILLIAM J. BRIGHT, IV 206 Parkway Dr. Newport News, Va. 23606 MICHAEL E. BROADWELL 915 St. Mary’s Street Raleigh, N. C. 27605 STEVEN A. BROOK 6876 Clark Avenue Pennsauken, N. J. 08105 TYRONE C. BROOKS 4709 Sullivan Blvd. Va. Beach, Va. 23455 ROBERT M. BROWNLIE, JR. 1334 W. Ocean View Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23503 EUGENE T. BRUTON 460 Triumph St. Troy, N. C. 27371 WILLIAM R. BRYANT 224 E. Chester St. Norfolk, Va. 23503 STEPHEN J. BUKOWSKI 2116 Shallcross St. Philadelphia, Pa. 19124 WILLIAM L. BUNCH, III 128 Riverpoint Cresc. Portsmouth, Va. 23707 GEORGE S. BURNS 8417 Jolima Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23518 TIMOTHY C. BUTLER 2220 Paris St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23454 DAVID S. CAMPBELL 606 Ft. Totten Dr. New Bern, North Carolina 28560 TERRY W. CANNON, JR. 6103 Marilyn Dr. Alexandria, Va. 22310 RICHARD M. CANTOR 3425 Kensington Ave. Richmond, Va. 23221 CHARLES M. CARTER Route 4 Louisburg, N. C. 27549 GREGORY C.CHENAIL 33 Green Ct. Newsport News, Va. 23601 STEPHEN C. CHESLEY 1000 24th St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 JOHN D. CLARK III 601 Ramble Rd. Cherry Hill, N. J. 08034 CHARLES F. CLARK 9339 Beaumont St. Norfolk, Va. 23518 RANDAL D. CLIFTON 2348 N. Oak St. Falls Church, Va. 22046 KINCHEN B. COBB 705 West Greenville Blvd. Greenville, N.C. 27834 ALEXANDER W. COCKE 1401 Cornwall Place Norfolk, Va. 23508 MICHAEL B. COLEMAN P.O.Box 22 Moyock, N.C. 27958 LAWRENCE S. CONNERS Woodville, Va. 22749 ROY O. COOK Rt. 3, Box 86 Franklin, Va. 23851 STEPHEN L. COOK 4615 South Street Portsmouth, Va. 23707 STUDENT DIRECTORY CARLTON B. COX 4024 Highway 210 N. Spring Lake, N. C. 28390 KEVIN E. CRUSER 200 Blandy Rd., Apt. 2 Norfolk, Va. 23505 DAVID S. CULPEPPER 111 Camellia Dr. Portsmouth, Va. 23703 EDWARD J. DALEY, JR. 488 N. Pickett St. Alexandria, Va. 22304 MICHAEL B. DANIELS 604 Cornwall Rd. Portsmouth, Va. 23701 ROLAND W. DANIELS Route 2, Box 27 Edgewater, Maryland 21037 JOHN B. DARDEN 736 W. Princess Anne Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23517 BRUCE K. DAVIDSON 401 1 Monticello St. Richmond, Va. 23227 WILLIAM L. DAVIDSON 724 Head River Road Chesapeake, Va. 23322 MACK M. DAVIS 143 Willow Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 RANDALL C. DAVIS 109 Camellia Dr. Chesapeake, Va. 23703 WILLIAM E. DAWKINS 4135 Camelot Dr., C-3 Raleigh, N. C. 27609 MARK R. DEAN 698 Dresden Drive, Apt. 2B Newport News, Va. 23601 RICHARD S. DILLON 528 Southside Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 FLOYD J. DILSAVER 108 South Rhett St. Southport, N. C. 28461 THEODORE O. DIX P. O. Box 203 Parksley, Va. 23421 MICHAEL E. DONLON P. O. Box 9765 Norfolk, Va. 23505 MICHAEL D. DOYLE Box 48, USN Station c o FPO New York, N. Y. 09593 RONALD W. DUNBAR 813 S. Battlefield Blvd. Chesapeake, Va. 23320 CHARLES W. ECKELS, JR. 514 Stockton St. Hampton, Va. 23369 CARSON L. EDMONDSON 3321 Cedar Bridge Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 LAWRENCE N. EMANUEL 1400 Monterey Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 CHARLES E. EURE III 1133 Sycamore Rd. Va. Beach, Va. 23452 HUGH D. EVANS, JR. 89999 Kennedy Dr., Sherri Park Apts. Bldg. 8, Apt. 1 B Des Plaines, 111. 60016 PHILIP J. FALK 108 Brook St. Garden City, L. I., N. Y. 11535 FREDERICK K. FARLEY, III 515 16th St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 TATNAL W. FEARING, JR. 3017 Mayview Rd. Raleigh, N. C. 27607 BEN H. FELDMAN 4 Lord Ashley Dr. Charleston, S. C. 29407 STEVEN L. FERGUSON 302 Kelly Court Duncanwith, Texas 75116 DAVID M. FINDER 339 Thole St. Norfolk, Va. 23505 STEVEN E. FIRESTONE 513 Latham Dr. Newport News, Va. 23601 RANDOLPH B. FITCH 2923 Floyd Ave., Apt. 10 Richmond, Va. 23200 JOHN G. FLETCHER Box 286 Yorktown, Va. 23490 THOMAS H. FLETCHER Box 286, Lafeyette Rd. Yorktown, Va. 23490 VERNON J. FLORA 1422 West 49th Street Norfolk, Va. 23508 JAY A. FOREMAN c o Mr. Big, Inc. Tilden Rd. Northfield, N. J. 08225 JESSE M. FORREST 409 Holliday Dr. Enfield, N. C. 27823 JAMES E. FREEDMAN, JR. 2710 Princeton PL, Apt. J-2 Portsmouth. Va. 23707 PHILIP S. FREEDMAN 102 N. Sweetbriar Circle Portsmouth, Va. 23703 CHARLES K. FRICK 202 Melwood Lane Richmond, Va. 23229 FREDERICK V. FRIDLEY 219 Messick Rd. Poquoson, Va. 23362 MICHAEL D. GAINEY 3824 Barcroft Lane Alex, Va. 22312 WILLIAM J. GALOP, JR. 2 Deerfield Rd. Whippany, N. J. 07981 DAVID O. GARRISON 101 Sanford Drive Hampton, Va. 23361 GARY W. GAUPP 239 Coolidge Ave. Absecon, N. J., 08201 HALE W. GAY 5506 Noyes Ave., S. E. Charleston, W. Va. 28304 WALTER B. GERARD, III P. O. Box 151, 316 E. 9th St. Washington, N. C. 27889 IRVIN GLADSTONE 403 16th St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 WILLIAM L. GLOVER, JR. 147 White St. Wake Forest, N.C. 27587 VERNER D. GODWIN, III 200 E. Main St. Williamston, N.C. 27892 ROBERT M.GOHL, JR. 1 1 1 N. Cedar Lane Upper Darby, Pa. 19082 JESSE S. GOODMAN, III 332 Latimer Rd. Raleigh, N. C. 27609 GEORGE T. GOODWIN, III Scottsville, Va. 24590 THOMAS E. GORDON, JR. 891 Justis St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 FRANK R. GRECO 569 Harrison St. Hazleton, Pa. 18201 ROGER A. GREEN 519 Howard Rd. Cherry Hill, N. J. 08034 MALCOLM B. GREGORY Route 2, Box 2079 Virginia Beach, Va. 23456 CHARLES E. GREY, III 36 Shirley Rd. Newport News, Va. 23601 JOSEPH M. GUIDA 9217 Mason Creek Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23503 JOHN D. GULOTTA P. O. Box 13251 East Chesapeake, Va. 23519 DAVID R. HALL 51 Cameron Drive Newport News, Va. 23606 JOHN T. HALL 6901 Doumar Dr. Norfolk, Va. 23518 LEONARD T. HALL 3241 Ward Rd. Raleigh, N. C. 27604 MICHAEL P. HARDIK 512 Miller St. Luzerne, Pa. 18709 SCOTT W. HARLEMAN 2021 Cunningham Dr., Apt. 203 Hampton, Va. 23366 ALLAN R. HARV EY 2831 Barclay Ave. Portsmouth, Va. 23701 CURRAN P. HAUGER 173 Commodore Drive Norfolk, Va. 23503 JEFFREY J. HAYKIN 4504 Monument Ave. Richmond, Va. 23230 DONALD W. HEATH 15 Green Court Newport News, Va. 23601 RICHARD D. HEATH, JR. 1201 Winburne Lane Norfolk, Va. 23502 RONALD W. HEATH 15 Green Court STUDENT DIRECTORY Newport News, Va. 23601 LEE J. HECHT 737 N. 25th. St. Pennside Reading, Pa. 19606 DONOVAN O. HENDRICK 5532 Green Meadow Rd., S. W. Roanoke, Va. 24003 CHRISTOPHER S. HICKMAN P. O. Box 24 Nelsonia, Va. 23414 CLAUDE M. HICKMAN, II P. O. Box 24 Nelsonia, Va. 23414 TIMOTHY W. HILL 257 S. Witchduck Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 WILLIAM R. HODGE Route 3, Box 86 Tarboro, N. C. 27886 JOHN A. HOFFMAN, JR. 615-C Glenbrook Dr. Raleigh, N. C. 27610 JAMES L. HOGAN, JR. 647 Apt. 10, 36th St. Newport News, Va. 23607 DONALD A. HOLCOMB 1211 Camelia Rd. Charleston, S. C. 29407 DAVID S. HOLDREDGE 17 Wallingford Dr. Melville, N. Y. 11746 JAMES M. HOLL 523 Anderson Ave. Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 JOHN E. HOLLENBACH 5061 C Joslin St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 MARK S. HOLZSWEIG 950 Park Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23504 ALAN M. HORLBOGEN 11 Ancus St. Coventry, Rhode Island 02816 LAWRENCE D. HORMAN 402 Dauphin Lane Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 MICHAEL A. HUGHES 25101 Oak Dr. Damascus, Md. 20750 RODGER W. HUME, JR. 801 Virginia House Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 DONALD G. HUMPHRIES 2420 Windward Shore Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 2345 1 RICHARD E. HUNNING 200 John Ave. Greenville, N. C. 28734 RODNEY K. HUNT 104 Chestnut Dr. Beaufort, N. C. 28516 WARREN W. HURLBUT 83 Columbia Ave. Coventry, Rhode Island 02816 MARK E. HUTTER 708 Hayes Dr. Lynchburg, Va. 24502 JAMES IANNETTA 105 Woodland Terrace Oaklyn, N. J. 08107 CHARLES R. ISAAC 1904 Bridges St. Morehead City, N. C. 28557 RAYMOND E. JACKSON 4006 Greenway Ct., West Portsmouth, Va. 23707 HAROLD O. JENKINS Box 285 Wrightsville Beach, N. C. 28480 LARRY W. JENKINS 111 Bidgood Dr. Portsmouth, Va. 23703 ALLAN R. JENNINGS 6313 Merle Place Alexandria, Va. 22312 WILLIAM F. JENNINGS 4618 Valhalla Dr. Portsmouth, Va. 23707 DAVID B. JEZEQUEL 57 Washington St. Lodi, N. J. 07644 PAUL J. JOHN 319 Neoma Dr. Norfolk, Va. 23503 LARRY E. JOHNSON 1709 Hodges Ferry Rd. Portsmouth, Va. 23701 RICHARD S. JOHNSON 3 19 W. Cornwall Rd. Cary, N. C. 27511 ROBERT A. JOHNSON 126 Myrtle St. Suffolk, Va. 23434 ROBERT E. JOHNSON Route 1, Box 85 Courtland, Va. 23837 WILLIAM D. JOHNSON Route 1, Box 359, Harbor Terr. Yorktown, Va. 23490 CHARLES J. JOHNSTON, II 325 Louisa Ave. Virginia Beach, Va. 23453 EDWARD C. JOHNSTON, JR. 219 South Blake Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23505 HAROLD L. JOHNSTON, JR. 226 Taylor Ave. Salem, Va. 24153 WILLIAM H. JONES 515 Craford Place Portsmouth, Va. 23704 STEVEN F. JUSTIS Box 404 Parksley, Va. 23421 MICHAEL L. KAHAN 112 Faber Rd. Chesapeake, Va. 23703 JEFFREY C. KEETER P. O. Box 808 Wake Forest, N. C. 27587 RODNEY B. KELLOGG 825 Deary Lane Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 JOHN N. KELLY 821 Blair Ave. Hampton, Va. 23361 TIMOTHY T. KELLY 1354-10 S. 28th St. Shirley Park Apts. Arlington, Va. 22206 EDWARD J. KESSLER 16 Streult Court East Patterson, N. J. 07407 FREDERICK L. KETCHUM, JR 929 Lexington Ave. Greensboro, N. C. 27403 JAMES R. KETCHUM 929 Lexington Ave. Greensboro, N. C. 27403 LYNN P. KIERNAN 4200 Gosnold Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 CHARLES B. KILIAN, JR. 27 Hoffman St. Maplewood, N. J. 07040 HAROLD B. KILLAM, JR. 1314 Upper Brandon PI. Norfolk, Va. 23508 RANDOLF KINDER Route 1 Blackstone, Va. 23824 CHARLES M. KING 521 Longmeadow Rd. Greenville, N. C. 27834 ROBERT W. KIRK 301 Sherwood Dr. Hopewell, Va. 23860 WILLIAM M. KNOELLER 2835 Rollingwood Rd. Petersburg, Va. 23803 ALBERT A. KONEGAN, JR. 42 Marion Ave. Claymont, Del. 19703 RICHARD T. KRUMPLEMAN 289 George Washington Hwy Chesapeake, Va. 23320 JAY L. KURS 640 Constitution Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 BRUCE A. LADERBERG 110 Talbot Hall Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23505 JERALD T. LAMM Box 442 Lillington, N. C. 27546 MICHAEL J. LAMM Box 442 Lillington, N. C. 27546 RICHARD R. LAMY Box 76, FPO New York, N. Y. 09593 JOSEPH C. LANDON 201 — 85th St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 ROBERT L. LANE, JR. 1117 E . Chesslawn Circle Chesapeake, Va. 23320 CHARLES R. LANNING 19 Baxter St. Hampton, Va. 23369 JERRY C. LASSITER 508 Powhatan Ave. Portsmouth, Va. 23707 FRANK K. LAWFORD, JR. 9516 Pin Oak Drive Silver Spring, Md. 20910 RICHARD W. LE COUNT 217 Maymont Dr. Newport News, Va. 23606 HARRY R. LEE 32 Manteo Ave. Hampton, Va. 23361 S TUDENT DIRECTORY GARY S. LERMAN 14 Sparrow Lane Huntington, N. Y. 11743 DAVID B. LEVINSON 17 Warren Dr. Newport News, Va. 23602 CECIL E. LEWIS, JR. 525 Cameo Terrace Chesapeake, Va. 23320 CHARLES D. LEWIS 5904 Shrubbery Hill Rd. Richmond, Va. 23227 EDWARD B. LILLY 714 Allendale Dr. Hampton, Va. 23369 RICHARD W. LITTLE 1503 Chesapeake Ave. Hampton, Va. 23361 CHARL ES M. LIVERMAN, JR. 206 B Harris Ave. Langley A.F.B., Va. 23365 RICHARD W. LIVERMAN 1737 Benefit Rd. Chesapeake, Va. 23320 BRUCE H. LUSTIG 1 1 Jordan Drive Newport News, Va. 23606 STEVEN P. LUTHER 223 Roslyn Hills Dr. Richmond, Va. 23229 DOUGLAS B. MAC LEAN 1603 Poling Ave., S. E. ' Washington, D. C. 20022 MICHAEL E. McADAM 1218 Warfield Rd. Richmond, Va. 23229 MICHAEL E. McCALL 4524 Larkin St. Norfolk, Va. 23513 RONALD E. McCARTY 1609 Harmon St., Apt. 203 Norfolk, Va. 23518 MICHAEL C. McCAY 504 Biltmore PI. Portsmouth, Va. 23702 WILLIAM H. McCLURE, Jr. 1001 Russell Rd. Alexandria, Va. 22301 JOSEPH M. McCOLGAN 547 Woodland Ave. Camden, New Jersey 08104 ricardo l. McCreary 801 Roberto Dr. Newport News, Va. 23601 william b. McCreary 801 Roberto Dr. Newport News, Va. 23601 WILLIAM P. McCRORY, III 937 Magnolia Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 WILBUR P. McCURRY 4324 Ferry Landing Rd. Alexandria, Va. 22309 JAMES D. McDERMOTT 6 Hearne Dr. Barrington, N. J. 08007 PATRICK T. McGRATH 118 Spring Hill Ave. Norwalk, Conn. 06850 EDWARD R. McMANUS 104 S. Queen Dr. Fairless Hills, Pa. 19030 STEVEN F. McNEAL Box 33, NSD FPO, New York, 09793 WILLIAM J. McVEY 1505 Horseshoe Circle Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 GILBERT A. MACKLIN 1 Crawford Parkway Portsmouth, Va. 23704 WILLIAM D. MACKOWSKI 52 Boylston St. Bradford, Pa. 16701 DOUGLAS W. MAHONE 402 Winchester Drive Hampton, Virginia 23366 JAMES S. MARDRE Crittenden, Va. 23342 GEORGE D. MARLOW 1008 Degaulle St. Newport News, Va. 23605 DAVID E. MARSHALL 27 Norton St. Pawtucket, R.I. 02860 GARY P. MARSHALL 1655 E. Tuckahoe Petersburg, Va. 23803 JOSEPH R. MARTIN 3845 Thalia Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 RICKY L. MATTHEWS Exmore, Va. 23350 WALTER E. MATTHEWS R oute 3, Old Stage Rd. Raleigh, N.C. 27603 WILLIAM P. MATTHEWS 700 York St. Williamsburg, Va. 23185 HAROLD T. MAXWELL Falcon, N. C. 28342 KEVIN J. MAYO Box 37 FPO New York, N. Y. 09593 DELBERT E. MELTON 329 Thalia Dr. Newport News, Va. 23602 GARY L. MERRITT 5330 Wapakoneta Rd. Washington, D. C. 20016 WALTER MERRYFIELD, JR. 35 Northampton Dr. Hampton, Va. 23366 EMILE F. MEYER, III 6446 Canal Blvd. New Orleans, La. 70124 JAMES K. MILLER 1456 Ashland Circle Norfolk, Va. 23509 CARL A. MOORE 4625 Paul Revere Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 RICHARD H. MOORE 109 Darden Dr. Poquoson, Va. 23362 GARY J. MORIN Fleet Training Group Box 55-K c o F.P.O. New York, N. Y. 09593 JAMES D. MORTON, III 3120 Lorraine Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23509 JAMES D. MULLINS 811 Hamilton Ave. Portsmout h, Va. 23707 GERALD T. MURPHY 2933 Gaul St. Philadelphia, Pa. 19139 KENNETH C. MUSTAIN 2505 E. Little Creek Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23518 JAMES F. MYERS 2080 South Mil. Hwy. Chesapeake, Va. 23320 ROBERT R. NANCE, JR. 1 323 Windsor Rd. Suffolk, Va. 23434 MICHAEL S. NAPIER 11571 Cumpston St. North Hollywood, Calif, 91601 MICHAEL S. NAPIER Route 2 Fries, Va. 24330 JOSEPH P. NEALON 10 Plantation Dr. Hampton, Va. 23369 GRAFTON C. NICHOLAS, III P. O. Box 77, Northwest Sta. Chesapeake, Va. 23322 WILBUR M. NICHOLAS P. O. Box 77, Northwest Sta. Chesapeake, Va. 23322 GARY R. NICHOLS 3000 Edinburgh Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 KENNETH B. NOBLES 905 Hackney Ave. Washington, N. C. 27889 WILBUR B. NOLEN 1051 Hanover Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 WILLIAM E. NOLLEY, JR. 615 N. Market St. Washington, N. C. 27889 JOSEPH F. NOON 3103 63rd. Ave. Cheverly, Md. 20785 THOMAS D. OLDEFENDT 18 McKinley Dr., Stoneybrook Est. Newport News, Va. 23602 PERCY J. OLIVE, JR. 812 Runnymede Rd. Raleigh, N.C. 27607 GARRY H.ORKIN 175 N. Laurel St. Hazleton, Pa. 18201 WILLIAM M. OWENS 3704 Starlighter Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 WILLIAM M. OWENS Route 2, Box 95 Sylvania, Ga. 30467 GEORGE E. PAGEL 9323 Phillip Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23503 JERRY T. PALMER 474 Cedar Dr. Hampton, Va. 23369 GEORGE S. PARKER P.O.Box 637 Southport, N. C. 28461 ROBERT A. PARKER 1018 Lambeth PI. STUDENT DIRECTORY Suffolk, Va. 23434 RALPH J. PARSONS, JR. 1607 City Park Ave., Apt. 15 Portsmouth, Va. 23701 JOSEPH PASCARELLA 219 Bay 35th St. Brooklyn, N. Y. 11214 RENATO R. PASQUALINO 2325 Burton Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23454 JAMES R. PATTERSON P. O. Box 467 Louisburg, N. C. 27549 JERRY S. PAYNTER 326 So. Crestline Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 LARRY J. PENNINGTON 609 Avalon Ave. Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 FRANK E. PERALTA 204 Lincoln St. Portsmouth, Va. 23704 WILLIAM A. PEREZ Box 4328 San Jose, Costa Rica, C. A. DOUGLAS A. PERFATER 7401 Dunman Way Baltimore, Md. 21222 CHARLES W. PERRY 102 Chestnut St. Wake Forest, N. C. 27587 DANIEL E. PERRYMAN 720 Potomac Avenue Portsmouth, Virginia 23707 CHARLES W. PHILLIPS 17 Northampton Dr. Hampton, Va. 23366 JOHN G. PHILLIPS, JR. 1411 Montery Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 ROBERT T. PICKARD 3705 Turrentine St. Durham, N.C. 27704 JAMES C. POLLOCK 146 River Point Crescent Portsmouth, Va. 23707 ROBERT W. POND, III 9805 Holmhurst Rd. Bethesda, Md. 20034 RALPH M. POWERS, JR. 209 Scarlett Dr. Chesapeake, Va. 23320 BENJAMIN E. POYTHRESS, III 1766 Oakland St. Petersburg, Va. 23803 ROBERT C. PRETTYMAN Box 112 Exmore, Va. 23350 RICHARD W. QUEEN 2 Yorkshire Ter. Hampton, Va. 23366 JAMES J. QUINN 12310 Dunks Ferry Rd. Philadelphia, Penna. 19154 STEPHEN W. RAEBURN Avondale Drive Mechanicsville, Va. 23111 FLOYD A. RAPP 1004 Tuscarora Ave. Elizabeth City, N. C. 27909 RAYMOND R. RASMUSSEN, II 5106 Sulky Dr., Apt. 101 Richmond, Va. 23228 RAYMOND L. REAMS, III 212 Delaney Dr. Suffolk, Va. 23434 JAMES G. RICHARDSON 248 East McGinnis Circle Norfolk, Va. 23502 RAYMOND M. RICHARDSON 832 Townsend Court Norfolk, Va. 23502 MICHAEL N. RIGUCCI Crittenden, Va. 2342 JAMES J. RING P.O. Box 638 Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33304 JERRY M. RING P. O. Box 638 Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33302 EARL J. RIPLEY, JR. 972 Suburban Parkway Portsmouth, Va. 23702 JOHN CARL RITTER 312 Cavalier Dr. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 CHARLES M. ROSENBLATT 7412 Millbrook Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23505 WILLIAM A. ROUSE 709 Rush Rd. Fayetteville, N. C. 28305 JOHN A. ROWE Box 532 Southern Pines, N. C. 28387 DONALD RUTHERFORD 1211 Seaboard Ave. Chesapeake, Va. 23506 KENNETH A. SALKEN 6111 Bremo Rd. Richmond, Va. 23226 EDWARD L. SAWYER 5 Llewellyn St. Portsmouth, Va. 23707 STEVEN S. SAWYER Route 1, Box 78-B Columbia, N. C. 27925 _ ROBERT L. SCHIDLE, JR. 174 Davis Ave. White Plains, N. Y. 10605 ROBERT L. SCHIDLE, JR. 1904 N. Lakeland Dr. Norfolk, Va. 23518 GEORGE A. SCHINTO 84 Milbank Ave. Greenwich, Conn. 06830 MICHAEL T. SCOTT 2731 Rodgers Street Chesapeake, Virginia 23506 GLENN A. SEAY 102 Haviland Dr. Newport News, Va. 23601 JERRY C. SEAY 2804 River Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23454 CHARLES G. SHAW, JR. 1900 Rolling Hills Rd. Columbia, S. C. 29210 GALEN C. SHAWVER 4008 Sedgewood Lane Greensboro, N. C. 27402 MICHAEL P. SHER 529 Garfield Ave. North Hills, Pa. 19038 OLIVER V. SHORT, III 1860 Wood Rd. Scotch Plains, N. J. 07076 STEPHEN P. SIEROC1NSKI 3423 Englewood St. Philadelphia, Pa. 19149 RAYMOND R. SKINNER II 4752 Bunker Hill Lane Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 DAVID H. SMITH c o Mrs. W. B. Matthews Claudville, Va. 24076 EDWARD N. SMITH Route 1, Box 79 Oriental, N.C. 28571 GARY C. SMITH 710 N. Park Ave. Dunn, N.C. 28334 KENNETH W. SMITH 1 15 Gordan St. Beaufort, N. C. 28516 NATHAN M. SMITH Route 1, Box 79 Oriental, N.C. 28571 RAYMOND B. SMITH, III 406 Acres Rd. Portsmouth, Va. 23703 DOUGLAS C. SMITHWICK 421 Delaware Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 CHARLES C. SOUDER 5181 Lake Shore Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 CECIL D. SPRY 7340 Hampton Blvd. Norfolk, Va. 23505 JOHN F. STAINBACK 26 Ivy Farms Rd. Newport News, Va. 23601 WALTER F. STALLINGS Route 1, Box 215 Kinston, N. C. 28501 JAMES B. STANLEY 724 Bayberry Lane Norfolk, Va. 23502 EDWARD D. STARKE, III 1321 Buckingham Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23508 CHRISTOPHER A. STEEL 3901 Cedar Hills Rd. Little Rock, Ark. 72200 SIDNEY S. STEVENSON, III 1718 Abington Dr., Apt. 203 Alexandria, Va. 22314 BENJAMIN L. STONE 4320 Deep Creek Blvd. Portsmouth, Va. 23702 HAYNES B. STONE Route 3 Laurinburg, N. C. 28352 RALPH T. STRADLEY, JR. P. O. Box 296 Franklin, Va. 23851 KEITH E. STREHLEIN 825 Mildred Ave. Baltimore, Md. 21222 THOMAS W. STRGANAC P.O. Box 1729 Myrtle Beach, South Carolina 29577 THOMAS W. STRGANAC Hotel Jefferson Richmond, Va. 23211 STUDENT DIRECTORY JACKSON D. SUTHERLAND 308 Robin Rd. Portsmouth, Va. 23701 ROBERT D. SWATS 24 Westover Rd. Newsport News, Va. 23601 ROBERT R. SWEAT 1178 Richwine Dr. Williamsburg, Va. 23185 JOHN T. SWEENEY 589 Minola Dr. Miami Springs, Fla. 33166 MICHAEL J. TAYLOE 304 53rd St. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 JAMES W. TAYLOR 1207 Anne Dr. Kinston, N. C. 28501 RONALD A. THARRINGTON 4206 Arlington PL Portsmouth, Va. 23707 DALE E. THOMPSON 250 Louvick St. Norfolk, Va. 23503 DAVID C. THOMPSON 44 Morrison Ave. Newport News, Va. 23601 ROBERT H. THOMSON, JR. 1208 Rothesay Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 DANIEL M. THORNE 2255 The Circle Raleigh, N. C. 27608 CHARLES R. THORNTON, JR. Route 2 Dunn, N.C. 28334 VICTOR S. THROCKMORTON, III 12341 S. Winfree St. Chester, Va. 23831 ROBERT A. TILLETT Grandy, N. C. 27939 LESLIE G. TODD 385 1 Cherokee Rd. Richmond, Va. 23234 BRUCE W. TRAVIS 56 Willow St. Mechanicsburg, Ohio 43044 JAMES A. TRIGLETH 1405 Sparrow Dr. Chesapeake, Va. 23519 WILLIAM D. TRUITT, JR. 1119 W. Princess Anne Rd. Norfolk, Va. 23507 ROBERT D. TWINE 2222 Rodgers St. Chesapeake, Va. 23506 CHARLES E. TWOMBLEY 1768 Oakland St. Petersburg, Va. 23803 JESSE R. TYNDALL P. O. Box 893 Kinston, N. C. 28501 THOMAS A. USTICK 707 Finchley Rd. Portsmouth, Va. 23702 WILLIAM J. UZZELL, III 13525 Grenoble Dr. Rockville, Md. 20853 CHRISTOPHER H. VENTERS, III Tyner, N.C. 27980 KENNETH J. VICK 91 1 Augusta Ave. Portsmouth, Va. 23707 JOHN H. VINSON, III 1920 Berkeley Ave. Petersburg, Va. 23803 ROBERT C. VOSE 1808 Meridith Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 STEPHEN E. WADDAIL Route 5, Foxcroft Raleigh, N.C. 27604 FREDERICK H. WAHLIG, JR. 6120 Eastwood Ter. Norfolk, Va. 23508 WILLIAM T. WALL Route 2 Wake Forest, N. C. 27587 JAMES P. WALLING 3 Briarcliff Rd. Morris Plains, N. J. 07950 GREGORY L. WALLIS 736 S. 26th PL Arlington, Va. 22202 BRIAN H. WAY 7825 Lisa Dr., Apt. 203 Norfolk, Va. 23500 GLENN M. WEAVER 2515 Hickory Rd. Raleigh, N. C. 27603 EDWIN R. WEIDLER, JR. 1532 Adam Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 GARY K. WEINGART 6102 Bremo Rd. Richmond, Va. 23226 JACKSON WELLS 2610 Harling Dr. Chesapeake, Va. 23320 JAMES E. WHEELER P. O. Box 496, Fort Amador Canal Zone, 09580 KENNETH L. WHITE Route 2, Box 269 Orange, Va. 22960 MILFORD C. WHITE 4000 4th Street Chesapeake, Virginia 23506 WILLIAM H. WHITE 3108 Hull St. Apt. 5 Richmond, Va. 23224 FREDERICK C. WHITEHEAD 3760 North Ingleside Dr. Norfolk, Va. 23502 PETER B. WHITNEY U. S. Naval Support Act. Det. F.P.O. N.Y., New York 09522 GORDON M. WHITT 914 Canterbury Rd . Raleigh, N. C. 27607 JOHN M WICKHAM 1741 Greenhouse Rd. Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 WILLIAM H. WIDEMAN, JR. 1320 Coleridge St. Charleston, S. C. 29401 CHARLES A. WILBURN, IV 8723 Granby St. Norfolk, Va. 23503 LINDSEY WILLEY P. O. Box 4085 Virginia Beach, Va. 23454 JOHN C. WILLIAMS 9300 Atlans Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23503 RICHARD W. WILLIAMS, JR. 120 Deepwater Dr. Chesapeake, Va. 23320 CLIFFORD F. WILLIFORD 1926 East Ocean View Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23503 GARY F. WILLIFORD 1926 East Ocean View Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23503 RICHARD T. WILSON, IV 1706 Brandon Ave. Petersburg, Va. 23803 DOUGLAS K. WOOD 2729 Pioneer Lane Falls Church, Va. 22043 RONALD W. WOODARD Box 407 Conway, S. C. 27820 SAMUEL L. WOODARD Route 1, Box 80 Oriental, N.C. 28571 CHARLIE M. WRENN Tabor City, N.C. 28463 ROBERT L. YORK 102 Northampton Dr. Hampton, Va. 2363 ROBERT F. ZAMOR 76 Edgewood Dr. Florham Park, N. J. 07932 PETER H. ZENKERT 82 Hamilton Ave. East Patterson, N. J. 07407 NORMAN J. ZWAHLEN, JR. 3604 Kentucky Ave. Norfolk, Va. 23502 LAST WILL Being of Sound Mind and Body, I . . . Ray Jackson, leave Frederick one can opener, to Big A1 five broken windows, and 30 lost golf balls. David B. Jezequel, leave Jack Wells all my Italian slang words, my telephone, all my signs, and Fred Fridley on Col. Inscoe’s door step. Gil Macklin, leave to John Phillips a sincere hope that he won’t follow in my footsteps, and to Jack Wells, Spanky, and Jersey I leave one Boston Cream Pie. Buzz Vinson, leave Maj. Rick, who has a bad habit of walking in while I’m asleep, a pair of creaky shoes. Jackson Wells, leave my 427 cu. in., 500 h.p. Japanese Rick-shaw to be used for the duty officers . . . slicks included. Rusty Bryant, leave Capt. Sale one years worth of dirty looks, broken tape of sound effects, and a taperecorder to play with. Mike Broadwell, leave the money the “Porno Brothers” made, to Capt. Presson to do with as he sees best. David Finder, leave everything that I stole in four years to anyone who wants them. (Just to keep my name out of the D.B.) Mike Forrest, leave to Maj. Ayres the ability to sit in a classroom and say absolutely nothing. Don Holcomb, leave to Coach Outland one road map so that he won’t get lost next year as many times as he did this year. Sandy Block, leave to Capt. Sale one slide rule, and to Maj. Mooring all the money we didn’t spend on the annual. Wayne Heath, leave Capt. Reynolds a sound- proof wall to keep out all disturbances. Cliff Williford, leave 4 years of blood, sweat, and tears. Leslie Todd, leave the title of “Clunk” to Joseph Guida, and to Capt. Colonna I leave one slightly used blue cashmere sweater and the title of “El Supremo” to whoever deserves it next year. George Schinto, leave to Dave Hall a night to remember in Morris Hall. Robert Pond, leave Hodges Hall with a new lamp shade and 20 cartons of Pall Mall ciga- rettes. Pat Nealon, leave Capt. Sale the ability to read “chicken scratch”, one untaken IQ test, and the knowledge that his class made existence possible. Emile Meyer, leave one behind. Kevin James Mayo, of the class of ’68, do hereby bequeath to my fellow Cubans, Frederick Military Academy, in the hopes that they will be able to stay. Bruce MacLean, leave to anyone who wants it, my ability to get six day leaves and short weekends. Bruce Lustig, leave to the cadets of Frederick Military Academy all the fun, the work, the accomplishments, and failures I have experi- enced in my three years, in hopes that they too will find a goal in life and strive towards it. Chris Hickman, leave my liquid diet at the Holiday Inn to Baker Killam and just plain leave FMA. William Glover, leave Richard Little more people like Branch so he can keep his shoes shined, and to Bill Jones, one night that we should not have slept. 175 AND TESTAMENTS Allan Jennings, (Spanky), leave to Maj. Ayres 25 points, and to some poor lieutenant, Baylor Hall in hopes of keeping the name remem- bered. Ed Ball, leave the next Sgt. Major one pair of slightly bloodstained stripes. Tom Brady, leave to Jim Allton my record for not going to drill once all year. Frank Lawford, leave H. B. Killam the keys to my V. W. and the ability to venture to the outer limits (Texas). Jim Stanley, leave to any Junior my ability to get over-night leave every weekend of the school year. Jeff McVey, leave to Frank Lawford, Spanky Jennings, Bill McClure, Baker Killam, and Chris Hickman the worst “morning after” that I can remember. OOOOOHH!!! Bill Jones, leave to Col. Plaine 1 pair of slightly used Lt.’s stripes and the attic in White Hall, and to “Jersey” the James River Bridge. Woody Gay, leave Steve Campbell one lost radio in the heat vent, and to the administra- tion my thanks. William H. McClure, hereby leave one of Maj. Ayres lectures, one of Capt. Reynolds jokes, and Capt. Sale’s B. S. ability, to anyone who wants them. Mike Coleman (Slide Rule), leave a tried and tested edition of “How to Look Smart With An IQ of .306”, and the one page edition of “The Better Side of FMA.” Ronnie McCarthy, leave my stripes to Capt. Colonna and 3 5 of tequila to Baker. Richard LeCount, leave Maj. Ayres one dead battery from my Chevy. Ken Boaz, leave to R.W.W., one pair of dirty sweat socks, to D.M.T. one empty beer can, and to Willy Glover my friendship. Gary Gaupp, leave to FMA my ability to avoid demerits and to John Borror and Tom Fletcher my album “The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down”. “Darb” Daley, leave with whats left of this years preps (Darb’s Raiders). A1 Blanchard, leave Ray Jackson the four left-over cases of beer in the attic of Parrish Hall. I refuse to leave a can-opener, (no pop-tops Ha! ha!). Tom Atkinson, leave Capt. Sale my “opinion” and I leave Col. West an unforgettable memory. Steve Campbell, leave for four years in the Navy. Jack Fletcher, leave to Maj. Ayres one siren to start the class off swell and to FVF a lot of good luck to a great friend for the future. Dennis Briggs, leave one pilfered Supply Hall to “anyone”! Tom Gordon, leave this beloved school to anyone who will suffer 3 years of it. 176


Suggestions in the Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) collection:

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Frederick Military Academy - Cannon Yearbook (Portsmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.