United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 540


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 540 of the 1963 volume:

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K .nl LT-l?J...1 . ..,. . .- - - A . - - 1 . 4 A A I V e Air Force Academy mascot, 'AMach 2 Capt. L. L. Griggs, Officer-in-Charge, POLARIS with Cadets R. M. Turner con right? and T. Schroeder. 1963 Polaris Editor in Chief ....- -WL A. W. FULLERTON Managing Editor uw--- P. H. DAVIS Business Manager LM -H D. W. STILES Art Editor . ..... -L J. C. EIDSON Copy Editor --.. HU-- ,..... .. B. M. MEUSE Photo Editors .......... .. -. LL J. J. DAVISXD. W. SMALL Dignitaries and Personnel ..... T. SCHROEDER Social ---.--,- . L.-. L ..-L G. L. NENNINGER Classes .... L- R. G. LORENZ Trips L --- G. W. MATTHEWS Activities . .. .. L--- H. T. HORTON Varsity Sports .. . . .. - R. M. TURNER Officer in Charge . CAPT. L. L. GRIGGS 'il6:L'lII'1lf.'2il Advisor CAPT. GEORGE BERKE Voxfcr Design by .. J. C. EIDSON Ileclit-ation by .. . . . L .... BERRY MEUSE Color I'liotogr:iphy by - . - J. J. DAVIS, .IR.!D. W. SMALL f'AI"I'. GEORGE BERKEXBILL SMYTH Publisher .. . WALSWORTII PUBLISHING CO. MARCELINE, MISSOURI I XX l I- lk l 1 t I I 5 niissiun of Random House, Inc. il! 14 'x. f' - f 'S X J? ---uv' 2,5 .gg .3 Sig Cadet J. J. Davis who took many of the photos in this book calls the shot for the picture being taken of Capt. Griggs which appears above. 3. Left to right: Cadets Eidson. Davis, Fullerton, and Capt. Berke g Aga' Capt. George Berke technical advisor and Cadet Berry Mause ponder details of the 1963 Polaris. .1- N.f'. -. r- - .- -2 ' 0 .. - Q' . - : 1 vi' -::4q1'!y""33g'a ' 'HJ .. s.2'z-rv ' ' ' Ny: 'ff ,4.- .-1 'r-u' f - V- ..:'-r"- -' 1 w- . I f Jw- J 1 'Y . ,.. ,:,-' ,--'Vj-md, .-,Iain 4 mf..-1 4,,. - " 2 ' - Sf "' , J" .-s,.'J " fv.4"'w5':-uf - fn V' - .' ' if4'.Il1'7Ql 6v?f'Ff,",..4-'g.1r"'fzejjif-'affllalp il '.!.Q IA-Q 1 5 :1"f'.f.'A .1-- A . fl f'-.JE-',.'w.? 'HQ , f ,J if 54 ....-..AJ.1'l ,U-1 -,-'..'.fj:-L77-iq 1--t.f,:'g-51f:'.,.1 ' ' 17 ' -' -1- -'i-...ff -- '.".5.c.-'L'.l:.-1.-'L .-1' - -'1rC"V'-' ' .y Z a a,,,,,., ...,.f,i,,.'..' 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X ..,7.,-: ul A X . ,ul .H 1 -' " n :-, ', A-N 'a...f,.-.-.sg,f', .--cv-. wax- g- -.-.- --. '53--L'-I-'fx--rffi' '- ii -- -' " X - .1. ,Q .-.-,.,,,1-- ?,i-:QQ .Q ,ffl x, .- J. , '..,..' -,- .V , ,..,'--,l,- ., v.. 4.,, , . -. ml. 'Q E. 3. 2 x General Robert ll. Warren, Mr. Thayer Tutt, Mr. Eugene M. Zuckert, General James Stewart, and General Curtis C. LeMay. "M t rf imm- ICJIIN F. KENNEDY lh ' c mm mr' -5- 1 -cr in Chief 0 X W l 5 ROBERT S. MUN.-XBIAH.-X SOCI'OfilI'j' of Defense 1 w L A A A Lxffanctv EUGENE M. ZUCKERT Secretary of the Aix' Force 1 I I l GENERAL CURTIS LQMAX Chief of Staff, U. S. Air Force MAJ. GEN. ROBERT H. WARREN Superintendent of the Academy I I I I I. I I I. I I 'I I I I, I I ,,I I 'I II . I I I I I I I 4 I I I I I I ,. I I I I I I II II I I I I I I I I I I . II I II ,I :I I I If 1I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I H- 1 L. ".. - ,gy-HQ .554 ' MPR ,..' -, u -. 'Ns .YV ' 'Q A 'A 1 -512 1 H 34113: BRIG. GEN. ROBERT F. 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' Q' Q' :un cn gi 9155 i'UR" ' 2 1 i 'l'- urs 'A" ' A 1 I G75 s N lv 5 .Hyip y 1QI5il"l"5" 5.y.rgig1gil -' L ' - '. a lfvao ' ,l V ,K S 1- 1' ' v J. ,v 1' Q1 - . . n , 1 ju 1 1, n.I 4 f g 4 ., I I l . , A. . ..f.,,.. Me -w 1 . 4. . . . - A 5, . ,, ., x ., .A , y.. ,W .15 A! .N!J.N'aN' 5-F, , V A As! . ' - . - V -n ..' X 1' 2 . 5 ,Q . u .', nb' 5 'U Av ,f7'. ' .- ' -' f' '. ' K 'Q - '. - '., , 'L ' ', . , 4 A 5 . ' . V ' -, 1 -' 1. .' 1 ', I , fL:"l'1," I . .Qi ,lt , 1 an 4 ' 1 A 5' ' if xl 1 lp. f 3' 'I , ' a V' , I' E ,mn-Q ' :1lAi,f,, 'jf . I' '.'.f,A , J' . -in 41 " 4 4' -X " 4 af if -We- , :I ,, DICATED DE X' 4 1 A'-f-,, ,S 9 w - Umm Nmxli ' W BRIGADIER GENERAL William T. Seawell COMMANDANT of CADETS 1961 - 1963 The-re are those who Colne and pass away again -- those who Cross our path and walk a bit with us, sharing the pleasantries and the dust alike, and then splitoff and continue on Way . . .leaving us with r step. We have AV, fthe privilege of sh ou r pa thu with J one g lg 121' 1 tit! t ' 1 9 tit "ft tlto on ttit t +1 Th Q re age those ,,t,tV V ttft Q5-gases i n g a n d re C rossfilhg Ou I' V'W "'fif' f A epsliqoligallvvy Bi gn i fi C a n ti a n d valtlab 1 e that 0 YOISSEGC1 r al S e a w ell so earlyi in our fnili'tary,CareeIJslh He was assigned Commandant of Cadetzs' in June, 1961, and left us. th rough PGINIPGIHBDU, in February, 1963. It is to Brigadier Gelmeralfliiikfilliatioi T. Seawell that we dedicate this yearlqdlokilfor what we consider to DL. his outstaxndiiiguqxarnplqgzefggfwgpersonific-ation of pr-oh-ssiona.HSrn. per-Iorpmgbdffmgai an atniosphere V ' V ' :9fft"" 'F.f'7r3'57i:"5 '5'iff",fWff"-'5'l' of m at.u,re de vqgjotn tqgfggi ulligfkmrgfn Thx b u ed a spirit of 1 A -- 'if xvfffu Hu- I 'E 1-1 ' ' respolfiibililiy fl mu 1' cadet lives. TO THE BEST DAMN CUMMANDANT EVER 12' presented to - Brigadier General William T. Seawell JUNE WEEK - 1963 . ew f' ,Q-I 1.4 aizf-Ar F N . 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EVESI LONGER ,IHAN RECOLLECIS' LONGER IHAN ' Q I ' I .' ' . A . . .. k x . . X .' .-C. --. I . .II - I . .. " . '-. 5' 'TQ- 1' -,-- 5 " :'.." ' ' ' ' .. x -. 1 w .I' .- ' x ' ' ,-3: I, II w,II. . Q A' ."'1. - . ' X "gl . .. . . -,,. I -I .. .-.-. ' . IZ. VI., .. w'- III .. .. I .I I, I , . .I 'rj'-, Lf, I.f7. 'xl N' . N -" .I X '- . x' 'n' '-V -"ff -' - .. . ' '. . ' ,-.I IL:-..-. . II . -'I . 'I-Q 1 I. ' - II I7 .I .I I,..-. -I.I I., ' ,I. - - V2.3 . -... ,.. --- - Ir . ."- ' FN I. . M. I . I - 17.-. rf -. ' - -1. .--.:- -V' .. 4 , " ,- " -.'-- - ' -' '. -- l:I.I.g.I,I . . xI.I1 .I I '-If - ' -J.--. - . . - :I'31'--.-.-'--'LI '--.-,I.g.. :,I.--,.-- , I .I-I.I ,'.-'II- III- -I ,- ,I . I I.,.I'---.'-., ., 2 -.-- -..I,I: II- ... , I-I. I -, . ,,- . I I. ..' X' I . I Isf- .. .,,. II I , N. ,-I -I I- .. . ..I 'I:1'g.-iff.-.1I-, II-I'-I-.I. . II. I.'II. II. - -' I .Wa . 'X -- -'T'-- " 'T--P. ' 4- 'f""-7-' I". .' -.' .- , . ,.3 , 1I,,.IIv-- Qc.. '...' .I- ' -If-.. 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Jovan cz .Zutfor zu KOZII' -Wa! zz I r X . i ,Lf ., 5 .I X. 5 ' , f Nl .nxv I , 5 fr . , law: Nils' I ' f ...m A rs, 1 v . X ' UQFN- If - 1 5,1 . . ' I1 ' if qtff 4' 4 V.-rv ' X iw. - , X . ., NX xx, M6- M455 CC'LLf'd om' .mmf on cz A ones MQ c6 Wwiiii 4 yeardoox . f 262721 cluq wo!-fed, Zua CC 'JG ' 7oaf:tde:L ana! 0 Zagat :pean- czrzvbf 07" . zfzfed 6070 me Z 720' I cc - bczaea ZCQMKM rcleal . d a and 3526 235223,-Z W and Zona! A6106 cigjfe' Jufmefjed ggi? ou! --'- ZZ! 7'1f67'LOZG-"' A 1 , .. .. .1 Q 1-.Q-:,j',1 , , , I ," 'f . '. I' 1. . 1'1" Mx' I , , Y IQ' 'KI ' U r"v.f " '- f . ' -,ff-'.. , ',. . Lv:-'f.,v' 4 , W ' ,' ,f ' T': L! -'.4 X X -,"f.- '.., , ' ' ' -,,.,flL!:'1' . 3' I 4 ,MIA -, , 4,...A ESE? , . if ,. .,,, .- -, I -V -,Nw ',',..n3 'mflllf-it ij.-r?,":j",',1"f. FAWXXQXYQ V 1.118 Pj' if! ,X fx. 'EM vw M-911+-'f5r?5s' ?'5 J' MA, f ' fjgfgf-if PC' ,NLP2-'f. I L- X' '- FTE!-'Q' 'A 'Y' 1 .1 I-bg -1. .- .ia-,fm ' e ik wyyzf 4 H '1 . ' ! ':i21a,m2?43giqf7!Ei,:f5i'4't 5646. :fav fgqy- ,rsgwvbx :A -V ' f"Ifmf'1"-'?ff'.ff4'X':s wx".,,k v-cw-.591 . ' S A , ,u A .2' V5 - 'f:.sZ.4J 'J 5-1 -'im' ' 'P-'-, 4-r 4 9' '51, lg , Q'.:laff?5w'g5f 1g':l','-3vv.'4'f,-f-1 - " "f,'..4 1' . .f!,9ff""Aif:-' 5, -:- -, .iv ' gi' I 3 '1' 'IN 515.1 wfil-,V -,kv XIV- 1, 2 ' W, m-,154 , 4 5:J'?Zf9 , T: mv' " 2' ' " -F113-Wx-11 'x Q ' , I 'J' '.""!, an 1' ' . . , '. '1 - I, l, I r X .,,----...M -11 1! X V I if X. ,. ' . 1 , V wir, b f I ff, . 'f 1 'II fl! . --, .. . , 9 f 1 .' I J' '- f' f - 1 'x' I, . U , I 4 V X f f , .-. 1.., 1,-.. , ,,,,,,Z,w,,,w N -V Jvsgwl - v,- -. ,- , A J f1?" 71 'K 1,177 K ' PASS IN EVIEW I 1 VS. YD This was the beginning. While the last muffled roars of '62 exhaust pipes resounded flatly against the mighty Ramparts, a new hope hung on the hori- zon. This was the Golden Age. An ominous aura set- tled over our heads which was to dominate and have profound influence upon the entire wing in the com- ing year. It was said that '62 could walk on water, but now '63 proved they could go one better. They walked on air. The Golden Tags had always seemed gentle and unassuming, but as June bore on, a terrible trans- formation occurred. The story was that they were gods who had roared down from friendlier fields of conquest on lightning bolts. At any rate, sparks be- gan to fly. The word FIGMO was abolished from the cadet vocabulary under penalty of great misfortune The Golden Age to the poor soul who let down in his work. Energy was the watchword, and June trembled at the fore- taste of the Golden Rod and Sceptre. The first day saw the flag raised over a new tradition. Signs proudly proclaimed that 'tThe Golden Age is Here!H and yellow tags thronged to raise the shout of triumph over three years of tyranny and turmoil. Theirs was the challenge of leadership. The age of enlightenment was here. All in all prospects were pretty good in June. Once in a while a new Ufirstien would descend from his perch atop some floating dust cloud and we would know where the power had been vested, but usually things ran smoothly and so went the transi- tion of leadership from red to yellow tags. This is the story of the Golden Age. JUNE erin Lawn 1-we 1 ,asv 1 2 3 4: 5 6 '7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14: 15 16 1'7 18 19 EO 21 E22 27102425 26 27 28 29 Cake cutting. 'u -EL wsu- 1 'ly 4.3-4235 - . K: Y I Ng ' ,..p'n-. 1 I t-5 Juikh. u i t i 'A ik 51 T L s - .X S gl . -. . 'N 'V ' 7.5 'J1,5".L 1" -.3 'If eff? .ff 'rb- . ' ,rl - :E I Q r7f?4Vii33' "' if kr' Hi I fu iff U X E , W' 'J - ,QW is--If ,--4. ,. 1-W s AJ vQ' JI in Some go visit the Army. 1 'c,,,c, 'ff Field Trip Time It is June, and the only life at the Air Force Academy is in the form of tourists. The chapel stands alone against the Ramparts . . . And remains the number one tourist attrac- tion in the State of Colorado. As the feather merchants scramble all over our reservation, we leave for various boondoggles of our own to all corners of the world. Itls Hfield trip time." 1 W. I And some see how the Navy does it. These fellows tour Wright Patterson. T l as I l ln i n JULY 1 2 3 4 5 6 11 '7 8 9 1O 11 12 13 14 15 16 1'7 18 19 EO 21 22 E3 24. 25 26 27 28 29 BO 131 AY- H As July drags on the golden boys munch on the class of '66, Meanwhile, General War- f,w"i'W'f ren is joining our number. It is a month of sweat for those who chose to go "airborne" in 1 'Vid A the miserable heat of Georgia. Even the heat of July wasn't 1 too bad, for this was our First is f Class year . . . L 1 f ,552 ' 1 A , ' A 3 , 2 We gave the Orders - - . . while young doolies cowered . . . . and somehow Panama didn't seem so hot-especially with 115 credit hours thrown in, 4 5 eaNlV5 Qikxxl' L 5' .- EJ , A. ' ' 'Q .5 , 1 'X , - .ga ' '1 N W an 1. "f22fi?f'ffl3 5 if X - w i f 'dm' ' f ,' X 'iffiff ' s , .' J . vm?" "5 4 1 J H 34 J -,A s if fe iq si iffy. 4. L 4.2. 91 Q Q f rasifi? 'iiffafe 'K ' fi B521 jg . - , A 1 5 27, . 1 X ' Y '. f ' F 5' P 'T'- , M X 1 , x . f f f 1' A X 1 . f' . . -- .e .- . . . " ." - i5,,.:.:Nvy . -, - , W ' ww-,-. ' - ' ,, K Jump training tower. 'sink' li -Q, p....M,,.a The signal to lift. A fine feeling of accomplishment comes with the else, and here at Ft. Benning, Georgia, cadets round knowledge that you can jump just as well as anyone out still another element of their training program. Hr , ,. Y.-A .A - H' f-9. n-- . an .I,'e4.-3 .ze Q ff' P- . . .f'. .' 4 t. . - .- ' I- .,,.,, . to . A., . f . 0' . Learning to land. 'll' i ,ff .af Q il" . Q " , 31 F Q K X X fc - 4-F1 And' if x ,j 1 5 S .Q if 1 i A Y . 5 ' U . . . V . xl' , , 1 . v r:"'Y"3u 1l - ' - Capt. George Berke ready to indoctrinate a future fighter pilot. It is also the time for Pilot Indoctrination. At Pilot Indoctrination, the cadets sacrifice weeks of enjoyable summer leave in order to catch up with their ROTC compatriots. I 44" 45 55 fax, 3.91. I'd feel better if there were really water below. 11 eww Mwu -rxvz vvgf. -rx-uv FN, SAT 1 2 I3 4 5 G '7 8 9 1O 11 12 131415 1617 18 192021222324 E.'."5262'728ff3930131 Here it is: the pride of the Aca- demy's summer training program- the obstacle course. Though it is a gruelling, rugged, challenging physi- cal test, the course is probably most awesome from a mental standpoint. It has proven to be a true test of guts and stamina for each basic cadet. None of us will ever forget it. Just the right thing for a nice hot June day. V' . - ri o - .' T- 11, 42:55 14 , Pk tr, 4-4 l, .x I N x X 4 i I . N xx 'J Ours was a trying existence We led the life of aborigines as we built our smoke tents and made fish net .... 'XE A Aivgx lx 9 NM x F-Huis. KY z, Yet we were also forced to face the daily necessities of civilized life. 35 vi' i A ' Qfiti' , Lj-"f . I fjiijfl ' an 3 -ff ,fx V, . - A ' if H, ,f i e fi , xx. . Qxq., i ,uh ln V .1 'fir A .- A xx i f 55-, X -Q A .. ' , xx ' ,V 4 p ,fff J, Q' v ' ':,l i swwll ' A 1 V sN-Q if Arif S., if Iv iii. v 4 Motivation for '66 The strenuous competition of field day culminated summer training. Activities such as the tug of war high- lighted field day . . . Then before we knew it the acceptance parade had taken place and the wing had returned . . . The normal life of the academic year began again. jim M-if 11:4 H -1'-Vx B TY' Ziil -1 Q :- hi' llflil E-'libs M UQYJ4' . Z Iii! 'E M -x 'F' '4 ' I Q f E I 'High .ni 1 1.-.ill 1 11 all!! ,l gill 'ii-sg, I .nz , - ' 1 V mg- "". X V h "",""'j A """'- vnlrzem-gm. a-1 1 ll, QE K. ll . g - lftyxwxgg ,-Ii ...gl , FEI! I 1ll 38 f4.f2W'i September found us again in the meal formation . . And of course there was football. 595571.58 U Lili Q i mn E235 Y Fla ..J..,..... :xr-12km The officer participation program got off to a good beginning eff -if , "" 1-. nv L.:-7,4 ' , - . fl wa if Q Q ,.... :bf 1- n' , r yf--.. ,,. , - .4 -.: ., - ' ,N Alofe nI'.D ' vm- Q, M-5 59 if 'w 1-,X - 4 . ' .v-qv 1, .Q-,J 1 .. onx, '-J' AO --- L OCTOBER, SUN MON TUE VVED TH!! FR! BAT 1 2 3 4 5 6 '7 3 9 1O 11 12 13 1415 16 1'7 13 19 2O 212223242526 2723293031 October: the month of the annual mid-semester field trip to Dallas. We savoured lots of sights, sauce, and svveeties. We salute the people of Dallas for their warm hospitality. This year the SMU game Went our way. The second home game brought the colorful dedication of the new stadium. General Jimmy Stewart officiated as emcee, and General Warren accepted the deed for the stadium. I s J Jimmy Stewart holds a Falcon. The sight of the wing formation on the field during half time enhanced the spirit of the crowd. ,,. be -'gvmf,,7:,Q,,, i,f.:f1,-gif 1: f I ,,c. ? 7a J, ,M , V ,ww 11.1 .i 1, u :i'1.'5,7x'r:'!'l',v,vK,,Qf,2?,,Ijh'g,' A iz i1LQ'igfsiihyiigg15fi'ggM,5,gif 1 sw. Q, '51'v"k ,git Jffff' , , j !','mg,l2wEQ3WL' Nm -, i- x kit- ,- ... 4 - . . K . ' Ak 'a4H,.4f':'1!'f'l"7ffs,. 1 'NX- Small is received by Commandant Seawell and wife. SEPTEMBER e-'fi win i' 1- 'vii ini" 1-ui fs.-xx 1 2 34567 8 91011121314 Ya! at the Blue Fox swimming pool at 0130 15 16 1'7 18 19 EO E1 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 BO The wing settled down to academics but it Wasn't long before football prevailed. Colorado Day with its traffic jam made the opening game a memorable occasion. The Commandant's Ball that evening highlighted a new twist in cadet dates . . . Wayne Warner was unanimously voted queen for a day. F kinlxt if 'V.- , ..-- .- VM ,v .. ,, , - v ' rs.. .. -' - "' p. , . Throughout October the football spirit was high. Here Seventeenth Squadron grabs another one. . J There was also time for social life Leo "never" bird dogs. The 'fu V512 . K .., first snow called for frolic. VQ?'c:VE 3 October also featured some highly entertaining Allied Arts presentations, including Louis "Satchmo" Armstrong and Carlos "Fingers" Montoya. Football continued as the cadets lined the stands and yelled: "Go. Go. Go ..... clock." Get on the buses. We're going straight back. We swarmed the campus looking for the rest. Toward the end of the month, about 300 very enthusiastic cadets braved a sweltering bus ride to Arizona to support our team in a very rewarding game. 4 K I i Fi . ,mf fu la ' ' NWT - -.,....-uulbvvrw Y 5' 'X is 1 5 If .fy NOVEMBER 1 2 3 4: E5 6 '7 8 9 You say that's the navigation light I've been shooting' 1O 11 12 113 14 15 16 l'7 18 19 EO 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 E9 BO November brought more academics, more football, more parties, and more bad weather for navigation missions. Mick and the boys. 46 I Thanksgiving brought more pretty girls to the campus for the dance in honor of General Warren. ffav, l'.'Y-if gig I i Came winter and it was "All sys- tems go in the snow." At Farish the squadrons had to draw straws for reservations. Skiing, sports cars, hockey, tobogganing, and pretty girls all add up to great fun. ,mffg3,2i!J I L . 5 t - s I fi ' I ,te XV if In K Zi' l , A., 5 I. After the all too short afternoons in the snow, the objective Was to "cure the hunger" then ad- journ to the lodge for some dreamy evening music. 'UN 4' N was im. iw s Cadet J. J. Davis Class of '64 against a backdrop of blue sky, white snow and bright sunshine enjoys an afternoon in the December brought the ski season with wel- comed trips to the mountains. Finals were close behind though and the end of the semes- ter was near. IDEICJEINIEEIR. 1 3 3 4 5 6 '7 3 9 1O 11 131314: 15 16 1'7 18 19 30 31 33 33 3425 26 27 38 393031 'W 9, Xa its W Y, x rockies 5324571199 wr' M V I, ,- VV 'V,,Z5-Wg'cV,'?, fy- ,f 'Tiff' 5zWmW,'7,V:,,E,.f,1f,Qf,- W mf , MW, 1 , 'I ,' , V: W, ,3,'.',"f ZW' 4 gwlg gf' f,,'V1Vg, , , 1 i WMM f ffl, W"fa7,l, ' H, Ew,,xV,5 ,lx V',n4Vq,,,,W g,,'w.IN,, , h, ,,,V,,V,,fff,. V, Mm' ' ,341 ff "fm ,fm W, ,Vx 'V ,.,7',uLwwVVV W, ,w,,. ,, 'V .f,VVVVfw-,,,VV,', , 'V lm , f W , f4fmm'W,V2vf,V2,,,,,, ,VV",wV ,V:, A mu! 1, ', 'I .'fVf',d.,V ,JI ',V'aM"V+?,'f'ff ' "' ?k915'WVm'1MfiZw4i4y,,'f:",sH, ' "1 ' W'1,',W1W,, Qiwgw ,PZIWG-fmVzV.,r4!, W- V gn if Vw V' Vf'-"vV'Gm,, 'L 1 ,,,,,,,..m1 ,,.!,,, a 1, as ., MM nw -:,",,,,V, 4,-'Jn' 4m,,m,'1,,v,fU,' ,'v:f,7f,V, . ,,-2 , W1,4VVV,,, V, ,,V, Vw. aV,f,, w,M'eW,,G55,lWZ,gVMj,,5V' mlm mf, WV' W ', 3' ,V4V1'E'V,V' V, ,V W W" "w'wIC'I'2', V f '3.,,:,,-.:- ,W W ,.J' ,mlm Ip, wg, 0','7"'Ww!,Z'f M' 'M MW' ' 16 fww, 'f,V,.V, W, f ff v i"ffi+f'1VV'V:: "I, Q. V,,'- A,' .. 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'11-I ,519 ,, , 'HAZ' 34 , LUV V- ",a.9V 4' ,H ,M V , The ubually bught landscape of the ROCRIQS was X' ,- N. X X pr , . 1 v , . r i ff" Y 'C . ,f r' - zz, C -' P , M P' is ia' fe i a , 1 cm' XNLN 'jk NK 5-3376 i JPNNNQ,-S A Arid, -,'- .- 4: jf .A ,f x V x 3 .ful f N- s x ff ff xx ' 'Ui if"!5iii:'p4cC we , ii P H if' ', ..,1. iraq?-Laci' lf?..liAl!d'1, ' s,.,,.,-, 4:-if 4F.rvqw' nf ,. i ,,,,,,,,-rer'.U.'L'15r3,ewmWCm'.a' avi '1 , vm, x-iff - M' - ' " 5, no-a 5 q,x,,,s,,, fm- :H 1 ' , , - .W -N Z E 1 te 325: fa , Q 1 . " 9 'fa jo Hi ' . las5frFI'ki , f V 1 i ' . V., 1 -.. ,. mf' C , 4 wg - 44 age yi 1 K M fmvwgfil 11 , 1, it ' 4 sfI.g"x7F'A V J ...- I C -1 " 'ir- ff' I 4 ' fl., .fat A" Most squadrons had a little Christmas party before departing for home, leaving the Colorado landscape to the Class of '66, N - M Y L ' S5 a. ,. . -A. 'nfl rvL1 ' mgffmff ' fqggffg , 5 Q, W' X V, 251, r 5. W. Jr if Nw, '?3f3,9,z ' is f 'YHA . 'fi?'ff.-'J fin. figii X ' Q 3, 5 f .x , . T " U ', , J' ,,f'r,: ,Q ix Wwiw' fm 1,4 , I4 . 5 2 ' , . ,a f 1 S ,I J J 1 " m'2"m? ' I K U 1 .A , 7 JYf,u",w , if X ' ' K '1 ' f . ' ' ' . . I ,W Q ,W I! - 2' 1 nu , , 51' xx, , ,V ' gg, W , - ,M .Mufti 1 I- zw , .N , X4 - ww , . , I 1 f 1 W"W,Qg,n,. ,K ,1 -Q ,. n , 'W -,Q pf Q 14 Y 'gg' ,V , , " 'M I 'i'. L 5 ' En , , RM , - g if - 224 1 'fl 7 gli I IA' X' fb 1 1' A mv., K, . H 5 A I 1 g V. L L I V4 Yum., , t I r V. P , A jg 5.-Q,-5-we . ge.. P , A, 41' 42 A, ,fm ' ' 1 'Q . pr ' ' S f all ' ' 1. , I c - 4 - 1 Jr , iz 0 Snow covered the Academy through much of December a d J 1 1 Mt, Rf -, ,X n anuary and gave the campus an unequaled beauty. ! nd". E 4 u . 5 -v-Q-0 . 3 1 H. 'T' f ff 'E . e, fx Y I 6 '05 . ,s 'K X , -. in--4 A A i A o r Q ' , 4, , I ,-ni' ' '- ' -f gn . N lb. J ' x FEL- ' 13. 'N si. lb. In .. 1 , 574: I ,.---'H' -. 'M4 L 4'1- is-- 'I .U V .. Y x. A, I i S 1 ' I M 1 X ex 1 y g A 1 5 B3 9 .1 I N l x I Y. . vjyiiw' ir fr Mr NW' iw- ' 2 W1 A , 1 1 't fx. ' l 1 I I Rza, ??'XXXl'x'1 , Q. 1. ' 1 N -A fe.. " '-.ww f 1: , x . ,.v,-.-Q f 'A mi", ' ,Z W, 1 W' X X ' ' . g. 1,135 tx' .g'fW2-- , 3 , X W ' 1 .51 ' Y f 9 em H f 53 , me lt wynmw 'N 1- 1- " - -tg 13' .: : 1 . , . ,Qi .K 13' tv QX'.'A.,,4 'ww X 1 v V t Y L A --4 . Sv, r Q xg, 'ex .M1 ar if -' :qui YVVV .. '1 jk aw" ' .fi 5 I 55" e'Y'i.- :Jw 1i'4 t"E5 f' 1 5 " Hx X 'SR like -14 '- fbw 1 0 1 J' Y -N -1 1 : sh-Y' Xtx.PA.?A 1 f ' 2:31 ifriflly -. . The old pine tree that had been here long before manned flight seems to have moved over to make a place for our chapel. The Colorado ountains are just as beautiful in th winter as in the summer 1 aw " 4 . K, f, M Q I Y' , ' ft A' A ' i' V ,J Nu , I J, A 5 M if ' A" ' df -' A-Y?-S-, , - , ., .,.- -.F ,. - ,--- . ,. ,4 ,L ,ff -. . ' -, . .4 h .H , ,I L, ,- ' . ,-v.,. m .1 1- m...a-Q- -' ' ' 1- . -Y . 1 Q , -'fi-eifg.. , .m,,. -, ,NL-',f.f,?,?i..,L.,.a.- -f. 'U Fifl- '-1'2" '7" , W? Isl. ,J 'fy I ' "' 1 . gm JHQ ' ' " Y V- iw' V Y . I . ,V I- A 'V ,. H f ,,. f--FI! -u." Qxwirp-js. wav Snow changed the shapo of our F 100 and 11 looked own morn- LIIFWOVTHB fi- 'ff E M ef, 1 r- ai Q Q rl .wi 9 1 . '-.' AK I fl his My A . iw .iw A f , . . , , ,' -Ax f- - ar L 'X 3... Y. A x -'V . L - x ' . 1 1 .. V V.-ITL1 ,QQ . " , ' Y . y -.ig 'f ,. 'V - -- fm- - 1' L i . V . 2. - . . F 2 ', 'si - , ' 1- 5 ilfrrm vw' .x:d?i.' '- . 1 ff f Q, f' ff W M. z ' V Y ' 'A ' . f' ' ' ' . - 1 K ' Ji-Q7 - y -N ' Ag----H1 b H'-M X A . xg-.1241-fAiA'-"'f fx A . V,-, V... ,-f- , ,si I if 1515? ,J b ....' ' ' , jig! 5, I1 fy 4 B95 51 'Q' Q", 8 E lf? f 3 1 3 J' 3 ' -.2 ' A . I . f . . ' 5. 5. 14 I , , X Fungi-H1 4 -1 -f-14, ww "gash, Q , J W 1 Q LEQZ: 5 , l x. U - -F . ,q,...- ,fs Q5 -Q, ,. A ' + v Vw' 1' 'PI -1- , I A ,, -.41-. 4. ' f ' "1 FY' e - - 'f if ' 1 . -U 9" 7, ' , ' '... N, rn arf I'w A gg,adK1 ii ,IX , . K 1 th. fx' N X , A 4 ,, S . .-If r Vx' Uvd. P 'K' K. . ae?..,,,,,.., , . 2-"""' 3. 1 O 1 , J-,-...3:.55fq:W.::Q:,1,TL,,,K Farrish was THE sp U E w- ' ":k A 1 'k?'u.. .. zffffiii ' f' A uyi4vm, F45-. '1. 1- w 9. . A K -..,. -3 if .ffdgr z--.m-'f- 3'4- ' T-gi.:.iv 14:1 , 7- .."1' " . L5 .ffgf . ' . 5.1.31 X' " M4 . . "1 . 'fy- Qkvw' u F 7',s,..' 5 . , " , 'fi gg. rl If ' -r ' A'f,'f-.V 1. ' ' . . 415:-fi '7x"'?+j:?"' ' .I ,rvdfwwl v. V - fr' f.' ' :Tryin-.-.fw.g3'V 'N ll Q. n rwav. - o j.X'.j:w':l'A. " I . ,' . - ' .fx-ww--1 1 rgfizars ..' K .i"f., .w?,ma4, lwu v - :lb V.. V: - 'I V, - ,?'Qf1A'L W. ,f f lyf - Ve 4. " v , it .211 , , ,.-wx . . V v - - . pf" . S If 1 ,I I, . .. ' Q mb M v K v ,, p .1 V-v , ..-.,',., . ,x -E ,Jw ' I llfli fu M3 'J '- 1 ' 4 . u . ll 1,2 f f Wa ' r Q ,, I u u n 'i A . ' M-alxl' 'W' .ftx 5,011 ' 'fufkwlu li- - ff- v A, 1 , . ff 9 ot for winter fun for many cadets. 'E Q. '- ' v - . K ,.., " ,l vw K W . , W4 - . ' , ll X ev W Q 'X ' 'W Q 5 . "' , 1- v .' , , W. L Nl V - . A' .F kk Av . ' U -V" .A ' I g r 7 1, Z 'f' f al r N ' we 'v Y lu ., 3 V? J . 1 JANUARY 1963 l 2 3 4: 5 6 '7 2 9 1O 11 12 1314 15 1617 12 19 2021 2223 24.25 26 2723293031 January hit with full force. Jump wires and tow chains should have been included in the book issue as we seemed to have slipped from the "Dark Age" back to the "Ice Age? Despite the weather, Sam and the boys re- placed Mick and the boys on wing staff and a new semester was in full swing. ,,...df'Rv.., M af' V ,. 5 S54 1 Q 5 fe. - A' b " +L . " g M.. S . 93' , ,gigs , ' T' W rw . 'M 1... Q ga-f-1 M if? fvkw 2575 FW 754 4 www . ,, V Q-ww ,. f.e.+,g, 'Q,, ,. W wwy, 1 ee X W., I wg x. ' xwfi A 1 ,AV ,' - ' W wewqew-IL Qwwwgy , . A, - 4 31 ,X 4 ' 3551? -. su Our beautiful F-100, soon to be replaced by an F-106. l l l Gus Grissom speaks to the Wing. ,gen li :S "' The big wind in January left its mark with broken glass, pitted Windshields and sand- blasted patterns on auto- TS ' mobiles. Ji' X 1-FT' P'- ,. D- MNA ,twiki 1-iQ "Wi 7 , .--1 - -V4 W -i K 4 V A J..-..fV ----.-.f....,,.,,,q,.y,,?.- U V, ,J , l 'Ani I- h . fx '-9 if-11 1 fi. if '- if Q, wg isizgs 'Q g,',",1 3.',1 -. A l . . , I ' ' fz6Tx?1555'?e'W?- - ' . i - . gif- ' f '. W. ' I r - 14-ff f f 1 f i no i 1' 4 1 9' a ' ' x f . fl ' I ii J X Y . I , H fy ' -v----..,.,,, N , rv . 'HH - as ' gl + Q- -- HA. f r I i I 7 . FEBRUARY 1963 :mu nz- :1 vw, -,-fu, xx-41' VR: 5Ar 1 2 I3 4 5 6 '7 8 9 1O 11 12 13 14 15 16 1'7 12 19 2O 21 22223 2425262722 February was filled with the finer things in life such as the Va1entine's Day Dance, the Regis game, and the lurking craze. Jose Greco and the Chicago Opera Ballet were the Allied Arts presentations for February The cadet wing lost a good friend when General Seawell announced his retirement in February. General Seawell possessed the rare ability to understand the cadet mind. This was a quality that made him close to the wing through both its good times and its rough times. vs., .3 'V 1. I Y ' A Q . ' 1 'Vw' 3. N' ns ww ' vii' S 'Q'-'nu-X' lf, i N 1 f- Qs. .sw SQ h , ' -faq, 'W 2 -ff...-.f J, 'B - . -fl" ff an x Y 4 ,V 1 is -, 1 wir ya .af , x"'r-1 '. uv 1, .Qe+9"4" ks. Am Y . 'QF , ,N-vyx1.wu -r-"' .Y 'Q-rf, . WM MM ,Q sys, ' pfmufmvglf vgw 'J ' l W ,J t ss if ww'7y2.f..:f"'1 ' 'i 'SA 'elm , gm Y' We . 1 N xad .xxg w N 1 It 100th Day Winter intramural champ ionship playoffs were in Febru ary along with more labs more parades, and finally .. 'fm WX! .I x ta, , . ,W .,i,, x 4t,.:is if 'X 6 P: 1 fum ,S J 1 4 a -1' , f A 5 1 A ,mg , 1' , ff,Q'v , fi' sz f Qi? ,K ,v ,aa Y .- vi Qi RFBIHX 'igifr' C- I The Astronauts hold Saturday night guard drill. AM, March came in like a lion with the Hay Makers Blast and went out . . . well, about the same way with a Bab-o-bomb. LEARCII 1963 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 1O 11 12 13 14 15 16 1'7 18 19 EO 21 22 213 E21 25 26 27 28 29 BO G3 The Foreign Language Costume Ball turned down Arnold Hall's stiff Collar and al- lowed a relaxed atmosphere. lt's too bad the Academy is tending to have fewer rather than less formal social functions.. ,fx ED 5l It tickles, you big Said his name was Davis so we let him in. W A wi H XF" 5 it M1 3 JB. Q April brought many visitors to the Academy. The Academy Assembly drew such distinguished guests as Secretary of State Dean Rusk. .air A APRIL 1963 1 2 3 4 5 6 '7 3 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 12 19 2O 21222324252627 222930 The Easter Bunny also paid a visit for "Operation Easter." The kids, girl friends and cadets all seemed to have a good time. A uf, S6 Yi f av? 5 1 1' Bob Newhart and the Travelers Three were here for Allied Arts. The most delightful and memorable occasion of all was the visit by the cadets from the RAF College at Cranwel. wma 'nr' 'ls nm ll: 21 EE LW gPW' iwI HPii"' nf' ' I 1 ' -'--im .. 1 H illll,.-' .---' lllll ""' 'lf' '- ni'- gi' ' I 1- T im ll.. -'.... ---- "u Ill 'ill llll ll ---- lvvz !,,- nn-I wi iniI" 75: ?i: TB: llll I '-l I . l l John Heimburger and date demonstrate that move- ment is possible in spite of restrictive formal wear. There were many social events in April . . . sometimes they even involved members of the opposite sex. gmr- , Gentlemen, tweed! The reception line in "Hey, Mr. Blue." The presentation of "Hey, Mr. Blue" started what We hope will be an annual production. Fortu- nately, the fruits of many hours of labor was a somewhat surprising and at least pleasing program for the old salts who had returned for Grads Day. Vflli :Vg ll . ,5 lil ilfij a, l g, . li , I , Vu H. J. Hill works behind the scenes ' to keep the show running smoothly 1 'x. -. ffl! 5 K. X. f 4 .,. was-.fl -N I4 al imlllzvln. il -any 5,f?5+g1 ,xx df : 51' M MN OF x W" F' ,din ' ,-.--M M--- -'---M--v-"-' ' . -.-,fur-uf. at' May was more than the beginning of the end for most with recognition a fact and graduation near. Only finals remained as the last obstacle. Only twelve more days did you say? ..... - ,, E E K 1963 J xx . ,Q-',.,,,,,.. -,.,-q2, ,,,, ,,...1,.L-5-J rf'-vw - . J L A Q 5. -f 5' 1' -. K:.??3l X D .,n- M , if -,my NJ' -1 'V' 6 H -ef f r 'sive , ,.. '. vi' 'Q-4 """"':3' 351.31 'Er ,CQ Q F4 es? yi 1 an is YP' '41 thi Q7 aykim Qlgfqk y 55' .i rr y!f1?'A-34,-Y. 'b E A.!45,'5u V' Q .... . .. U,,,'.""'1 r. - 5 fa'-:n:o:l-I ', im . ' " n L 125541, l. 2 -- - ' I H .' Vie., --.Q "f,'if": :jf Klyqiff 5:'L '!", 42 i- A' 41 ' " .'f', ' '- e- 3 ,Yagi-1:-:sys .La ' mln' ,,- Ayes? iv f. U' 'ff-f,.?,..!:L .J ff, ,:.'f 7 ' U ' 'Pu .' ,V - - - -fy' , 'e5 ., e- .' ff7i"f'g lfliigrq 'f'9fl.i: - ijf- . 4 551 1 -7' -V ' ' -1-'1 ' ' -' .4 . 11, .' Q ,, f, ' , '. ":' ag-' ,, in-k. , .AL .f-fn. 85. - :,.. L '- , - H I .2 'if-12' '- ,wig-5. 'H-4: v.' 1- 'J -. ' "l- ' '. "'!' n ' 'VQA A" filgii' ff."-5.A.,:fl.. ,iliffh 1 j-'f":g'l"4.. fin- , , .1f':? ' 12,4 1 ' ,.-.L a."j'4 Q ' 9'2" V '-fe. .- f " ' ' - I lgl.. Q. . A ., . 4 1 -xg . A . f Iliff. . " 15' 1 "fi Q' 1 , , . ,, ,. x , 172' 1 Major Lawrence Rooney, Cadet Thomas J. Fiedler, Capt. L. L. Griggs, General LeMay. and Major General Montgomery. Kenneth O. Snapp, Jr. lm, winner of the Wing Open Squash Tournament receives the General Carl A. Spaatz Racquets award from Lt. Gen. Ira C. Eal-:er tret.D. Presentation came during the Friday, 31 May The Tate Brothers Award goes to Cadet James H. Diff- by his conduct on the playing field exemplifies outstand- endorfer cc.J Captain of the 1962-63 Varsity Basketball ing leadership. With Diffendorfer are Brig. Gen. Robert Team. The award, presented during the Academy's 1963 F. McDermott ileftb Dean of Faculty, and Dr. Charles Athletic Awards Banquet, is given to the athlete who H. Garvin. Academy's 1963 Athletic Awards Banquet. -f-nu V KVM: 13: ,4'M"'i" , Q QA -v -, ,..'.-XA' K xv., 8 V., - .4 s 1 N J xx lo' v 1-X x ' ,X I Ari:- -.. .A , , . ku-ga ,N , .. N .V 4 .J fi A 1 f fr 1 AFA HONOR SQUADRON 21st . x. 1 , 'LU ,pa-.. . if mmm 3931111335 'iw 'J .Ax y . 7 mmm: Ally y is fiailllfe ffmlae 1.5 q " ,,, r -V 1 Q fy ..,.-,,... f ,f E rs .Q q n 0 1 Q ? XL 4 I I A : v. gt 3 A I 8 it A U N' t'b',zM'rl 1, l E W E law gan gg . M 3,-M5 av -QM, , ' T1 .f Asiqgt fu" 'l 'gy A 'xr 'V " ixziqfl 1 7 Lp 3.x Aff' 1 4' ' Q' fu W N, , ' A ISU, .N fdfgfl, Y, la-,Q1k,,,,W.A, . .k 1 lxw.4,r,.H5 be T 'awirfzfsf TW gf f.f?'?e:5.1a:gfs.,.?2g: lil-'iff 1: eA:r",e4,' ff fl if Q- f ft .A , ymfr- all an 1 liif a. wvw'-, gr ' ' T-f ' 4 ' ,H , X43 , 5,442 ,fs , ,ogg "af .' 1 5' X . .w , - - ' K. ,Egg as ,7f0l,fU3fQQ,,Qvf4f,Y ,I H.I.1y-1 , -6,45 1 ., Trophies Given Top Squadrons For Excellence Six streamers were added to cadet squad- ron guidons at the organizational awards parade-review. The 21st Squadron, honor unit, received the Air Force Assn. Trophy. The Malanphy Trophy, awarded to the unit standing first in intramural athletics, was won by the 17th Squadron while the 5th Squadron won the Steinhardt Trophy as the top unit in drill. The 12th Squadron, excelling in intercol- legiate athletics received the Gillen-Slezak Trophy and the Air Defense Command Trophy awarded for military effectiveness was won by the 17th Squadron. Winning the Air Training Command Trophy for academics was the 13th Squadron. Captain Griggs marching with the Cadets. l rv , , . ' Ax O! if ll- YQ l Saturday, 1 lune, Cadet Dance, Arnold Hall SOCIAL HIGHLIGHTS of June Week include two formal balls, an all-class dance for all cadets and the Ring Dance for mem- bers of the junior or second class. Here at the all-class dance, a Fourth Classman and his date get their first taste of formal entertaining at the Academy. Receiving are Dean of Faculty Brig. Gen. Robert F. McDermott and Mrs. McDer- mott. The dance also marked the first chance Fourth Class- men had to Hsport" their sum- mer dress uniforms of short jacket and white trousers. -'Trias' wafer-f' " 'F' fi, 1' 'gui Malt .,,, H I ,r 'LX , '. E A 1 X 1 2 Baccalaureate Services 1113 E-E Sunday, 2 June Open House Chapel Open For Inspection The portals of the Air Force Academy's most pub- licized and most distinctive structure the tri-faith chapel opened for public inspection. The chapel's 17 spires, rising to 150 feet, make it the commanding edifice at the Academy. "Chapel of the future for an Air Force of the future." The multi-spired structure provides separate chapels for Protestant, Catholic and Jewish faiths. i . 3 XXXXYQ Y Nixxxv XV- V, X C-I N . xl 2, Y A E K ix, xi .L tl 'ixi 1 X , ,L N 'x XXQX i- i ' Wil i a Xiu 79 Forty individual awards were presented to 37 class of '63 cadets in Arnold Hall ceremonies Monday. The awards are named for deceased persons who have made notable technical contributions to airpower or who, in some other association with aviation, merit recognition. Three awards each were won by Cadets Kent E. Harbaugh and Sam W. Westbrook III. Patrick E. Wynne was the winner of two. Westbrook was singled out to receive the Lt. Generals Millard and Hubert R. Harmon award for the outstanding cadet in the General Order of Merit, the Maj. General George O. Squier award for Physics, and the Gen. George C. Marshall citation for Military Excellence. Harbaugh was presented the Gen. Muir S. Fairchild award for the outstanding cadet in academic achievement. the Lt. General Frank M. Andrews award for History, and the Amelia Earhart Social Science award. The Maj. Gen. James E. Fechet award for Intercollegiate Speech and the Capt. Earl N. Findley award to the TALON editor, were awarded to Wynne. David N. Byrne won the General Muir S. Fairchild award which is presented to the cadet showing most improvement in the General Order of Merit. Monday, 3 June Individual Awards Ceremony - . OTHER WINNERS of individual awards: James C. Gaston-Capt. James Hall and Lt. Charles Nordhoff tEnglishJg Park G. Bunker-Maj. Gen. Herbert Dague tElectrical Engineeringlg Roger B. Sims-Maj. Richard I. Bong CMilitary Historyl: William H. Helker, Jr.-Lt. Gen. Barton K. Yount tHumanitiesJg Michael J. Roth-General of the Air Force Henry H. tHapJ Arnold tCadet Wing Com- manderlg Raymond A. Hamilton Il-Maj. Gen. Oscar West- over tGroup Commanderlg James D. Goodman-Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg CSquadron Commanderbg William H. Simpson- Col. Paul W. Brosman CLawJg Earl T. Davis-Brig. General Frederick W. Castle CNational Defense Policyjg William E. Wilson-Capt. Richard T. Carvolth III tPolitical Sciencebg Thomas C. Meier-Professor Samuel Pierpont Langley tAero- dynamicsbg Leslie B. Anderson-Dr. John Von Neumann CAstronauticsJgWilIiam E. Pickens Ill-Brig. Gen. William tBillyJ Mitchell tMilitary Trainingbg Glen A. Rowell-Col. Carl F. Greene tMechanicsJg Stephen F. Suby-Col. Homer BIG WINNERS ----- Cadet Wing Commander Sam West- brook III lcenterj and four other Air Force Academy graduates garnered a total of 12 of 40 individual awards presented during special ceremonies Monday. Other multiple winners included tleft to rightb John E. Elfers, two awardsg Kent E. Harbaugh, three awards, Patrick Wynne, two awardsg and Glen A. Rowell, two awards. Cadet Westbrook won the Har- Kellems lThermodynamics7g John E. Elfers-Wright Brothers fApplied Sciencesig Leslie G. Denend-Lt. Col. Thomas Hitchcock CEconomicsl3 John A. Nehring-Dr. John'Oliver LaGorce tGeographyJg Asa Waterman, Jr.-Captain Edward E. Barrow CChemistryJ: Frederick L. Frostic-Lt. Gen. Claire L. Chennault CBasic Sciencesjg Richard H. Hub- bard-Lt. George A. Fredirick iLife Scienceslg Norman L. Pfeifer-MSgt. Meyer S. Levin fSpanish7g David P. Lohmann -Maj. G. Raoul Lufbery tFrenchlg Robert V. Mahoney, Jr.- John Wise tGermanJg Michael T. Christy-Lt. Oleg V. Suz- daleff CRussianJg Allen W. Fullerton-Brig. Gen. A. Robert Gingsburg tEditor, Polarislg James B. Brooks-Capt. Dean G. Crowell tPhysical Educationig John E. Elfers-Harold E. Talbott tBehavorial Sciencesll Ronald J. Kos-Lt. John C. K. Milligan tChairman Cadet Professional Ethics Committeelg Mark D. Anway-Lt. Beverly S. Parrish tChairman Cadet Honor Committeel. mon Award as first man in the general order oi merit, the Marshall Award as outstanding cadet in military excellence, and the Squirer Award as best cadet in physics. Cadet Harbaugh, the other triple winner, received the Andrews Award in History, the Amelia Earhart Award in Social Science, and the Fairchild Award for outstanding academic achieve- ment. gd ,uh I A- 1 J 'S h in--4 vm r ' ,-, 1 .N I' J .,,.'. ,-,' ll L xv I .'.f s ,, 1, . fx, I 1 4 1 1 I 1 , :rub 'J , s fir, . 1 1 I I I , gf X. x , 5:1---" ' f. ' ' was-um? I , 1- '-.. , x X ai ,N Wi M Nl .M 'I X .l hw fu . ,Ai ' ' SN' D ff AAA. . . ,M P3 , lk ii will xi! .M H XR . X - W! NVE , Ti 8 f Mm ik K xx V41 WZ NM li 'Sffr 4. 3 xv x V .vp 445-fl 4 , 'fb -lx f 1- . 'Wu'-,. !f..f,.,'.E .V Q , 5' 1 . funny f..-'BJ-1 PY 1- :Q-F . , -3 . 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J , .. 553.-'ff 3 - ,: ' "4" -- ,'-gen , . 5 h,r.,..',... , 1,-, 'AaZgf..q- A . 911'-' ' 1 '. QM' Monday, 3 June RING 'ER ------- Highlight of so- cial activities during June Week at the Air Force Academy is the Ring Dance. During the dance cadets who will be seniors when they return to the Academy in the fall, present miniatures of their class rings to their girl friends. Tradition calls for cadet and partner to dance through a huge replica of the class ring. After the young lady receives her ring, the "bargain" is sealed with a kiss as they stand in the center of the replica. xx, '.:X f- 1 ..- ..i.' - I . 1 V s .,,. 1-. ,1. 5. Ml. - L l x f'+'f T 24.-X. - :A-N M,,, . A ,, W .,Y:5,-I. ,,- --4. ff.: ..', 2-. .- . sw' , .f':.,- f 1 . ' . ,'-C,- p,,: 1 U," ' ., .l.:.,1 .- v., ,p..,,,: g?..1Li - , -. ,,g -: .mug - -,,".-11645 5. ,. 4" .1' . :AA 4 L1- A ' '.A - ffm. ,M Y' 1'- x'n-' -V 3. X .le , X. v Q I-.E v . --L ., . P5 . X. '54, , 1, .' .. .gy-1 .,', 4 1 1 ,J If - .54 ,sf-9 ' . ' . ' r"Y'4 A, .. .,-.', , :- .,',.'-Q". 1 , .. fr i .. L ,visa - 4. ,., , A Tuesday, 4 June, Graduation Parade OATH OF OFFICE After the rigorous-five-years in four-course of study at the AFA, the cadets are commissioned. During the graduation ceremonies they take the oath of office wherein they ". . .do solemnly swear that I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all their enemies, foreign and domesticg that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the sameg that I take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of evasiong and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office upon which I am about to enter, So Help Me God." - as s QL' 8 ANNUAL HONOR ----- Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Squadron icenterl inspect the Air Force Associa- Curtis E. LeMay frightj, Air Force Academy Supt. tion Trophy awarded this year to the 21st at the Maj. Gen. Robert H. Warren Cleft! and Cadet annual AFA honor squadron banquet. The award Thomas Fielder, commander of the 21st Cadet commends the top unit of the 24 cadet squadrons. Effort Finds Reward X SABER EXCHANGE ----- Traditions play an impor- tant part in June Week activities at the Air Force Academy. Among them is the exchange of sabers between the Cadet Wing Commander of the grad- uation class and the man named to head the basic cadet training program during the first portion of summer training. Cadet Wing Commander Michael J. C. Roth here hands his saber and the responsibility for the Wing to James C. Ingram Jr. E , Tuesday, 4 June, Buffet Class of 1963. Wedne' fi... 'ft .f 1 ma'fihhiL, fi. P f,,. 5, 1:1-gg I O s W. Rx, fi 1. .I-' V X w I I 7 ,fj K 4 L' I I -Y -, 5 s'.'bf-4 -ff . 4 q. we , R' '-.. . " ' - lkehfl 3.1! A Y 119 Q . . : xi , 1. -5 1. 1'- 'i- ff Q, '- V L' , W' '.,' WT? -- , , X51-v sigh . . E, ,. 4 l ,Q qi J . .1 . B M in . -QYJ., ffsf' y 1 . U ' ' .-A h H . s'.,f1,,,s ' ,' " -Wztffjff ' . . . lic. ., - . . V ., "QE-,Li ' '. ,' G... 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'i J 4 I W, yy 3, -cQfx"f'.'f'f -.-- Wai.-fi sf 'fy ,1'Y',h47-x.I:'L 7' -""- '7f""1f-5ff4"-.P ff ., - - ,- . 3 1 2'f,,,My:IM'f':x1' 4-'4 " ., "vi: 'sq:,,fj,4,:.fj-'mx-n,..1Lj-Egg, ,. , nun init-'-sl - - 'QF' 'V 'ff ff' 712'-Jf."3fv:,Hw1ali A-L '.'2'fL1':' :J z. -4-r."'f'1'.. 1'-ff'-fw.pzw+'E-vi, 4 , -- - nav ' ,'.-'ffm' Q. , . - fp, D 4 . .f'A.'4,f2f'-r:'4f.J',4za7f?'z. 4 .:.- Bw .. ,- -. -... F , . .- -,.,,,.m Q E-M-ggi, ' -.. f 5- N---W ..,, ... 4-...QM ku K -s.x.--N,.-e-..-. W- A., -. . - , V .,- . M, , qxSI2Cl':CiHqQ WC Vx--""iii"G:'i'NE"3'53 . llllillflt-lI.:'D'v 1'n signin-A-sive. cu ' ""' ' ' iaaov'-' 1 .5-.--X-.--Q-.Q it -----.A -. .. x-is gg.. ma BE! Colorful June Week 1963 Becomes History "' .TT i",,,' ' T7 ' Y 1 1' M U 'N ,, ' 3 'f -ggfga,-yea J ' -,..m-'v:5,e:- ' 34 'J""" : E' "" I' A N o , L, , ff' J 1 ff 'L v 1' ,,,, '," 2 Eff? ""' 2 ""'5' L?i3f-aff' . Q' -A My A 1 ., 7,13 ,w,g,3,3 , LT Q-qi ,Tl ' ' 5 WV ""?r' ' - ' -' V o. Y' w 7" ' ef A .. '17-""l",f' H' Z """ F ' f Q " W" 31.137i:'5Tf6,:fWlj,f ' ' - o new --ff'-,, 'leeziff we W-1 M' oz- -'ffm'-ss'-wmv-'fsw"vi-ev :re -f.1:'2fe 5 -A -H - -- - Ulf' -.sf x ', ,g ,fb by -',fg5'- "',jH!,-34? , ' ',jv.,-.QV ,LP ,Hflfi1l:i,g- 'V 3 -Q 1 ffooeouwe gee. e A H- : .- ' " ,L 4 ,L . E1 1 1.-so F ngzgpgf-vw """"' V - 1' , 'A . 4 A ' i . Aftef FOUI' Y83I'S .... "Gentlemen You AFB DiSl11iSSBd" 1 GENTLEMEN, YOU ARE DISMISSED ----- White hats status from First Class Cadets to brand new Second sail high in the air as 493 Air Force Academy grad- Lieutenants. uates show their enthusiasm for their change in FW A , I . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 FIR A I qs 9-. We fmwf? 6- ,""x'A,,..MM-f T CLASS E 4 I 1 5 mg? -give V ALFRED PHILLIP ADAMS NAI!! Big Al sprinted to us directly from WaKeeney, site of the biggest lake in Kansas. A four sport standout in high school, Al easily fitted into the athletic program at USAFA. An arm injury cut short his freshman football days, but it did not hurt his competitive spirit as he became an outstanding middle distance man and went on to captain the track team his final year. In an attempt to use his skill and unexhaustible spirit to further 24th Squadron in intramural football, Al met with uncanny hard luck. The Dean also posed various problems for Al, but again his spirit and cheer prevailed, especially after he acquired the added incentive of a "63" Corvette which just couldn't bear to stay in the lot on week- ends. Al was probably the most unselfish cadet in the Wing. He seldom dated a girl more than twice in order to insure that he would have time available to give others a chance. LEE AARON ADAMS KKLaT7,yJJ "AU hails from California and from two years of college at Santa Rosa, where he was captain of the football team. He likes his liquor and his language with a Russian flavor, but he prefers European cars. At USAFA his major seems to be graduating. When he isn't Honor Reping, Larry is expound- ing upon the capabilities of the P-51, and on most Saturdays one will find him trying to push his T-34 through the Mach. Flying is his first love and his last, and he is in his glory only with stick in hand and throttle forward. ICNinO7! JERRY DOMENICK ADINOLFI ,IR Hgs AK? "63's" own Nino Baldachi came to us via the streets of Brooklyn and the green Catskills to become one of the most popular men on campus. After struggling through two years of monasticity he discovered women-in fact, THE woman, and of course his grades went up. With his election to Squad- ron Honor Rep, and concomitant high rank, he has received the just rewards of his efforts. He will undoubtedly carry his drive, determination, and ability into the service with him and prove to be a great asset to the Air Force. GERALD LEE AHMANN J erry Chunk" Twas a dark night in old St Louis Gas Light when this man called Chunk began his trek West He brought with him a few football bruises and an inimitable dance style. He took away still more bruises but left the UT in the snack bar-much to Mrs Mac s dismay Among the many laughs Jer has brought our way and a notably enchanting Suzv and a notably un- believable Green Growls For the sake of Chunky's con- tinued good humor we re hoping he can pick women better U LYSSES SPENCER ALLEN Arriving from the snow covered land of Alaska, Spence felt right at home durmg USAFA blizzards A likeable redhead, the Baked Alaskan never became addicted to studies but always seemed to manage to acquire just the grade point needed for extra privileges He 1S known for his knack of losing bets and his rocklike determination not to get mar- ried until graduation when he ll set up house with a Colorado lass Kianne Spence was a virtual superman-faster than a speeding Grand Prix able to leap regulations at a single bound and stionger than the mightiest intramural athlete. We re all sure that the Alaskan will prove an asset to the AF HARRY ROULON ALLEN, JR. f'Haw' You have got to hand it to this ex-Boyou man. After he had ordered his new Chevy convertible and then found that he was not qualified for pilot training, was he discouraged- yes, but did he lose his spirit?-NO! After June 5th his plans include graduate school and bachelorhood for about the same length of time. His positive attitude coupled with his outstanding ability will take him far. Good luck "Har," 'Q ""'t-lb MICHAEL REX ANDERBERG "Mike" Mike spent his 17 years prior to becoming a resident of the Great Silver Palace by frequently changing schools. It is a wonder he got any coherent education at all, but the variety did him good as evidenced by his graduating position. His cadet stint began with a fanatical interest in science. Toward the end of his stay, however, he found that economics might be more profitable. Never being one to pass up a quick buck, he pursued this with the aim of a graduate degree in the average cadet's least popular field. Maybe someday he also will be able to write an ambiguous book. ALBERT MICHAEL ANDERER HAZ!! Fighting Fourth's own Skew-Comm from the City of Broth- erly Love came here as a leader and a friend to all. He just liked to help people. Yes, if it hadn't been for guys like Al, academically there never would have been a top 502. Mili- tarily, Al was way out in front. He set a tremendous example to all who knew him and was an outstanding worker for the Ethics committee and the Talon. V... 1 DALE LERC Y ANDERSON 'Andyn Seventh Squadron's able commander immigrated to Colorado from Portland and established himself as one of the top scholars in the wing, achieving a 4.00 one semester, in addi- tion to his high military rating. An easy going fellow, Andy becomes a terror in the "green bomb" with Oregon plates. Perhaps due to his membership on the Honor Committee, Dale has become a stickler for doing the right thing at the right time. "Because we like him so much" Dale returned from the Arizona bus convoy to find a space capsule too large for the door in his room. He is a free lancer in the field of love and is wagering that he has five unwed years left, but the next two years at grad school should prove him to be wrong. 1i - LESLIE BENJAMIN ANDERSON III ifskipii Having at last found his true love-Astronautics-''Skip'' has planned his future accordingly. The one and only may trap him, but she wonlt change his plans for pilot training at Moody followed eventually by grad school. Hailing from Winter Haven, Florida, "Skip" has found USAFA to offer slight challenge for his academic talents. He has been a great competitor for Fighting Fourth's intramurals, espe- cially soccer, water p-olo, and swimming. If the Air Force can keep him off his water skis, he may well lead the race for space. MARK DA VIS ANWAY "Marcus" Mark hails from that bustling metropolis of Fremont, Michi- gan, and has taken to the wilds of Colorado like a native. He can often be seen scrambling up many of the local peaks either on the end of a rope or in his little red roadster. After enduring four years of 'tlife' at USAFA, Mark wants to come back someday and teach. This dubious calling will come after he marries his beautiful high school sweetheart and gets his math degree from the University of Michigan. Without a doubt Mark is one of the most popular and able cadets in the class and will be a significant asset to our officer corps. "Arce" JOHN FRANCIS ARCENEA UX -I' ,ff Far from the depths of the Bayou country, "Arce" came north to reform the evildoers of this wicked land. "Swamp Rat," the true academic whiz, never cared much for chicks, chow, or liquor. This "straight arrow" guy has always believed firmly in the principle of moderation. His convinc- ing personality and talent with the "foy stick" ought to bring nothing but success for him in the future. If you're around come graduation, look for a fast Catalina headed south. Arce is goin' back to God's country. ffATd!J Q 'I here at the zoo, as he kept the R F er s in line though not c altogether abstaining himself He was our Squadron Com at W mander, and his flashy conquests at CWC have become the in iw squadron joke. Of late he 1S found wailing down 85 87 in one of the Wilder new Chevies in the greater Colorado area RICHARD LE ROY ARNOLD III C6DappeTJ5 It's hard to determine what "the Dapper" is most proud of- being from Texas, being a former Texas Aggie, or owning a white MG. Besides being an aspiring Cadet, Roy had "lots of time" for his afternoon nap, the golf links, and his weekly party. His Texas charm has overwhelmed many of the local damsels in his four years, but none is closer to his heart than "Mabel" Roy has been a great asset on squadron intramural teams and on the varsity golf team with enough time left over to make the Dean's List. Roy's individualism has made him and his ideas greatly respected by his classmates. .Nb 1-'nf WILLIAM EDWARD ARDERN Straight from the jungles of Philly Ard made a splash Look for the party Ard will be found there downing a tall, cool one and reminiscing about his last European blast I ERKKI BJORN WHLHELM ASPELIN Erkki, alias 'fthe Finn is a native of Oulu Finland After coming to the States as a child he quickly adapted himself to the San Francisco culture long hair a sharp woman and a raked '57 Chevy hardtop After being talked into a better deal" at the Colorado Academy Erik went on to become one W of the school's best athletes He captained the 63 ski team along with four-year honors as a varsity soccer player Knot to mention frosh track and wrestlingj The future holds pilot training and possibly grad work in Europe WILLIAM CLAUDE AYERS Bill known as Brillo by his classmates, hails from quite a few different places However wherever he has been or will be his driving sp1r1t brains and ability will always stand out. A adet with foresight he lS anxiously awaiting graduation, and the opportunity to get his hands on the stick of a T-37. RALPH HENRY BACUE Larf as he is known around the squadron, is a lover of the better things in life He s an easygoing and sporty fellow-a man who reads Playboy and 1S a Corvette owner. After grad- uation Larf plans to enter navigation training down in the Land of Promise Larf also has bigger and better things in mind Astro looks good for grad school. t'Always a friend P to all Larf 1S headed for great success. 5,939 'buff' LARRY ALLEM BACKUS "Mr Clean? "The Bearj' as Larry is affectionately called by the members of Seagrams Seven Squadron, hails from Elgin, Illinois. Larry is a lover of the finer things in life-sport cars and baseball. Larry has pitched for the Academy for four years and has been on the winning end more often than not. When not on the field of friendly strife, Larry can be found sporting around Denver in his Alfa. On the Dean's List for seven semesters, Larry is assured success in his graduate work- a fighter jock. fb ga. Q wg, . I if QwiQ2t,"vi ' WAYNE ROGER BAKER "Baines" "Old Manu Baker came west to the Rockies fresh from high school in South Bend, Indiana, the home of the "Hoosiers" But he hasn't found Colorado too disagreeable, he's even marrying one of those 'tslicker types" from the Denver area. During his four years at the Academy, Wayne has proved invaluable to the Third Squadron's football teams by setting many squadron records as halfback. He also holds the all-time Wing record for hours spent sleeping during the day, a feat which gave him the Well-deserved nickname of ?wM55gQ'2i'f'v' l , , '5fi?'.wf Q if ,,Q'M'2' .!. , it Y ,fi 1 .air M1 Xl, . "Sleepy" The "Old Man" will turn 21 just before graduation, and after that the future holds marriage, pilot training, and a great deal of success for Wayne, Barbara, and Myrtle. . ,fy ww yww , fr s 1 -tim-, , ,, X ,I , ws. ,,M3.,. Q, H.. , -, -W4 , . A if 1 7 1, :gg 3,3 . , iff: -Emi 13? -ima- f"' tlffif' gsikfvzws ' QAM L ,Aff vi K? 'Iggy E, . ,- rfigm. My . wtf Z1 1, :'y'2f ?s " ,M ,, gf, yr-, 'X :at N Q ff F O Y i i' Q s "4 L fig tt 'f Weis 100 WILLIAM JEFFERSON BALL Kfwillyji Bill started the "Golden Age" as one of the "Golden-Boy Rocks," but like most rocks, his extra-curricular activities were confined to a constant partner throughout the "age" A firm believer in the adage, "Don't let academics stand in the way of an education," Bill has excelled in the field of military endeavors. He has been active on the Contrails staff and as a "ring rep" for '63, After graduation Bill is planning on pilot training and then going on to fighters. GEORGE LEE BARNES "Ernie" Affectionately called t'Qld Redl' by his juniors in Fourteenth, George hails from Corning, Kansas. Having already served three years in the 'treal" Air Force prior to entering the Academy-and having red hair-George is looked up to as a man who's 'tbeen around." Consistently on the Dean's List, his fathomless capacity for hard work has earned him the respect of all who know him, this, added to "Barnsey" determination, will certainly prove a valuable asset to the Air Force. FRANCIS LLEWELLYN BARRETT "Frank" Frank came to the Academy four years ago from the dark alleys of New Grleans. He spent two years at the University of Southwest Louisiana before giving up personal freedom to continue academic freedom. It has been rumored that an- other reason for coming West was Frank's desire to com- pare Las Vegas with New Orleans and then to build a com- puter that could beat the slot machine. As if six years were not enough, Frank intends to go immediately to Purdue upon graduation to complete a six months Master's program. While at the Academy, Frank made his home the 23rd Squadron, where he was a Flight Commander in the Fall semester and Squadron Training Officer in the Spring. Frank has earned the respect and admiration of all who have known him. He plans to go to flying school after Purdue, and through the crystal ball his path to success seems a clear road only wait- l ing to be traversed. WILLIAM ANTHONY BARRY "Wabber" Emerging from a coal mine in Scranton, Pennsylvania, Bill took off his green '4NOON'S BAR" T-shirt and put on Air Force Blue. During his stay at the Academy, Bill has made a name for his witty writing and his organizing of squadron softball and football games. He is the Ethics Rep for 21st, co- founder of the "Rocks Club,', and a member of the skiing "Schuss-Boomersf' After graduation, he plans to visit the "Old Sod" and then spend time learning to navigate in the T-29 vibration machine at James Connally AFB. "Barney" BYRON BARTLETT Barney came to us from the snow-covered slopes of Steam- boat Springs, Colorado, via the-Naval Academy Preparatory School at Bainbridge, Maryland. He is known for his party organizing ability and for the good times he enjoys and provides for others at these functions. Barney has had the "privilege" of spending a leave period here at good 'ol USAFA in the honorable "R" Flight. However, he came out of this in fine shape, and with the addition of civilian clothes that summer, he bounced back in great form. "Rate of Con- sumption" Bartlett plans to go to pilot training after gradua- tion and to step back into the cockpit of the T-37 with which he fell in love during his first class summer. YO1 FREDERICK CLARKE BAUER .,N!A,, Coming right out of high school in a small New England fishing village on Boston Bay, Fred arrived at USAFA and "panked" in Second Squadron where he came to be known as a quiet, hard worker. While he trimmed his way through academics in fine style, he found time to devote his extra energies to the photography club, weekend ski trips, and learning to talk like everybody else. Seeing that he had a keen mind for his tender years, his classmates elected him as their Squadron Honor Representative in his second class year. This kept him busy until last year, when he discovered girls. Fred will be one of the youngest fighter jocks in TAC after pilot training and hopes to go to graduate school "some- timev. yfihnx ALFRED EDGAR BEAUCHEMIN . III HF,-edu Fred lists Cape Cod, Massachusetts, as his old stomping grounds. From there he stepped up to Bates College to further his education. He tells us unblushingly that he hated it, and in looking around for something more to his liking, he heard of a little school nestled in the colorful mountains of Colorado that we all know so well. In the four years he has spent here, he has risen to the challenge quite nicely, and among his admirers stands one young lady who will certainly accompany him to pilot training. A born truck driver, "The Spy" wants to fly the big ones as soon as he gets the chance. A real asset to the Academy, Fred hopes to make the best of married life and an Air Force career. "Johnny" JOHN ENRICE BELLOTTE YU' '4.,..4"" Johnny came to the Colorado mountains from the hills of Clarksburg, West Virginia. He had previously spent time at WVU, a school located in the Culture Capital of the world. At the Academy he gave up academics his 3rd class year for more interesting fields but decided to take them up again to kill spare time. He has plans for pilot training and a cowgirl from the wilds of the Colorado mountains. JOHN GARY BENDER KfGa7,y7! Coming from a small New Mexico town where they make atomic bombs, Gary had a strong desire to be a physicist. Now he has his eye set on becoming an astronaut and the flying that comes first. His facility in academics allowed him to carry on many extra activities building a well-rounded person. As a ham he has worked all over the world and estab- lished friends in faraway countries, first with a transmitter ingeniously built into his desk, and later with one in his car. The advent of cars has also brought about a new interest in rallying. Recently he has developed a kick about collecting coins. The 19th Squadron "hobby champ" should find an enjoyable and successful life ahead of him "Buttercup" FRANK ANDERSON BLACK "Frank" A Southerner, he came to the Academy from Lee Institute in Georgia. Frank was a member of the "SS" leading the run of '65 and '66 through our Rampart Range. Given to scribbling a mountain of letters and sketching during CQ, his AOC- endowed description as "Wintergrass', is understandable. This June, Frank-along with another and much cuter Georgian-head toward pilot training and "Life Beyond the North Stateff BARRY THOMAS BIELINSKI Barry "Buttercup" Bielinski affectionately known by half a dozen nicknames, is one of the greatest swimmers we ex er had at USAFA. A top student of liquid analysis this water .ii beast got mixed up in all kinds of fluids A natural with girls My-,Q old "kissing fish" was a four year asset to morale and a four year asset to the swimming team He expects to get his wings and to become a flying fish in the very near futuie 104 VICTOR JOHN BLI DEN sv. Jr' Coming from a little metropolis back East, V. J. was awed by the Academy complex so much that he reported in at 0730 on the 26th of June. After coming to his senses and getting over the desertion idea, Bliden settled down to a long, long winter's nap. A faint awakening occurred when the North- eastern National became the proud owner of the Monza he now drives. Graduation Day will see him, only very briefly, fully awake and putting distance between the Academy and the maroon Monza. "A pilot training hopeful, Vic" will be one of the ones who allow civilians to sleep at night, while he yearns for it himself. fKMike7,' with Mr. Bock. JAMES JOSEPH BODNAR HBOd7lGTSk?:H . . . Cavorting behind a mask of angelical innocence, this rogue of the Great Plains gave up the life of a farmer and made his way to the West only to be caught in the clutches of USAFA. Jim didn't find the change too disagree- able and strived to gain a great deal both militarily and academically. He discovered beer and women . . . incidents with the latter earned him the nickname of "Roadrunner," He won't ever be Dean of Faculty but probably won't ever want to be either. He just slept in the afternoon and worked at night, except when he also slept at night. MICHAEL DOUGLAS BOCK we Mike was one of the most versatile intramural athletes at the Academy until he tried his hand at football. After that, he became one of the few persons known to have done the "twist'l in a full leg cast. Mike hopes to cash in on his athletic ability at pilot school. He should do well because he was a sensation at pilot indoctrination. When asked to what trait he owed his success at pilot indoctrination, Mike humbly replied, "It's easy once you learn to ignore the screams of the instructor." In addition to his athletic records, Mike set several academic records. He will be best remembered for chocking up an admirable score in the number of Masters courses dropped. Mike now looks forward to being domesti cated by Carol, a lovely girl with an unusual ability to cope -s-wgn DA VID JOSEPH BOECK KKBOTICJJ "Dagwood Bork" hails from the city that made "Brand X" famous-Milwaukee. Due to "Brand X," Dave has become known as the "Metreca1 Kid." Because of 22nd's practice of having round Ops Officers, Dagwood was a unanimous choice. With Kay in one hand and his Pall Malls in the other, Bork rolls out of USAFA every weekend. Bork thinks big and we expect him to make a big bang in the Air Force as a Nuclear Weapons Officer. Recalling Bork's affinity for Mit- chell Hall, he is best described as "fast, neat, average, friendly, good, good. JAMES RAYMOND BOGAERT KCBOQDD This quiet New Englander from Manchester, New Hamp- shire, claims to be the original "Rock" However, a sweet young thing from Eastern Airlines has a ton of rock-dissolver to use shortly after graduation. A true no-sweat guy, when- ever out of class "Bog" was continually logging that scarce quantity-rack time. Jim plans to take his bride to pilot training at Craig AFB. fKR0y!! MELROY BORLAND A native of the great state of Texas. Roy has an affinity for women, cars, and dust. However, since entering the Academy, he has added to his sphere of interests such things as parties and academics. He is well known for his abilities in Aero and EE and will never forget his experiences in these courses. He comes from the great metropolis of Plains, where he had a great view of dust and rabbits. Along with his other achievements he has the distinction of being the old man of the squadron and one of the few cadets who wears more ribbons than most of his instructors. !O5 Wi' j.b .... pay for it." GRANT UWEN BORNZIN "GOB" "G.O.B.'s" As capricious as his Hold gray meritrixj' our inmate from the "Windy City" is noted for his enthusiasm for variety of all kinds and for having the only nose rated by the Aeronautics Department as aerodynamically stable, "The Nose" is an analytic and sincere person with an abundance of determination and a deep-thinking approach to life that is only rivaled by a Don Juan character of living. At USAFA he ran cross-country and track, and intends to run after gradua- tion towards a bright Air Force career. NBOZ3! JOHN LORIN BORLING a strong advocate of the code of experience his Aca demy years have mirrored the same From the fun life of modern jazz, scotch and 7 fHold my drink Im going to Chicagoj, deer, and assorted Tigers tnow oneb to the serious pursuit of job and plans he echoes the philosophy of Marquis de Portago Take what you want from life but EDWARD TERRY BOSWELL From deep in the South fBrunsw1ck Georgiaj came a little cottonpicker called Boz Now Boz 1sn t really small just not tall, although he claims he s 4 inches taller than Napoleon Col. Boz fto those on survival with himj has had a more than successful cadet career Although sometimes short tempered he was the man to see if you wanted something done right Come graduation, Boz will head for Moody AFB with a sweet little Belle named Judy JOHN SANFORD BOUCHARD "BoucheH Faster than a bottle of "white lightnin," more powerful than a double Manhattan, able to leap tall Budweisers in a single bound-"Bouche', sprang forth from the wilds of Montana. Armed with the strength of a winning grin and displaying a great love for the outdoors, John was quick to acquire many close friends, with whom he was always found in the center of some activity, nefarious or otherwise. Moreover, having served more Class Il's than anyone else in the squadron, he became squadron commander that he might continue his career of service and dedication to those around him. His qualities are in reality quite numerous, but they are essen- tial to anyone who is to be a success in any field, as John will be without a doubt. "Brogans, long." ALFRED ANDREW BOYD, JR. "Fee Fuss" Alf came to the Academy from his home town of Jackson, Tenn., where he attended one year of college after graduat- ing from high school. During his four years, Alf has upheld Tennessee's long tradition of outstanding scholars and has been on the Dean's List every semester since his fourth-class year. Alf has a reputation of being a quiet, serious-minded person who does a job to the best of his ability. However, he has found time for some 'fnot so serious" pursuits such as a fast 406 Ford and a young Tennessee nurse. Alf will always be remembered for his many outstanding qualities, and for his ability to help others out of some tight academic spots. JERRY KEELER BOWERS Brogans Bowers, in a fit of madness took a bet that he wouldn't give up his career as an airman and become a cadet. Well, ------ he lost During four long years at USAFA Jerry spent a great deal of time staying D in English driving section one in EE, and shining shoes His blue bomb "Gladys,," has been seen at the best of parties the highest class bars, and a good share of the dives You see Brogs occasionally drinks. He loved girls despised marriage rarely studied, and edited a book How to Beat the System under a pseudonym, Marvius Militarius No doubt the Academy s loss will be the AF's gain as dashing young UD Lieutenant Bowers takes to the airways with TAC Certainly we may say, f'Never has anyone done so little for so many for so -,-,,,,,!ll'l . lx! 108 MICHAEL FRANCIS BRADSHA W "Miken Long ago this dark-bearded, grey-haired rebel left the warmth of Mississippi for clammy Colorado, and he still doesn't really know why. Noted for pistol shooting and academics, he has a never-ending yen for New Orleans and Bunnies. Many pilgrimages has he made in the well-oiled "Green Onion," offering up liberal donations to the Friars of St. Daniel. It was never hard to find Mike's room-if you couldn't smell it you could always hear it. RUBERT ALLEN BRECKENRIDCE "BreCk', Breck throws himself completely into everything he does, from swimming, to studying, to just plain laughing. Being somewhat optimistic, he thinks that a wife will be more understanding th'an an AOC. Consequently, he and Jo Ann have set a date for soon after graduation. Breck's sense of humor will allow him to stay in the Air Force, and he will probably clutter up the sky with some low, slow remainder of a flying machine. GORDON DUWAYNE BREDVIK "Fordie" Hailing from South Lyon, Michigan, Gordon realized a long- sought goal when he received his appointment after a year of study at Alma College. His conscientiousness, hard work, and inherent abilities have been demonstrated in his per- formances in the classroom, athletic fields, and other phases of Cadet life. His unobtrusive personality is typical of a squadron ethics rep. After graduation his '59 Rambler will take him to a pilot training base where he will realize an- other one of his long-sought ambitions. Preferring flying to graduate school immediately after graduation, he will pursue a higher degree in the sciences later in his Air Force career. Gordon has been on the Dean's List every semester. His per- severance and mild-mannered personality are qualities that will help him go a long way in the Air Force. HARRY MONTAGUE BRITTENHAM II ROBERT LEWIS BRENCI "B-Beary Cadet Robert B. Bear, the terror of Beautown, has attained fame in many areas during his cadet career. His scientific achievements qualify him for the "Mr Wizard of 1963" title. For three years he ran defensive units ragged as the star halfback for Second Squadron. He is also outstanding as one of the most inexperienced members of the Cadet Ski Club. Despite his busy social life, he still has found time to perform well enough to make the Commandant's List. B-Bear is look- ing forward to many happy hours behind the wheel of his new white-walled Corvair convertible both during and after pilot training. Later, he has the modest ambition of becoming a millionaire. Good luck, Bob! Skzp Skip, who proudly hails from Los Angeles, California, is more than ready to claim his diploma this June, complete with a double major-girls and sleep. Skippie, as he is affectionately known to the girls, has enslaved numerous dolls from coast to coast during his endless search for new "serfs." Throughout his conquests, rock-like Skip has man- aged to escape the snares of matrimonial bliss, and he is, therefore, sure to enjoy life in the Air Force. Skip's winning personality, along with his ability to frustrate AOC's, has won him many friends here at the Academy and will be sure to carry him quickly and surely to the top. "Kebs,' KENNETH ELMER BROMAN The "Kebber" is best known for his friendly smile and easy- going nature. He came to USAFA from the frozen wasteland of Aitkin, Minnesota. Ken was a member of several organiza- tions, including President of the Outs and special tutor to "Ernie" Barnes. Although he doesn't waste privilege time studying, Ken is a regular on the Dean's team. The proud owner of a new Corvair, Ken knows his way around the night spots and can usually be found wherever something interest- ing is going on. Although he claims to drink only socially, we must admit that you could never find a more sociable guy. After graduation and a little R 8: R, Ken will be off to carve a place for himself in the Air Force. 109 nn-'I "'fl,n' gf . g.ggfm,, 319, N .s9'f", ., if ': U ii. if 'V n- '-4 up A--4 ,, ., ff, H-if -- , . , .. fw"'f? 5 JAMES BARTLET T BROOKS -'Bmw Black Bart is an Army brat and now calls Jacksonville Beach, Florida, or San Antonio, 'Texas, his home. His home-away- from-home is BYU. Having the first '63 Sting Ray on campus I to replace his old, worn-out '62 Vettel and being captain of the Pentathalon Team have done little to hamper his activities with the fairer sex KBYU againj. Postgraduate plans include church work, the Olympics, and fighter jockinl RICHARD MAX BROWN "Brownie" Dick hails from Iowa and entered the Academy directly from high school. Although he has been an Iowan all his life, he generally crossed over into Illinois for his social activities. His primary interest at the Academy has been in athletics, and in spite of the fact that he was the only spastic on the dance committee, he managed to excel in both track and foot- ball. In additlon to his exploits on the fields of friendly strife, Dick also had a skirmish with the history department. After an intense battle he managed to turn in a third period victory, After graduation Dick plans to drive his escape vehicle to pilot training and then on to a fighter assignment. "Bill" Bill is a rebel who came to us from Booneville, Mississippi, only to find that he homestead from the head of hair, but he more contemporary WILLIAM MARCUS BROWNING, JR. wasn't being trained to defend the old Yankees. The shock almost cost him a soon recovered to devote his talents to pursuits, like learning the twist and fighting a digital computer. His faithful devotion to Ole Miss, the squadron coffee pot, and a southern belle named Linda earned him the honor of being the Eighth Squadron Ethics Rep. His great competitive spirit is sure to be bolstered when he drives away from USAFA in his powerful ,55 Plymouth knowing he beat the Dean at his own game. ROBERT EARL BRYAN "Bohn For the benefit of all the people from 8th Squadron, Bob was born in the thriving town of Moline, Illinois. After a June wedding and the longest leave possible, he intends to find out all about the vast unknown existing outside his window. He is looking forward to pilot training and a long and success- ful career in fighters. ffiszzzf' WILLIAM FRED BRYANT ,IR When Bill first came to the Academy from Texas City, Texas he had fighters in his eyes. After Pilot Indoctrination the vision is still there, only now it seems much larger. Aside from dreaming about fighters and other common cadet in- terests, Bill has had time to complete his Basic Science Major. He has been an ardent hunter and a member of the varsity rifle team. Bill's "Texas Twangf' dry humor, and warm personality have earned him many lasting friends. RICHARD LEROY BUNCE Ricardo, of the leather elbow patches, is a San Franciscan by residence and inclination. Best known as the originator of the 17th Squadron "cigarette pact," a cooperative effort to keep him in cigarettes, he has considered going into the Navy. When the Navy put a stick and rudder pedal in a sub- marine, Dick decided to become an underwater pilot. If after-burner comes next, he may stay in for 20 years. This Californian has snowplowed his way from the Colorado peaks to the computer dungeons with more pit stops than any other member of the 'frat pack? Dick isthe only proponent of the "Drink while you think" study theory with over a 3.5 GPA. This may soon be modified in the Dolphin corps to "Drink while you sink." 112 PARK GEORGE BUNKER 6CBunk7! After coming to Colorado from the Windy City, "Bunk" took up the local sport of skiing and was looking forward to a good '62-63 season when Dr. Minyard got hold of him and took his hickory sticks away. Restricted from the slopes, he was found on most weekends with one of the local sports car clubs where his white Corvette usually put in an accept- able showing and won him some local recognition. While grounded during the week, PG's activities included forming the Academy Sports Car Association, playing with elec- tronics, sleeping, and occasionally studying. The June rush from the Rockies will see him headed for pilot training, MATS, and eventually to graduate school. JOE LEE BURNS "Joe Leei' Hailing from Fort Worth, Texas, Joe Lee makes no bones about one thing-thesuperiority of Texas' young ladies! As a ,matter of fact, one of the extra special ones seems to have made a claim on him. He's known for his fierce competitive spirit on the intramural fields as well as on the varsity base- ball field. He lettered three times in baseball and twice in cheerleading. THOMAS VICTOR BURNS "Tom" N "T, Vf' Tom came to us from the campus wilds of the University of Hawaii where he was attempting to absorb some "smarts" as an itinerant EE major. Somewhere along the rocky path to graduation, the salt water in his veins became too con- centrated and he became one of the "appalling five" who went Marine. This liquid solution of NaCl apparently was the inheritance of his Navy family. His professional goals are somewhat limited, amounting to wanting to be the best damned gyrene in the Corps, a red-hot zoomie, and Com- mandant of the Marine Corps. JOHN COLE BURWELL III KIDOQH "Dog," originally an All American swimmer and big wheel Cof unknown categoryb from Greensboro, North Carolina, continued to rack up many successful water-logged miles in swimming and water polo, as well as to cut a few notches in his wheel at the Academy. He was invaluable as coach of 3rd Squadron's infamous swimming team, which had a perfect record until 1962 when it won a meet. Not only that, he washes his own socks, appreciates "hot dog" music, lowers the curve, and saves money. v v CHARLES VERNON BUSH "Chuck" Two years at Howard University in his native Washington, D. C., after assiduous grooming at the Capital Page School, stood Chuck well in all areas. Intensely interested in law and politics, Chuck was no stranger to the debating wars, where the two-time vice president could be seen pulling out all the verbal stops. A dabbler in women and the stock market, Chuck has found maintenance of sustained winning impossi- ble in both instances. However, his prime achievement must be the impression he leaves indelibly on the minds of his com- rades. He is a man sincere in his convictions, firm in his manner, and confident in himself-a man justifiably proud of these well-utilized four years. ,IIMMIE HOWARD BUTLER "Butts" One of the most conservative men destined to pass thru the hallowed aluminum walls of USAFA was Jimmie "Butts" Butler until he was forlorned by the fairer sex. Now "Butts" has a good life ahead and is facing his first great desire to be a TAC fighter pilot. At the Academy his popularity was con- tinually advanced by his fine cuisine technique of popping pop corn. 118 6 Q I i lllhl, JAMES STUART BUTT lCKyZmaJJ Jim hails from anyplace in the USA, from San Francisco to Atlanta to Brooklyn. He is an Army "brat" and the son of a chaplain. Jim, or"Kyzma," as he is called, is planning on go- ing to pilot training and flying the hottest planes in the U. S. Air Force. Right now he is restricting his flying to his T. R. with a target on any and all the nicest girls in Colorado. Whenever he sets out to do something-from planning his career to crossing the street-one can be sure that he will turn up with some astonishing accomplishments. DUUGLAS HOLMAN BUTTERFIELD CKDOYLQJJ Doug comes from a military family which has probably con- tributed significantly to his basically conservative nature. He is known for his academic prowess and his European activities. His speech to the people of Berlin given in the Columbia House will be remembered as a highpoint of the first northern trip. Doug will culminate a distinguished cadet career with grad school at Purdue followed by pilot training at Williams. "Pooch" DA VID NELSON BYRNE ...f- Pooch-a man who doesn't look to see where his foot strikes the ground but looks ahead to see where the next step will take him. With a sincere and qualified interest in the "fun life," Dave, a Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court with hometown fiancee now in Denver, followed the words: "Go West, Young Man and Woman." His ability at soccer and books was only surpassed by his prowess as a weekend war- rior-'fno man is an island." GEORGE VINCENT BYRUN "Lord George" George "Jaguar" Byron came to us after putting two years effort into RPI. Deciding that physics, math, and all those sort of things were not his line, he immediately switched to International Relations. Unfortunately, most of George's rela- tions were of the domestic variety. A product of the Em- pire State, New York, George was marked for success. When the big year came around, he made the best activities officer any squadron has ever seen fMan, what parties that boy could throwlj His Irish personality is sure to carry this fine man far in the U. S. Air Force. 'und' JOE GRICE CABUK, JR. "Joe,' Joe brought with him a full measure of intelligence and humor, wrapped up in an intense desire to fly, from his Louisiana home. Here at USAFA he has found an outlet for his intelligence in Civil Engineering courses and in making the Dean's List. His original humor made him the star per- former of squadron parties. Now he is off to the realization of his dreams-flying. Joe will get to pilot training in the 'car of his dreams' fa '63 Impalal, and he'll be on the look- out for the 'co-pilot of his dreams' Look out girls! GRANT DA VID CALLIN "Soldier,' Grant, aside from compiling an impressive academic record, found that he had many free hours each day to devote to extracurricular activities. Many relied upon his leadership to overcome the obstacles of the tunnel exploring soiree. tHe distinguished himself by directing the first party which com- pletely mapped the, tunnels all the way down to the base steam plant.J Also, he took a keen interest in the organized sporting pastimes offered in Arnold Hall, and in his last three years added much dignity to the moribund sport of pocket billiards. His approach to science fiction novels and cigarettes was more consummate, but it also affected him so that as he departed he was still hacking away at bigots he had un- covered. 116 THOMAS ,IAME CARDOZA "Cookie,' "Cookie" is well-known for his exploits on the cross-country and track squads. He has also achieved merit as a member of the Out Group, President of the Married Man's Club, and Captain of the Rabble. Not caring too much for the opposite sex, Tom got engaged over Christmas leave third class year. After graduation he plans to return to his home in Winthrop, Massachusetts, where he will be married to Miss Sandy De Fritas and leave on a long honeymoon. KKDACJ! career just the same THOMAS OSCAR CARLSON "T.Of' "T.O." came to us from Pueblo after a year at that rival school, Colorado University. As a native Coloradoan he loves skiing and is often seen streaking down the slopes when he finds time to get away from his job of managing the soccer team. One of the original "rocks," his graduation plans in- clude no specific females. Some of his friends wonder if this Uhandsome guy" doesn't have a secret love hidden away, but he insists that he will be perfectly content with his Corvair and Webb Air Force Base for pilot training. DONALD ALBERT CAREY This native of Oklahoma seems more noted for losing girls than winning them, having been one of 63 s long distance lovers. He was, however adept at doing any other Job well as attested by his service as First Group Material Officer and Fightin' Fourth's Commander After having tried his skill at doolie basketball and baseball DAC settled down to improve on his two previous years study at the University of Oklahoma, and graduated with the Engineering Science de gree. A case of the "bad peeps ended a lifetime dream for flying glory, but Don looks forward to a long Air Force CHAPIN PATRICK CARNES "Pat" Pat came to us from Albuquerque via Exeter. He started out as a scientist. Studied--Tried his luck at football for three years-Studied-Learned to play a fine game of handball- Studied-Played some lacrosse on the side-Studied. Now, between trips to Denver, Carny has decided that he wants to be a sporting Political Scientist or INTELLIGENCE MAN. If Pat gets what he wants, he'll make a great Steve Canyon. Regardless of what he does he has lots and lots of friends throughout the Wing who are confident of his ability to succeed. l l i PATRICK PETER CARUANA "Wop Sr." Pat, frequently referred to as "Wop Sr.," hails from a mid- west village known as St. Louis. Besides being bothered by the duties of Chairman of the Dance Committee, he also has his problems as 24th Squadron Commander. Having no trouble with academics CGPA 3.03, Pat is always busy trying to figure out how he can buy a bottle of Scotch and have a date with his Loretto Heights lovely on the same weekend. After graduation, one will find him either trying to wedge his large frame into a small MG, or trying to figure out how to get his "Bird" off the ground at some pilot training base. Best of luck to a great Italian from his host of friends. BRYAN SCOTT CARY "Beese" Bryan hails from Bronson, Michigan. Graduating from high school in '58, he spent a year at NAPS and donned Rocky Mountain blue well-indoctrinated in the New Way. The cadet career of this quiet and friendly individual was highlighted by his being elected Honor Rep and by his being awarded a brown belt in Judo. His future plans include marriage to a sweet little locally-trained nurse followed by five years in the cockpit. 617 -.af GERALD PATRICK CHAPMAN "Pat,' "Chappy hails from Oklahoma, and the Okies probably cheered when he left. He spent one year at New Mexico Military Institute getting sharp enough to come here. He's always kidded about being a miser, but he isn't really-he's only stingy. He just likes to see what his money goes for. An avid skier, he spends all possible time on the slopes. This also serves to keep him from meeting a girl and getting mar- ried-and he believes one can live cheaper than two. If Capt. Moran's computer course doesn't eliminate him, he'll probably be a tremendous success in life. MICHAEL TIPTON CHRISTY cons, An Air Force son, this wiry whiz-kid produces ideas on a mass production basis. Mike lived leadership for four full furious years. Soccer player-coach on 20th Squadron's first Wing Championship team, he led everything from daring midnight skulking on the tops of various buildings to some of the wildest parties on record. Handsome, happy, and full of life, it won't be long 'til he gets a wife iwe hope!J. He should rise over even this obstacle, for the future looks bright. C!AndyJ3 ANDREW ROSTYSLAV CHUBATY i ,B 1-0 awww' Andy is known by all his friends by nicknames that reflect his nationality. After living with him for four years, he has convinced all of us that the Ukraine is definitely not part of the Soviet Union. Whether he is called the "Russian Bear" or just plain "Body," his is the same person with a big American heart. When he is not studying he passes his time away by challenging anyone to a game of chess or checkers in the Air Power Room. Although he has participated in many intramural sports, he has as his biggest claim to fame a star position on the squadron lacrosse team. His driving spirit and his individuality will take him far in the world. ROGER DOUGLAS CLARK KIROQJ! In 1959 Rog picked up his roots and left the Blue Hills of Kentucky, a teenager on top of the world. He began shaking the dust off his shoes on June 26, 1959, and it looks as if it is about all shaken loose now. These days we can find this Dean's List man in one of three places: C15 the front seat of his 500 XXL, burning rubber leaving the cadet lot, 125 in the 12th Squadron area, playing with the rest of the convicts, or C39 sitting at his desk, Wondering where the money will come from so he can buy gasoline for his guzzling converti- ble. Yes, Rog has come a long way. Just think, in another year or two he may even have an ulcer . . . THOMAS EDWARD CLARK "Tom" Tom, a native of the Keystone State, has spent six years to attain the coveted Bachelors Degree. Two years at Penn State University have provided an adequate comparison to the "wild'l party life of USAFA. He is sometimes referred to as an 'told man" but is still quite young at heart. To be a pilot and a politician are his long range aims along with domestica- tion with a certain Pennsylvania lass. JOHN RICHARD CLAVIN 'fJohn" John hails from the "Deep South" down Georgia way. A military man at heart, his dream led him to the Academy and a chance to further his ideals. John has made his mark in the 'swell noted" field of Aeronautics, his specialty, as well as other academic, athletic, and cadet-like endeavors. l4th's Honor Representative and Operations Officer likes it tough. The future is ablaze as he heads for pilot training, then back into school for his degree in Aero. Only his Monza and a real "Georgia Peach" named Connie keep his jump boots in the closet and his feet on the solid Georgia earth. The future is bright-the road long and hard, but there is no doubt that all obstacles will be conquered. JOSEPH LONNIE COATES "Jose" Jose, the wetback. made it across the river the third time and presently hails from Prescott, Arizona, He is in continual battles, but his primary battle, oddly enough, is not with academics but with regulations and trying to get a commis- sion at graduation. Not being one to trust his luck to single engines, Joe plans on going to Williams and then on to TAC multi-engines. Most likely he'll -end up convincing others how great they are so he can get a single engine. His "rock- like" granite nature is unequaled by most, but like all other things, this too is subject to change. ICHOCJJ his car, plane, or skis HENRY CLAY CONANT gcHGTLlC,, Controversy and Henry Conant have together vaulted all ob- stacles of Academy life . . . leaps more often than not dis- tinguished by Henry's actions intensely scented by his mate's perfume. Ohio-ironically a town named Luckey-is Henry's home, although it often bows into a secondary role when California and a certain auburn haired, West Coast Aphrodite are illuminated. And since secondary roles are our focal point, where does the crystal alma mater stand on the list of bridge, handball, writing, and photography? These being Henry's interests, individualism his trademark, fighters his future . . . shut up and deal! HUGH OSBORNE COLEMAN ,IR The "Hoccer" or 'tCal1forn1a Road Runner was the terror of the California highways and by ways until the Highway Patrol exiled him to USAFA lt took three years of punish ment, i.e., no car, before he was accepted into humanity again and given a car. Now he terrorizes USAFA Hoc s interests have led him over the ski trails and air lanes His worst assets are perhaps flying and skiing Although no academic genius "Hoc" has come through the yearly encounters with the Dean 3 "smelling like a rose. His favorite subJects are English and History, right "Hoc?" Marriage is out of the question for he canlt devote the precious time to a female that could go to JAMES RICHARD COWDER "J-Dick" Born and bred in the "Show-Me" state, Jimmy Dick is naturally a man of action. His reason for entering our fine institution was a desire to fly, preferably with TAC. Until graduation, however, Jim's other sources of action include sports of every kind, girls, parties, girls, his Alfa, girls . . . A dynamic personality has won him many friends, and his competitive spirit has been a big asset to 3rd. Both should insure success in flying school and the Air Force. Jim will leave June with an engineering degree, a sigh of relief, and a desire for bachelorhood and fun. JOSEPH JAMES COX, JR. "Joe,' Joe came to USAFA as a "gentleman farmer" in the rebel tradition. A charter member of the 17th Squadron "rat- pack," Joe is a unique member of the group-he has never been caught. Joe has never served a Class II or Class III, Cuntil 7 Dec 19625 an admirable military record, and, prob- ably, his only one. Joe is best known for midnight requisi- tioning, delegation of authority, a brilliant academic record fexcept for his two foreign languages-English and Ger- manl, and his herd of pure-bred black Aberdeen Angus 1 WJ cattle. His tastes run to long, black Chevies, long bottles of "Black-Jack," and long-legged, black-haired girls. As the sea gulls will attest, you have to watch out for Joe. In fact he has already developed a new t'Bomb the Ban" philosophy and demonstrated the unsatisfactory propulsion unit in AP cars. BRYANT PHIFER CULBERSON "Culby,, Culby, who had a taste of college life at t.he University of Alabama, couldn't quite get accustomed to work and no women during the week, but he made up for it on the weekends. Particularly devastating on the fields of friendly strife, he advocated Newton's famous Law of Momentum. i.e., mass times velocity equals victory over the opponents. Never one to take matters too seriously, Culby usually found something to smile about. Although he now flies a Porsche on the ground, he hopes soon to be flying fighters in the air. , ' . f 1. 121 TERRENCE LLOYD DAKE "Terry" From out of the Black Hills of South Dakota came the most perfect of all perfectionists-the head of the aristocracy in Tiger Tenth. As commander of the mighty Tigers, he proved his ability as a great leader and a top-notch cadet. Whenever he is not pounding on the Analog Commuter, or sticking his finger in someone's ear, Ter can be found in the Pride of the Parking Lot, the Pink Pelican, a magnificent hunk of '53 Ford. As he is seen trudging out of the area with the slicked- down hair and Playboy clothes, one wonders how he has managed to remain a rock. But after he becomes the best navigator in MATS, he will probably start chasing blondes in blue dresses through Europe. JOSEPH ,IED DALE "Jed', Jed came to us by way of a farm somewhere in Kansas. Having attended a small rural school fthe University of Kansasl, he was more than happy to begin his-career at AFA. In spite of his background, ol' Jed stayed on, proving that anyone falmostj could endure the curriculum. Finding him- self neither academically, militarily, or athletically inclined, he excelled only on Weekends, when he left in his Rambler. He is going to marry a local girl in June, and fly planes for a hobby in the Air Force. KIT!! EARL THOMAS DA VIS AGP-Q 'mf The t'Young One" came to us from Miami, bringing his water skis with him. While at the Academy, ET Was active in Forensic, Forum, and Waterpolo, drank Scotch, and married a Corvette. His dream career would be combing the beaches of his native Florida, but as this is somewhat inconsistent with Air Force career planning, ET will find his way through grad school and a Master's Degree in International Relations, and then into the cockpit of an F-106 to chase merrily through the skies. PRESTON HILLS DAVIS "Pres" or "Toni" Toni, long remembered for his enduring, witty, and apropos comments on all subjects such as the Bongo Club, is one of the night owls of the Wing. His rare but humorous witticism leaves his closer friends with a question of whether he is the world's greatest comedian or just a plain nut. Future plans for Pres include the Astronaut Program after Pilot Training. "Davey DAVID IGNATIUS DAVOREN Dave, better known to his friends as Bubbles, is one of the few buying members of the cigarette pact of 17th. His burn- ing desire is shown in all fields of endeavor. He swims like a rock on the water polo team, has an "Esquire" bathrobe, and inspires doolies with the overwhelming neatness of his room. Dave achieved his academic position in his class through his after-taps activities, aided by the Rat Pack study group. We think Dave will be an extraordinary member of the aero-space team. LAWRENCE ERIC DAY EiLaTTy3J When Lowell, Massachusetts, sent their favorite Irish son to play cadet, he didn't let them down. Larry has been an all- around standout at the Academy with his sparkling play at second base, a gifted batting eye, a Wing Championship on the handball courts, a fine academic record, and a term as 3rd's Squadron Commander. He plans to carry these varied talents with him to pilot training and the rigors of non- bachelorhood after that day in June of '63. 34 I DRUE LEMUEL DeBERRY "Sheets" Academics will never be a strong point for Drue, but his desire for an Air Force career will be. This determined fel- low, after being discharged from the Academy and the Class of 1961, gained a new appointment and returned in time for a second "doolie" summer with "63." However, Drue does not feel that any part of the past six years have been wasted -especiallythe weekends! Flying school and marriage are the next challenges, but not necessarily in that order, ac- cording to a certain U. of Wyoming Coed. 124 W' 'fr-,..a...,,, WILLIAM DEE Kaur, Graduation is the greatest of Bill's triumphs over academics.. In this classic battle, determination and desire have led to the final victory. That this fighting spirit is not reserved for academics alone is well known by his opponents on the intra- mural field. After his marriage to Ann, the only girl he knows who speaks the same language qBostoneseJ, he will be off to pilot training. In the words of his fellow statesman, he will pursue his career " 'with great vigaf " RICHARD WILLIAM DEILKE f'Dick" Dick is a level-headed, serious, silent, young man who always does an excellent job, Pride, determination, military bearing, generosity, and devotion to service, these attributes are all his and they are carried with great modesty and pride.- Dick blew into the Academy out of a West Texas dust storm and managed to keep up the momentum for four years. He blew right through four great years at the Academy while smashing into the Dean a couple of times but escaping with- out any bad physical marks. After graduation, and a short trip around the world, this confirmed bachelor will head for pilot training in the great Southwest. We all hope that his career in the Air Force is as successful as his cadet career has been. Tom, alias "Crash," hails from Hastings, Nebraska. Hail yes! I THOMAS FRANCIS DERIEG LESLIE GEORGE DENEN D "Les" Les, modeling his life after the former greatest fighter pilot in the world, has been more fortunate throughout his four years at the Academy, but he will always be able to look back upon his First Class year as the real capstone to his cadet career. He was highly motivated and looked forward to June Week with much more than the obvious anticipation. After graduation there will be two things on his mind, Fun- bun, and Pilot Training as a means to an F-100. In the years to come Les will come to laugh and say, "Hey, who took the bar out of the Air Power Room?', He can be found wandering around 14th Squadron, any place fi that serves milk fin fifthsj, on the ski slopes, in the pad, or zooming around in his white Austin-Healey. Speaking of cars brings up the way he earned his nickname. Oh yes, Tom 5 can occasionally be found in his own room, at his desk, studying. Old Crash is, according to his own estimate, one of the fewer rocks left in the world, let alone '63, But under- neath that granite-like exterior there are hints that indif- ference toward the fairer members of the group is not always the case. Wal We ROBERT JAMES W. DESANTO JR. "Wop Jr." Bob, QWop Jr.J on his way to a hockey game, stopped at the Academy asking for directions. The man with whom he was speaking happened to be connected with the Athletic De- partment, and readily recognized Bob as an athlete Chaven't figured out howl. He asked Wop if he was interested in playing hockey at the fabulous Academy Ice Palace. Bob consented! Since then the Duluth star f?J hasn't even seen a hockey stick. His immediate plans for the future include marriage QUGHJ and an indefinite period in the cockpit. It is certain that Giulio Douhet will be proud to accept this fine Italian lad to the flying ranks. Good Luck, WOP JR. 125 'I E fiiiiiwk it DANIEL ROBERT DIETZ fKTige79 t'Tiger Dan" Dietz of 13th will probably graduate as one of the very few and rapidly diminishing "rocks" of the Golden Boys. From Hellam, Pennsylvania, Dan has been dodging girls in a series of narrow escapes from their clutches, for the love of Dan's life is his '63 Corvette. After graduation Dan plans to burn his slide rule and his RCA Receiving Tube Manual, and proceed to flying school in his flying 'vette. JAMES HENRY DIFFENDORFER CKDiff57 Jim, a lad from Ashland, Ohio, immediately adjusted to life as a cadet and became a standout in his class. Basketball has been Jimis forte throughout his four years at the Academy. Although not a "brain childfl Jim's hard work brought him recognition through his appointment to the Superintendent's Merit List. Also, his conscientious attitude led to his high military standing in the class and to his being appointed as Wing Training Officer for the fall semester. Always ready to work hard or play hard, Jim was elected Class President during his second class year. The most apt description for this fine person is that he exemplifies the type of individual which the Academy is proud to claim as a graduate. if na-4"" .egg JOSEPH PATRICK DONAHUE III "Chuck', Chuck comes from Norristown, Pennsylvania, the cultural capital of the East. After abandoning all thoughts of civilian life and the home-town girl, he set his mind to successfully completing four years of academic and military life at USAFA. After graduation, Chuck's hopes turn to pilot train- ing and possibly a fighter slot in Tactical Air Command. fWhat other type of flying job is there'?J Chuck is one of the few original "rocks" left, meaning he won't be among the many tying the knot upon graduation. Best of luck to "Squatty Body." LEO FRANCIS DONAHUE Leo, "there is an F-100 in your future," Donahue, who modeled his life after the former greatest fighter pilot in the Air Force, is probably one of the few cadets who can say now that he is going to fly fighters and will, in fact, graduate from pilot training and receive a fighter assign- ment. The Hgremlini' will take far more with him than his Bachelor of Science degree and commission when he grad- uates on the 5th of June. Making the most of his cadet career, he has piled up a wealth of experiences that only the most daring might hope to approximate. Leo, too, will come to laugh and say, "Hey, somebody did take the bar out of the Air Power Room!" Zap!! "'Z.1Z3' ' -: .g,1,vg..j1m 3 ' - 1 W , bike' ,Q fx. . ,, - .5 'gi if 5 ROBERT BARRY DONOVAN lIACe73 Bob came to us direct from a thriving New England town in Connecticut to take up the gentlemanly arts of horseback riding, skeet shooting, and dance repping. Having been thrown over more often by women than by horses and having survived more arrows than Custer, the congenial President of the Saddle Division holds something of a record for "Dear John's" averaging better than one per semester during his entire cadet career. This avowed bachelor plans to brush up on his Spanish while attending navigation school to be qualified to handle a MATS Latin American run, ROBERT STEVE DOTSON "Steve" Transition from Air Force brat-life and a few years of non- co-ed high school to the Academy was probably not as drastic for Steve as for some of us. Still, that first Colorado winter was a bit different from the old days back at Ramey High. The two biggest benefactors of this active personality were the Lacrosse Club and the Ring Committee. On the latter he was affectionately known as the father of the 69a class crest. All this and a star on his sleeve too. In affairs of the heart, he used the swiftness of his skiing, the treachery of his mid- field stick, and the maneuverability of his Porsche to elude all entangling alliances. Although the 90 decibel motor in the hearing chamber made a valiant effort, it looks like nothing will keep TAC from getting one of its most promising pilots. 'Q 128 DA VID DUUGAN "Dave" "Dave," who is the owner of the sharpest ski outfit of any non-skier in Seagram's Seventh, has had a rather interesting battle with the Dean for four years. He is an "Ace" of the Model Engineering Club having crashed three of his favorite model planes in a single day. Dave came to the Academy with fond memories of living in Japan and Hawaii during his fledgeling days. After graduation Dave will drive his red Jag to pilot training. After pilot training, flying assault troop carriers and grad school fill out his future plans. JOHN JAMES DOUGHERTY Hlackn Jack, 'The Spider," ta name known only to a few, derived from watching him twist and observing his activities outside the classroomj, seems to have found his life rather enjoyable at USAFA. That is, except for a few incidental confinements, a white Corvette, Sundays, Captain K., and a big black Dog. In spite of these infringements on his weekend activities, he managed to hover around a 3.0 and calmly shrug off the dire curses of his roommate whose more dutiful study habits frequently kept him awake-after taps even. He is an avid ski fan but seems to have given up the slopes for another interest in Denver. As it will be for most of' us, June '63 will be a momentous occasion in Jack's life. EUGENE LOGAN DOWNING "Gene" lf marathon talking ever becomes an Olympic Sport, the Air Force will have a well-trained candidate in Gene. When he isn't engaged in conversation, this jump qualified fellow has entered enthusiastically into such things as dating and intra- mural sports. In his second class year, he was a member of the Wing Champion Wrestling Team. After a successful year as Administrative Officer, Gene is looking forward to a semester in which he can devote more time to a sweet young gal from CU. With his training in navigation and experience in jump school, Gene feels he is ready for pilot training after graduation. Since hot air rises, he should be able to talk his training aircraft off the ground if all else fails. JERRY DONALD DRISCOLL HJ. Dr! From the South, Southside Chicago that is, "JDM came to USAFA in June of '59, After one year at St. Maryls College in Winona, Minnesota, "JDl' got his big break and entered with the Class of l63. While performing the duties of llth Squadron's Material Officer, it was noted by some that Hthe squadron never looked so good." PAUL ARAD DRUCKER ffpaurr "Pad" is one of New York's more conservative citizens here in the Wing. Between his myriad duties as Supply Officer and the demands of his beloved Saab we wonder how Paul has kept ahead of the Dean's boys. Have perpetual late lights been the answer? In spite of his four wheeled mistress, Paul insists hels a confirmed bachelor, but with those eyes he's bound to be caught sooner or later. Until then, the weekly boodle package from home should keep him happy. CKTOnyJ3 ANTHONY DUUGLAS DUNN 7543, if X'--:sr ...nib Tony Dunn, more affectionately known as Tony Dunn, claims he was too immature at birth to remember where he was born, so he just calls Cleveland his home. Reaching the ripe old age of 23, he has now succeeded in maturing past the point where girls or academics hold any interest, unless they are of an "unsupervised nature." Between reading Ayn Rand and painting with oils, Tony has managed to formulate a unique philosophy of life which he will rigorously defend upon the slightest provocation. The single fact that he is a member of the inner "power elite" of 18th should be enough to convince anyone of his ability to succeed in his chosen field. 129 WM. THOMAS AUSTIN DURHAM JR. crawl After two years of college at two of Washington state's finest institutions and a stint in the paper rolling business, "Tad" left God's country to try the Blue Zoo. His interest in Aeronautical Engineering has made him a regular with the Aero Department, and he plans to see if he can put what he's learned to use next summer in flying training. His future plans also include a still unidentified Nordic superwoman with rippling deltoids for plow pulling in retirement. JOHN MARION DYER "Tubby,' A native of Knoxville, Tennessee, "Tubs" is noted for his easy going nature, ability to get along with anybody, and as an endless supply of aircraft statistics. John's love of physical activity has always showed itself in a fine perform- ance on the athletic fields and around a pool. Right now John can hardly wait for graduation to trade the controls of his Jetfire for those of a T-38. Although unlucky at love as a cadet, John is preparing to make many new friends at pilot training. After that an F-110 seat and stick will be his joy. "M. E." MERRILL ELMITT EASTCOTI' JR f 9 Merrill left his home in Torrance, California to come to USAFA to be head bird boyg but, unfortunately, disaster struck, and he had to trade his Colorado Springs garter for a Class III shovel. Despite his effort to maintain a Corvette and Jaguar at the same time, he has still found time for red cashmere sport coats and mink ties, especially at midnight when one could hear him howling for amnesty in the hall- ways. His plans for the future include bigger and better Corvettes, marriage on June 6th, pilot training, a million dollars, and, eventually astronaut. If all goes as planned, he may buy the moon .... LAWRENCE RICHARD EASTMAN Larry Eastman, a genuine Air Force brat, hails from all parts of the worldg however, he presently calls Selfridge AFB home. Larry is commonly referred to as a wonderful guy and a tremendous athlete. He plans on getting married in July. After this the 'fblond bomberv will head for Vance AFB and pilot training. "Bill', Bill! VINCENT CLEMENCE J. ECKELKAMP "Vince,' The great "Vincer" hit the Academy like a plague from the Ozarks. The Missouri playground was, after all, his breeding ground. He brought with him a fine typical cadet philosophy -"Venl, Vidi, Vicif' His favorite beverage has taken the form of a champagne-hued Galaxie convertible. Women? Let's put it this way. He tried to enter a wallet full of pictures in the Squadron Sweetheart Contest. If you like Rock and Roll, just drop by the shower anytime Vince is cooling his feet. Vince is a bird handler from way back the once tried to handle an X-4, but got his fingers burnedj. He's looking forward to bigger and better birds at Webb AFB, and you can be sure those won't get out of his control. Good Luck Vince! WILLIAM LYLE EBERT an , Bill managed to find his way to the Academy from Trenton, New Jersey, even though he made stopovers at Lackland and Bainbridge. Under Coach Nicholas Toth's excellent tutelage he became Western Intercollegiate foil champion in 1961 and was an All-America candidate two years running. Academics were never Bill's strong point and being the proud owner of the first Stingray Corvette in the Wing didn't help. Bill figures that his blue bomb should help him remain single at least until he's made Captain. His favorite pastime includes hunting deer, geese, ducks, and swinging parties. Good luck, '57 132 DANNY LLOYD ECKLES "Dan" This product of the world's Roundup City, Pendleton, Oregon, welcomes the opportunity to convince the Air Force that the Pacific Northwest is really God's Country. Dans main con- cern after the aforementioned is that of settling down with the prettiest Redhead that Colorado has ever known. "Johnny, JOHN LEE EDWARDS Wax? -1m"V Wav' The gleam and glitter of the newly-constructed Air Force Academy dazzled young Johnny, even way out in South Carolina. Less than a month after graduation from high school, another future "Golden Boy' arrived "at the Ram- partsf' When not practicing or competing on the "horse" as a member of the gymnastics team, Johnny was unleashing the 340 horses in his big, black 'Vette It was hardly a black day, however, when Johnny pinned on the gold bars, put on a ring, and headed for AFSC, Hunalone, armed, and afraid." KKEQQSU DONALD MARVIN EGELAND Don comes to us from the "Valley of the Sun"-Phoenix, Arizona. This sun and fun boy is an avid sports car enthusiast who cares more at present for his Austin-Healey than any particular girl. From Arizona twhich he defends on every occasionl, he has brought a talent for swimming and soccer. This is not to overlook his propensity for political science which he used in getting a major in Public Affairs. These traits should serve him in good stead as he proceeds more and more towards a politically oriented career. This orienta- tion may lead to intelligence where he will play "footsie" with Mata Hari or he may navigate himself into the land of Frauleins and cold beer, A al" JAMES ARTHUR EGGERS "Jim,' From Modesto, of "Sunny California" fame, came Jim Eggers at the tender age of 17 to lend his talents, such as they were, to the Air Force Academy. During the next four years he managed to overcome his youth and his distinctive voice. He even went on to gain something of a reputation here. Alternately posing as the notorious "Question Mark' and one-half of the famed "Bobsey Twins" duo, he is reportedly one of the founding fathers of the Academy Buffer Program. Finding Academics here no real challenge, Jim has decided to forego grad school in favor of a flying job-waivers any- one? Arising from the cloud of dust surrounding his Monza Spyder at graduation will probably be heard the familiar strains of: "All right, you guys, everybody into the pool!," as Jim bids the Academy his last farewell. LEUNARD CHARLES EKMAN "Lucid" Lucki possesses an untiring drive to be the best at every- thing he tries. He has done well, aided by the fierce sense of competition which was engendered in him through a "brat" upbringing and four years as a cadet. With his innate ability to disagree with almost everything that is said and to sway disbelievers to his side, Luc should find himself traveling on paved roads all of the way. ffElf!7 JOHN EDWIN ELFERS ,fo - are I fd T119 "Elf" came to our cloistered life from the happy farms of Wisconsin. He previously fortified himself with one year of partying at the University of Wisconsin. While at the Aca- demy, John has earned an impressive record having been high on the Deanis List every semester. June will find John at Purdue University for his Master's Degree then on to Pilot Training. Being what is frequently referred to as a "rock," John has no marriage plans and visibly pales and perspires at the mention of marriage. As John drives off in his new Corvette, slide-rule in hand, he takes a great deal of friendship and best wishes with him. 133 ' -A HL3 K0-Haig, ROGER MORRIS EMMERT "Rog" Rog came to the Academy from Ridgeway, Ohio. He has proven to be one of the top performers in athletics, an out- standing scholar, and a real asset to Fightin' Fourth. When- ever a gloom period occurred, Rog was always seen smiling, which revealed his optimistic nature. Rog is headed for pilot training to become the jet age "Sky King." There is no doubt that the Air Force will benefit when Rog comes in. JOHN THOMAS EVANS JR. "Tomy Tom came to us from Duncansville, Pennsylvania. As a doolie he excelled as one of the authors of "Sami Doolief' Third Class year saw Tom wrapped from ankle to knee as the result of his only attempt on the slopes. He might also remember that year as a great one for censorship fThe Phoenixj. Second Class year was devoted to the Talon and a Hsearchf, The rally committee and the Talon helped fulfill the dreams of a firstie. Walking on water proved to be too slow for JT and the Green Hornet fa pink, gray, gold, and white Hudson Hornetb became his mode of transport. This was replaced by a Wild Cherry Red Comet S-22 in the latter days. Tom finally made the Supe's List in his First Class year, an indication of his effort, but he modestly adds, "If I can make it, ANYGNE can!" JAMES ALLEN FAIN JR. "Popsicle Jimi, Jim hails from the South. A connoisseur of good grits, he naturally came here to savor the "best in the West" at Mitchell Hall. He was also lured to USAFA by the deer that abound C?J in the area, one of which he managed to club to death with his jump wings. Jim goes into orbit every week- end in his '61 Comet accompanied by his "Spacemate," Linda. He's known for holding his liquor well-as long as it's in a glass. When Jim is heard raving, "Save your Dixie-Cups, the South will rise again," his plans to enter the field of counter- insurgency are well understood. NORMAN GREGORY FAIRHURST lfGTeg!3 "Greg,l' one of the Academy's twins, came to us from Falls Church, Virginia. He is equally at home in a cave in the moun- tains or in one of Denver's finer establishments. His ability to get along with others and his optimistic outlook will carry him far in the Air Force. His future plans point to flying, but TAC missiles may replace these plans. Greg claims no special lady, says he's a rock, and avoids permanent relationships like the plague. But the right girl will find that he's really sandstone. I Q Q., aux'-MV? ,QP vi WAQ 73, WILLIAM JOSEPH FANNING JR. "BilV' Bill found transition from civilian college life to life at USAFA to be stimulating to say the least. He was known as the "Cowboy of 12th Squadron" mostly because he had a blond palomino horse at a ranch close by where he spent most of his time. Recently, however, his horse has been put into the background by another blonde. She will be claiming final victory over Bill in the chapel on graduation day. Studying never did interest Bill too much and so far it hasn't shown up. He and his roommate are strong contenders for the honor of being the first Golden Boy to go Figmo. JAMES OLIVER FAUSEY iCFauS!7 Some people when surrounded by four walls feel insecure and afraid, and if you've ever entered a handball or squash court with the "champ" you'd know why. Jim's prowess goes much further than the handball or squash courts, however. As one of the most eligible bachelors in '63, Jim is most often seen in the company of some of Denver's loveliest women. And when not behind the wheel of his Impala con- vertible or sipping good bourbon, Jim's combination of win- ning smile and fine sense of humor makes a dull USAFA existence not so very dull. After graduation, Jim's future can hold nothing but success and that is as it should be. 'uv' at 21' A ,, ff, if M, DENNIS FENDELANDER nsDeYnny7P "Don't worry navigator, l've got a waiver: just point me to the plane please." Denny was given a new lease on life when he was snatched from the ranks of the navigators at the last minute. Beneath that quiet reserve lurks a real zest for the finer things in life that only a true fighter can appreciate. One of the few t'rocks" left in Tiger Ten, the weekends may find t'Fenderbender" Denver-bound via top down Le Mans. His slow smile and subtle wit will be the Tenth's loss but the Air Force's gain. STUART VUNNE FENSKE 'ss-aa??7M , to be . . . . experience i , , 136 WF RICHARD JOHN FERENCY "Dik" Hailing from Terre Haute, Indiana, Dik headed west after one year at Rose Poly. After coming to USAFA, Dik was not one to let Academy interfere with his way of life. One of the few cadets that has remained with the same girl for four years, June will find Dik a happily married man equally at home behind the stick of a T-38 or the wheel of his Corvette. IE. THUMAS JOHN FIEDLER MICHAEL LEE FERGUSON fCFe7,gy77 Fergy hails from sunny southern California, and came to the Academy via one of the Eastern prep schools. He made his presence here felt quite early in his cadet career as the finest diver in AFA history. Mike has also served the Academy as a cheerleader. An outstanding cadet, Mike has the rather rare quality of knowing what the word profes- sional really means. He has made repeated appearances on the Deanls List and the Superintendent's Merit List. Mike plans on remaining a bachelor after graduation-for about twenty-four hours, and then he will take his newly acquired better half with him to pilot training where he is destined to succeed. The, day Tee Jay came rolling in from his old stomping grounds, Davenport, Iowa, it was immediately obvious that he was a big mover. Such a title was not without basis for he is seldom seen occupying himself in any other endeavor than chasing skirts or skiing fdepending on the seasonj. Being quite ambidexterous, his expertise ranges from risque dances in local night spots to quoting honor. His smile is contagious, although it often has a cigar stuffed smack dab in its midst. When Tom bursts his bronze T-bird out of the South Gate for the last time, the Air Force can count on a top-notch pilot and officer. "Duck" WILLIAM FRANCIS FLANAGAN if -03" Bill was born in Rockville Centre, New York, and is as Irish as they come. He had one year of college before coming to the Academy and was elected President of his class. He ran on the track team and played basketball both in high shcool and college. A crumbling rock, he plans to remain a bachelor for only three days after graduation. Bill is the proud owner of a TR-4 which he claims is big enough for a family car. 9 137 WILLIAM JOHN FLYNN KCBNZDJ In spite of such obstacles as red hair, Irish descent, and old age, military Bill has come a long way from his taxi-driving days in the Bronx. His perpetual star and wreath, often seen at meetings of the Professional Studies Group, the Forum, and the Catholic Choir, finally came to rest in Third Group Staff. June Week promises to establish a sweet Colleen in Bill's VW before he leaves for pilot training and ADC. RONALD ROBERT FOGLEMAN KKFOQD Ron is a typical "big city" boy hailing from Mifflin, Penn- sylvania, industrial fmain industry-one Post Officej center of Juniata County. Among his achievements are two years of wrestling, "spirited" participation in intramural sports Cmade it through a football season one year without being thrown out of a gamej, and a semester at the reins of 13th Squadron as Squadron Commander. He enjoys parties but rarely, if ever, remembers the details of them. He leaves the same way he came, a "non-rock" beaten down by the charms of a hometown girl. The thing he wants most from the Air Force is to get his wings and the opportunity to use them. "Mike" ROBERT MICHAEL FOIEY Mike was no newcomer to Air Force life when he came to the "Glass Palacel' that sunny June day in 1959. Prior to that day he had spent all of his 18 years in that hallowed service. One of the 'tquieter" men in the Wing, he and his thousand track mind became infamous during his fourth class year. No one will ever forget the many pranks and practical jokes he instigated. Always a bright spot in the Eleventh Squadron Area, he managed to rub some of his sense of humor off on everyone he came near. For Mike, pilot training and TAC are first on the list of post-graduation objectives. WILLIAM THOMAS FOLEY "Bill" Bill came to us from Northern California. Problems followed in gaining a security clearance after it was found that his home town was Castro Valley, California. He lists his in- terests in order of preference as flying, Bacardi Rum, cars, and the opposite sex. Needless to say, he is aiming at the high goals of continued bachelorhood and the eventual life of a fighter pilot. His next destination is Williams AFB and T-38's. fKG7.egJ! JOHN MacGREGOR FOX .MQW 1:9 The ski slopes of Colorado will heave a sigh of relief when this dashing young man from Richland, Washington, departs to attack the ups and downs of Air Force life. A winning smile, a courteous manner, and a fervent desire to win make "Greg" the man to beat for the higher echelon positions of the Air Force. Greg's cadet career is marked by a number of conquests both academically and athletically. As a mem- ber of the Dean's List, Group Staff "elite" during summer training, and as "Super Skierf' of the Academy ski team, Greg continues to decisively mow down every challenge that faces him. The Air Force will be sure to prosper by the addition of his many talents. THOMAS JOHN FOX "Tom,' or "T. JF, Tom is a product of Detroit Lakes, Minnesota, and there can be no mistake about this guy's ability in hockey and football. Although modest by nature, Tom can be persuaded to give you a few words on his abilities if you have an hour or two. High Irish arrogance and fighting heart have made him a tremendous asset in 2nd Squadron football, not to mention the occasional scraps he manages to get his group into. There have been girls unable to resist this kind of manhood, but the quick Fox has managed to keep himself free for the field. With his future interests in finance and business, we can only warn-"Look out organized society." 14C JOHN JACOB FRANCIS JR. "Jolm,' Unable to afford college, John came to us from Ft. Lauder- dale, Florida, and was very disappointed when he found out that this is not "Where the Girls Are," he readily adjusted, though. Too poor to rent a car on weekends for his CU date, he bought a new convertible and has since spent every week- end. there. His intense courage on the intramural football team and the ski slopes were heralded throughout the Wing. His last semester found him leading 9th Squadron. BENJAMIN BARNES FREDERICK "Benn Leaving Pottstown, Pennsylvania behind four years ago, 'tThe Pinochle Kid" decided that the "Community of Oppor- tunity" was not for him and headed West to seek his fortune. And this he does every weekend, alternating among pi- nochle, bridge, and blackjack, Ben's grades, however, prove that he's also a standout in academics, and any weekday you'll find him diligently studying mathematics ffiguring oddsi, economics Cwhat to do with winningsj, and navigation fhow to wrangle missions to Las Vegas or Renoj. His ambi- tions for the future include navigator's wings, a new Impala, and perhaps graduate school. When pressed he will also admit to contemplations of marriage, if the right girl will consent to being his "permanent bridge partner." GEORGE LAWRENCE FREDERICK JR. "B.G.,' BG fBig Georgei came to the Academy from the thriving snow-town of Sandusky, Michigan. It must have been his year spent at Michigan Tech that made him such a comic. He is known as a staunch ethics rep, an Aero major, and a fearless athlete on the friendly hockey fields. After four wild years here, he will settle down immediately after graduation when he gets married in the middle of June. FREDERICK LEE FRUSTIC Fred came to USAFA a wild young anxious type from Howell Michigan looking for guidance. Among his achieve- ments are two years of soccer four years of wrestling, and participation in many intramural sports for 13th Squadron. In the realm of academics Fred was surpassed by very few. He feels that he can best serve the Air Force by flying. If the tenacity and drive that he has shown here at USAFA are any indication of how he is going to perform in the Air Force, it can expect and will receive much from Fred. The only flaw in an otherwise perfect suit of armor is his pseudo "rock" bit The man s been beaten and he won't admit it. MICHAEL LEE FREELAND "Mme" Cadet Freeland, alias 'Mike,' came directly to the Academy from high school. Still a little wet behind the ears, he lived his first year in 6th Squadron. When the 'big move' came along in his third class year, he was shifted to the 7th Squadron where he spent his last three rollicking years. Mike's main academic yearnings lie in the fields of mathe- matics and science. His abilities in such humanities as History and Political Science has been severely lacking as evidenced by his abundance of turnouts in these two subjects. Mike is not planning a future built upon the political arts. His in- terests lie along the lines of entering into a career aimed at the moon. In order to attain this goal, he hopes to graduate first in his class in pilot training at Webb AFB, Texas, then a stint as an IP and on to Test Pilot School. After testing his ability in a few exotic aircraft, it's on to the moon. Good Luck Moon Pilot! THUMAS ALBERT FRYER "Hot Dog" For Tom Fryer everyday life was made bearable by a "drag on a weed" at noon, his little Red Monza, and the bi-weekly arrival of the great metropolitan newspaper, the Powell Tribune. Weekend life was made more bearable by redheads. Tom did manage to take enough time out from all these pleasantries to be a pitcher on the varsity baseball team. Wing Operations Officer, and a Rhodes Scholarship candi- date. Undoubtedly the "weeds" and the Powell Tribune will follow him into what will certainly be a successful career. Unfortunately the Monzeroni may not make it. 141 uma.: .-1. rs-mm ws. 'II E -ffl ROBERT RAY FULLER CKRay3J Ray hails from Dysart, Iowa, where farming is a nice word. It is purported that he ran all the way from his home to Colorado in June '59, and there is certainly good evidence for this rumor in his performance as one of AFA's outstand- ing cross country runners, for which he earned the nick- name, "The Flash." While at the Academy, Ray's time was taken up with track and cross country, majoring in gradua- tion, and preparing for marital bliss, not necessarily in that order. "The Flash" didn't set any records here at the Aca- demy, except possibly one for the most hours of sleep Mon- day through Friday, but he left a lasting impression on all, as it is certain he will do during his Air Force career. ALLEN WALTER FULLERTON KIAVJ "Fully" left the Sunshine State for the University of Nebraska with the U. S. Navy footing the bill. Realizing that there must be better ways, he saw the light and changed to another shade of blue. He'll be remembered for his friendli- ness and fighting spirit. He could always be found swimming, working on the yearbook, reading about stocks, or with a cer- tain blonde. Somehow he managed to cover the spectrum from taking a turnout to making the Superintendent's Merit List. Graduation finds Al going to Reese AFB with Kathy, that blonde, his new wife. "Hoot,' WILLIAM EDWARD GABEL Joliet, Illinois' own Dear Abby has earned a name in the Wing for his quick witted talents as editor of the "Hypoxia" column. The English Department and Honor Committee still confer weekly with the Law Department in an attempt to bring the investigation of his humorous plagiarisms to a close. Hoot maintains that only his sense of humor enabled him to accumulate more engine out time than his instructors in the Aero Club's "aircraft," The experience acquired on weekend barnstorming with his AOC will undoubtedly lead to either a short career or insomnia for his future flight instructors. Having survived women, Astro, and a harrowing conglomeration of "war experiences" in light aircraft, he anticipates an assignment with a TAC Commando unit. HUWARD WAYNE GARDNER "Weenie,' Without a doubt, there are few who are quite so versatile as to be able to raise their grade point average by not studying as Wayne Gardner. The "Stormin' Mormon" began his in- famous life at Salt Lake City, but having since moved to Las Vegas, he has decided to spend the rest of his life shuffling cards. When he is not flexing his fingers, he can be seen spending his time in his big, red, Paaahhntiac, better known as "Weenie's Wagon." Wayne will go far, but it is a question as to which way? Outside of that, he intends to go to pilot training and leave his "power" volleyball club to unknown assistants. Wayne will always be-remembered for his good humor, his fantastic luck with cards, and his dedicated efforts to put slot machines in the Tabernacle. ,. , JAMES CLINTON GASTON Jim came from Ava, Missouri, a small town in the Ozarks. Occasionally, however, he has been known to favor other towns. Jim's hardest problem on arriving at USAFA was getting used to wearing shoes in the middle of the week. Since coming to the Academy, Jim has cultivated good tasteg he likes "vettes," good music, and the fairer sex. He has been a member of the Choir, Chorale, Pep Band, and Ski Club. GRADY WALTER GA ULKE CCGTadyPJ A brilliant flash and the snap of a shutter are the usual in- troductions for Grady "The Gaulkef, His flashbulb genius and Talon Photo Editor position suggest a professional eye for beauty as his Talon lovelies so aptly portray. Finding cameras of little help in water, Grady puts his native Canyon- ville, Oregon, webfeet to work in varsity waterpolo. Viewing life through a rose colored lens has its advantages and Grady will undoubtedly make his Air Force career of the same hue. -dl K. 144 JOHN LOUIS GAVIN III f'Bzms" Alias "John Gavf' or that "pigeon-toed, square-toed, Weezer" -a conglomeration put together by sports writers and fellow football players. He's a skier-that's a story in itself-track man, and last but not least, football player. It seems that one fine day our hero booted a 55-yard field goal which was only one yard short of an all-time collegiate record. No. 10 was also our leading scorer for 1962. His golden curly locks and face seem to have appeared in more papers coast to coast than any other football player on the team. This clean-cut, 100 percent American male can be heard at any time, any station, raving about that utopia of the world-Yakima, Washington. CHARLES LEO GEBHARDT III lA'HeTd2! "Herd" comes to us from Scarsdale, New York, where he matriculated at Edgemont High. He played four years of football for the Wing. This contributed somewhat to his descriptive nickname. He has been a fixture on the ski slopes of Colorado for the last three years. He made the Dean's List twice and in a comparable accomplishment, broke his leg while a member of the Doolie football squad. MICHAEL FRANCIS GIBBONS "Gibbe1"' Hailing from Ohio, "Gibby" came to the Academy with a big body, a big heart, and a long, long chain. His dedication, de- termination, and drive all pointed in one direction, girls! His big arm bolstered the varsity, and his big heart boosted our spirits. He was, indeed, a big man on campus, and will be a big man in the Air Force. He hopes to ride a few turbines into the Wild Blue Yonder, and it shouldn't be long before he lassoes some lucky little lassie. ROBERT MICHAEL GILCHRIST !fGilly7! Bob is one of the natives tnaturalizedl with a home in that city of cities, "Big DW He's a man of few words, but watch that action ia bit o' the Irish in himp as a few delectable dolls can testify. Bachelorhood is a sworn way of life with him, as is a big machine with one seat and lots of go. He's destined to be one of the best J, J.'s around. "Goodie" FRANCIS BARTLEY GILLICAN "Bud', After visiting Duffy's on St. Patrick's Day in 1959, Bud liked it so much that he decided to enroll in one of the local institu- tions of higher learning. Finding USAFA somewhat lacking in "local color," he managed to quickly incorporate green as the prevailing tone, immediately cleaned the C-Store out of cigarettes, and conducted a campaign to get one A-1, M-1, Irish Colleen for every cadet. There may even be some sub- stance to the rumor that he was solely responsible for getting reveille moved back to 0630. This June Bud will depart for pilot training with true aerodynamic stability both inside and outside his Austin-Healy. Who knows? After pilot training he may become the 1RA's first ace! JAMES DONALD GOODMAN 4.919 an-nv' 'kgs I "W , kd 1-,ig M "Goodie" reported to USAFA on 26 June 1959 from Little Rock, Arkansas. Although this is not too significant, the rebel flag sewn on the back of his sportcoat did get some attention. After setting aside this liability, it was quite obvious that Jim was endowed with the spirit, intelligence, ability, and motiva- tion of a true commander. His unequaled drive for perfection did not go unnoticed, and after being appointed squadron commander of 15th Squadron, he successfully instilled this same spirit in his men. No matter where he goes in the Air Force, he will gain the respect of those around him. Jim Goodman is bound for the top. 145 .3 l'.r.nwvlma.x2s nl. I MICHAEL DEAN GOOLD "GNU" Mike left Fort Worth with an eager grin and a mobile tongue, and arrived at America's great test tube full of excitement and expectation. Though Colorado turned to tundra, the f'Gnu" retained his sense of humor. Excitement calmed into disillusion as he wasted many a sleepable moment working on a double major. Dissatisfied with his enjoyment co- efficient, Mike turned to Denver and soon his interests were occupied with other expectations. The last fling of the hat will find Mike giving up his rights to the Bachelor Officer Quarters and looking forward to a flying career following flight training in Arizona. DONALD LEE GORDON "Gordo" Gordo found his way from Claremont, California, to the Academy via a year of duty with the Air Force. During his stay here, he has taken care not to neglect the finer things of life, parties, beer, and women. Since polygamy is illegal, being in love with beautiful women in general presented a problem. His solution is to stay single for at least five years. Don's other plans include flying TAC fighters in Europe and later attending graduate school in Astro or EE. Meow JOHN NICHOLAS GOUTAS When heis not beating down women to keep them off him, or running the racks in the pool room at A-Hall, John Goutas is studying hard to keep up his high GPA. The "Green Moun- tain Crooner" from Bellows Falls, Vermont, has kept flexible throughout his USAFA career by keeping his rate of extra- curricular activities high. Look for "The Gout" as a future astronaut, since he was number one on the sign-up list. Since leaving the Glass Capital of the World, Corning, New York, "Killer" has made his presence known at the Academy. An all-around athlete, he played baseball for the Falcon nine and on two occasions reached the finals in the Wing Open Boxing Championships. He will be remembered as an ardent physical culturist and lover of the outdoors, who at times was lost among women but not among the trees as a survival instructor. His super-sport convertible will be headed south this summer to the warm clime of ATC, if the Army doesn't get him first. From deep in the heart of the South there came to "Fighting FREDERICK RICHARD GRAHAM A A-,Zio GEORGE DICKENS GRAVES ziiwyt ll . ' in vi'-- A ROGER DEAN GRAHAM "RDG" "RDG". . . this great outdoorsman came to USAFA from the mountains of Athens, West Virginia. When he wasn't sleep- ing, he could be found shooting deer and catching trout- much to the dismay of his luckless companions. Europe brings back many fond memories, when he wasn't creating horror in the hearts of German cyclists with a Volkswageon bus, he was seen listening to talking beer cans fdrink me. Roger-no, drink melj. Always smiling, Roger will leave "Friendly First" for pilot training, and eventually hopes to go to graduate school. Fourth" the most ticklish cadet in '63. With his outstanding J' 'U' academic and athletic abilities George certainly made the most of his four years at USAFA. Although a confirmed bachelor, George has yet to be seen away from the presence of some "sweet young thing" for very long. George plans to return to Georgia and Moody AFB next year where he is sure the supply of "Southern Belles" will be plentiful. 3' 'J """? WILLIAM THUMAS GREEN "Willie" Willie . . . alias UPW' ',.. left the safe refuge of Clifton, Arizona, to venture forth into the outside world. His wander- ings brought him directly to USAFA where he decided to stay a while and partake in his favorite outdoor Cwoodsiesj and indoor telbow-bending? sports. During one of his sorties away from these hallowed halls, a little woman from Oregon by the name of Lisa got her brand on him. After graduation she will make it permanent and venture on with Bill in his Monza MK VII to pilot training and an eventual Master of Science degree in Astronautics. f rw ' V,....,,, Q IAS JOHN LINDSAY GREENFIELD "Jose" "Jose," a product of Chapel Hill, North Carolina, got his first pair of shoes upon entering the Academy. Since then he has greatly increased his poise and knowledge. His free time dur- ing his stay at the Academy has been spent in teaching others such important things as how to drink from a jug and how to brew corn liquor. x GEORGE WILLIAM GREER "WNW "A loaf of bread, a jug of wine, And thou with me beneath the bough . . ." One hundred percent Hoosier, George admits that he's from Jacksonberg, Indiana. A placid individual, he is seldom riledg but you can be sure that beneath that calm countenance lurks an active mind dreaming of the coming weekend and a hunt- ing or fishing trip. If, when that weekend comes, he is not strolling through some isolated wood, then he's mounted in his black MG, pipe in mouth and windbreaker buttoned, and off for . . .? George is planning to trade his MG for a hot jet stovepipe come spring thaw .... KENNETH HUBERT GRIZZLE "G1'eeby" "Uncle Greeby" came to us from the rebel outpost in Dalton. Georgia, bent on becoming the first 5-Star General in the Confederate Air Force. His wish may not come true, however, since one of the physical requirements in the CAF is that one must possess a full head of hair. "Greeb" majored in Me- chanics and EE, managing to make the first team in both sports. He claimed to be in the "Rock" category, but on 26 May came that beautiful engagement announcement in the paper. DENNIS CRUNKEMEYER CKDenny77 Denny, who appears as though he came straight from a Man- hattan penthouse, actually hails from the wild western slope of Colorado. If you're ever in the Resi Bar in Berlin or the Columbia Club in London and catch the eye of a gay bache- lor who looks as if he owns the place, don't be surprised if it's Denny--and there's probably a black Impala parked within a block. "Little Richard" RICHARD EUGENE GUILD 48' 'afa- "Little Richard" is a well-traveled individual who moves with the seasons-from Canada to Hawaii to California-to Mis- souri? Captain of the varsity soccer team, Dick ran faster on the field than he moved in his slush-box Chevy II. After graduation the squadron ethics representative heads for pilot training. And it is sure that marriage can't be too far behind for this future Mach 2 lover. 149 LYNN EVAN GULICK After twenty months in the Air Force, Lynn came to the Wastelands of AFA to learn his role as a future leader and to garner an education in the process. His interest in cars made him a natural for the car committee where he served us well. His secondary interest in milk chugging led him to be appointed to the exalted position as leader of the Saturday Afternoon Club. OTTO KENDALL HABEDANK "Kew, The "Danker" came to Colorado from Montana with two ob- jectives: Q15 To get a commission C25 Not to get married. He succeeded in the first but failed miserably in the second. We all lament his demise and wish him the best of luck in the Air Force. I l CKDanJJ DANIEL HABURA Temple Medical School will occupy Dan s talents after gradu ation. During his four years at USAFA, the "Doc" has gained the reputation of being a diagnostician and nutritionist, and he practices what he preaches. Dan considers himself to be a member of the "rock" club and doesn't envision getting tied down in the near future. HAMILTON HAGAR, JR. !fTOnyJ! Tony . . . Giving up a well-secured nest in the party school of the South fthe University of Floridal and the arms of some of the most beautiful, sun-tanned girls of the nation, Tony made his way to the land of nine-month winters, bringing with him true artistic talent. Through devotion to AFA and the S, he contributed such things as the lst Squadron patch, newspapers, and a Wing Christmas card, making him the only commercial artist in the Wing. Future plans include bachelor life at pilot training, frequent trips to the Gulf of Mexico, and aspirations as an astronaut . . . "Tinker" toys. ,IOHNNIE HAROLD HALL "Johnnie', Johnnie CThe Groatl, who hails from Cumberland County High School, Tennessee, left home with only his wit and good humor. Although he had a few close scrapes with the aca- demic department, he came through with flying colors with the help of his blue-eyed brunette secretary. Looking forward to a career in the Air Force, he accepted the verdict of "No Waivers," and will be heading for Waco and Navigation School. After all, you can tell a Navigator by his aspirations. ROBFRT WINDECK HALL, JR. "Bohn The Academy's mission is to produce future leaders in to- morrow's Air Force, and one of its most effective accomplish- ments in performing this mission is Bob Hall. His natural leadership and his grasp of the big picture have enabled him to not only get a lot out of his four years here, but also to leave a little more than he has taken. But the "B" isn't all work ,even with a pretty Shirley Mae, a red Healey, and a 100 watt stereo he still has found time to be one of the top mem- bers of the gym team, a cheerleader, a member of the class and rally committees, obtain a major, and even find time to enjoy his favorite pastime with the Sleepies. The future ahead is lighted by the stars for Bob. GREGORY WAYNE HALLEY "Greg" Oregon's contribution to the Air Force Academy, our Paul Bunyan from the Great Northwest, packed into civilization in June of 1959 and rapidly established himself as the number one skier, mountaineer, and "survival expert" tacademically and naturalisticallyl. As president of the Academy's largest club 41500 membersl, the Ski Division, Greg became a familiar sight on Colorado's slopes and in Georgetown's Red Ram. Adept at history and strategic military planning, Greg used his talents to trap a pert United stewardess-who along with a new Monza convertible, will make Webb AFB "home" for pilot training. 152 4,-Y'-genie JOHN HALLIOAN CfJOhn7J A native of Narberth, Pennsylvania, John came to the Aca- demy after spending one year in the Air Force. Although once a confirmed bachelor, he has now fallen victim to the charms of a lovely young redhead. One of the little ones on campus, his views will probably be heard throughout the glass cages for years to come. It is hoped that his staff study on the dual chain of command will have a marked effect on future operations here at the Academy. His plans after grad- uation include flying at Vance, then to ADC. JOHN JOSEPH HALUSKA, JR. 'Uohnnyf' This powerful package of dynamite called desire came from Iowa with great ambitions: to get a 4.00, to become an All- American wrestler, and to graduate at the head of his class. He settled for only slightly less-being the coolest person around. In his wake are strewn the bones and broken bodies of innumerable victims. The man, the philosopher, the jock -in every respect the greatest of them all. RAYMOND ALLEN HAMILTON II "White Lightening" Ray is known by his closest friends-and he has many-as the short little red-headed fellow the calls them "golden fibers"J. Ray hailed to us from Topinish, Washington, after. spending a year at Bainbridge Preparatory School. He has given his all to USAFA, first as squadron honor representa- tive, next as an exuberant member of the cheerleading squad, and this year as Group Commander of Fourth Group. The future looks bright for you, Ray, but the Air Force will benefit as much as you will, and you can't be headed any- where but straight for the top! RALPH PETER HAMMERTON Kfpeteb Out of one of the nation's sootiest, noisiest, darkest towns comes R. P. Hammerton. He's affectionately known to all of us as R. Peter. Pete must take after his home town of Detroit because he's one of the nicest and most capable guys we know. After spending a year at Michigan State, Pete came to one of the most modern resorts in the country, Hotel USAFA, only 65 miles from downtown Denver and 15 minutes from Colorado Springs. During his stay here Pete has consistently been on the Dean's List, the Commandant's List, and the Sup's List. After finishing in the upper part of the class, Pete is going to get in his rundown Ford and head on down the road. He says that he i'don't know wha he gonna go, but i' don' really matta, boss, jus' so long as dey got aerioplanes dere." Happy Landings, Our Peter. 'Y-All fly. 3 'Xx fi JOSEPH WALLACE HANES "Joe,' Jose . . . the likeable guy with an easy smile from Gastonia. North Carolina, who has spent his weekdays fighting the academics in Fairchild Hall and his weekends establishing an all-time record for being the only person to drive around the world twice between USAFA and Denver. As a cadet. Joe has performed well, with such accomplishments as being Friendly First's lst Sgt. and Operations Officer, and making the Dean's, Commandant's, and Superintendent's Merit Lists. He is still undecided where to concentrate his flying ambi- tions but wherever it might be, his motivation is firmly directed to that "Wild Blue Yonder." 153 1-'CS CLIFFORD WHITE HANEY, JR. "Super-Rock" "Super-rock" . . . the undisputed king of rocks throughout his four years in First Squadron. Cliff doesn't dislike girls- he simply views them as the potential danger they un- doubtedly are to his future purchase of an XKE. An avid out- doorsman, sports car enthusiast, and stereo bug, Cliff is a sure bet to make a top-notch pilot. Being one of the more practical exports of Los Angeles, he leaves one important unanswered question behind. What girl could possibly be shrewd enough to catch him? Certain classmates have a personal interest in the outcome . . . uncrushable. JAMES THUMAS HANNAM "Jim" hails from Cleveland. He is one of the few real "Rocks" left in his class. His greatest interests lie in the academic fields where he has managed to complete a major in engi- neering and apply the 'fRule of Speck" to perfection. He is also notorious as the Honor Rep who always gets his man. His successes at the Academy are shown by his class stand- ing and the fact that he has been on the Dean's List almost every semester. His future is slanted toward fighters and possibly graduate school. ffsquid ROBERT JOSEPH HANNEKEN -sr A 'Rock' that crumbled. Prior to the erosion of the staunch one, the philosophy of "everything in excess" was followed. After a broken jaw and pheasants, a wind-blown engagement, and the position of Squadron Commander, came slight moder- ation. However, a zest for life as well as the ability to walk with Kings and not lose the common touch is his way. Couple with this a decisive eye to the future and he cannot but succeed. . . . did and will do 1 i A1 i 1 J 1 1 1 1 T 1 1 l F l 1 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 V l . I 1 l 1 il if a I 1 1 l KENNETH COOPER HAR "Hannah," Ken comes from the land of green grass, flowing streams, and people-the little town of Berwyn, Pa. The academic depart- ments always seemed to be after him, but each time he managed to successfully slip from their grasp. The mountains seemed to have a special attraction to him, but it always seemed as if his favorite pastime was writing letters fthere seemed to be a girl involved somewherej. Since his naviga- tion instructor told him he set navigation back fifteen years, he has decided to try his hand at flying after graduation. KENT ER WIN HARBA UGH HP. W." One of the few to escape the cornfields surrounding Manson. Iowa, and the only one to make it as far as the Air Force Academy, Kent has his eyes set on the rest of the world, be- ginning with a return to Europe, then packing his Inter- national Affairs major to Georgetown University as one of the first guinea pigs in the seven-month Master's program as his next step. From there it will be Williams AFB to pick up the transportation. With his inherent ability to ask the inevitable 'tWhy," who knows where he will stop? ,,:2ss::I' 'W ' "'-' "W 'D' " ,f '4 f 4 is S' if B WA mfs: ax ky 'V x l .sw azz'-M wikiw A A " 'Zz ' Y l ll: gf , wg., ., fx GERALD DOUGLAS HARDGRAV E KEDOMQJJ Doug Hardgrave, chief snowman and lone lover of 17th, in- cludes women, jazz, and travel as his main interests. He hopes to complete his master's degree right after graduation, and then go on to pilot training. Doug's claims to fame are ex- ploiting every possible night spot in Denver and logging more hours of water ski time than anyone else in the squadron. 1.1. V.-g,vgfz' Q lr 4? " 1 ' E Q- Z v 5...-a-5-nv Py? WILLIAM MICHAEL HARLEY "Miken After trying his success as a draftsman, woodsman, rancher, student, lumberjack, lover, loafer, and sorcerer's apprentice, Mike decided on a career as a cadet, spending five of his twenty-five years cramming in four years of study while directing his talents toward gymnastics, hunting, fishing, Cartooning, Rally Committee, Ring Committee, Talon Staff, Class Council, and marriage planning during his t'leisure" hours. During football games, the ridiculously clad individual seen firing the machine gun into the sky, crowd, and cheer- leaders was not a frustrated revolutionary, but the Second Squadron Commander. He will never again be seen churning betwixt AFA and Denver in the "ageless" Nash with his betrothed, since a sparkling new red car has appeared. All in all the future still looks bright for the boy of boundless energy as he goes into pilot training and who knows what. Kfstumpll RUFUS DA VID HARRIS CCDaveJ9 David, otherwise known as "Rufe," hails from the wide-open spaces of West Texas. He divides his time Cnot spent in the yellow monsterj between the swimming pool and the Honor Committee. He has sporadically been on the Dean's, Com's, and Sup's Lists without being a regular on any. Graduation plans include: back to Texas for pilot training and the bachelor officer's life. LLOYD CHARLES HARMUN Called "Stump" due to his short height Lloyd is neverthe less one of the "biggest men ever to come to the Academy Although always quick with the friendly Joke he IS a serious worker and was a top gymnast serving as team co captain I it i He maintained an outstanding academic record and served wffffl' as as Squadron Commander his last semester After pinning on bars in June, he will be heading for pilot training TAC and then ultimately back to graduate school Our money says that Lloyd will continue to amaze the Air Force with his talent and determination. 'di' ""J...'2! WYMAN CLINTON HARRIS f!Wy7! Vinita, Oklahoma, is the natural habitat of a sharp troop named Wyman Harris. "Wy" is noted as one of the most well- rounded members of the class of '63, In his four years at USAFA he has managed to have a good time and become well-liked while still doing a good job. He has served as Treasurer of the Talon for three years, Ops Officer of Sea- gram's Seventh, and flight commander on the detail with '66. He has also managed to drive his Impala convertible all over the country and still get good grades, winding up as a regular member of the Sup's List group. He has been invalu- able in intramurals and as a member of the '63 chugging team in Europe. Wy will take his Impala and his unmarried status to Purdue after graduation. EUGENE CRANE HART II "Mister Care" or "Gene" Destined at an early age for a life on the range like all true Texans, Gene gave up this ambition when he saw his first cow. In an effort to find a life of adventure through other avenues, he entered the Air Force Academy, but again has fallen a victim of fate. After four years of the Dean's pro- poganda, he has resigned himself to the calm life of graduate school with an eye toward missiles. CfHathJ2 JOHN HOOPER HATHAWAY V 1"-R John is a native of Deland, Florida. His first attempt at varsity athletics early in his cadet career was thwarted by a broken arm suffered in pre-season practice. Came Doolie Xmas, he found himself at the head of his classmates in his squadron as provisional Flight Commander for the holidays. John is a very conscientious worker and his efforts have found him on the Dean's List almost continually. "Hath" has been active in the Ski and Mountaineering Clubs, the Profes- sional Studies Group, and the Forum. His plans for the im- mediate future consist of staying single and riding the Screaming Mimi for a while. Later he hopes to find himself among the stars. 157 TL? JAMES PRYOR HAUSER KJ. Pi!! Jim, whose upper sleeve was once upon a time patched by a 101st eaglet, shed the 'fFollow Me" olive drab for the lethal luster of USAFA blue blue. He found refuge from at least half of these blues in mountain climbing, skiing, and world- wide "cultural" pursuits. Post-graduation dreams are scented by mounting dollar signs paving the way into the refinements and recreations of bachelorhood a la mode. But for J. P., this highway may be detoured by his fond hopes to once again ride through the airlanes . . . this time, with a prayer that the ripcord will stay in place. DWIGHT ALLEN HA WORTH Hiker "Ike" comes to us from an illustrious career as an AFEM. Armed with his vast storehouse of wordly knowledge and his trusty epee, he has managed to fight his way through Alu- mium U. in a record time of three years and eleven months. Unfortunately, Ike failed to learn one important lesson in his world travels. Come this summer, the carefree weekends spent in the Springs will be replaced by diaper-changing ones in Big Spring. CCDennyJJ DENNIS LYNN HAYCRAFT With the gusto of a Kentucky Colonel, Dennis came to the Academy from Georgetown College. A member of the "J" Club, FF plus LC, and the Corvette Owners of USAFA, his main interests were in the fields of sleep, basketball, and timberwolf hunting. With further leanings toward the fields of law and political science, Dennis should be a tremendous asset to the Air Force. With pilot training immediately after graduation, everyone in "63" wishes "Hagart" the best of luck in his future. ROBERT LUTY HA YES "Bob" Bob's steady academics in Fightin' Fourth were a welcome relief to his Academic Officer. According to his belief, he has employed this mental gift to the extent of denying the existence of the fairer sex fthat is, as far as marriage is concerned . . . temporarilyl. His position as a "l.00" man in varsity track and halfback on the intramural soccer team showed a terrific capacity for mixing brains and brawn. ,agp-49" PM JEFFREY THOMAS HEAL fK.Ie-ff!! Jeff, known in unofficial circles as "The Link," hails from Youngstown, Ohio. He is one of the outstanding '440'men on the track team, and he found a practical use for this talent in Madrid. Next to his pad, Jeff likes jazz, sharp girls, sharp clothes, scotch on the rocks, and his black super sport. After graduation, he plans to go to pilot training pointing toward fighters and active membership in the aerospace team. ROBERT OWEN HEA VNER "Boon Jovial Bobby was quick to pick up a label during the first semester of his firstclass year. One and all referred to this "do-gooder" as the AFA's "Aerospace Weenie." Whether he was working on improving the standards of certain Wing Staff members or whether he was promoting the interests of his beloved "SupplytCorps," Bob was always in the thick of the fray and is quick to voice an opinion-mostly little ideal- isms to anyone who would listen. On weekends, he could be seen speeding to Denver in his German sportscar fa VWJ to see a certain little blonde at DU. The all-aroundness he has displayed at the Academy and the ability to have fun and laugh are all assets that will carry this young man to the very top. Two years in the Marines and two at the University of Washington gave Rog a lot of worldly experience which pulled him through the Academy with no trouble. Giving up football after two years gave him enough time to maintain a 3.0 throughout his entire stay here-an enviable thing to do. Being a true cadet, he plans to follow the traditional "after graduation marriage" trend of AFA. After picking up his wife, he will pick up his Masters in Aerospace Astro, then on to pilot training and a career of whirlybird flying in the AF. ROGER JOEL HEGSTROM I W Mil' 160 As one of the busiest, most well-rounded cadets in the Wing, "Mr. Public Relations" left the plains of Illinois to acquire skiing as a hobby, with the past year spent in the position of Fun 'n Games Officer of the Ski Club. He also holds the financial reigns of the Cadet Club. Adept at Physiology and Psychology, Johnny is a candidate for the 1964 Olympic Field Hockey Team, in addition to being the object of an intense scouting program sponsored by MATS and SAC. His comment? "The more throttles, the better!" JOHN WILLIAM HEIMBURGER JOHN WILLIAM HEIDE "Heide,' John found the rigors of Basic Cadet summer a far cry from the collegiate atmosphere at Cal Berkely. After settling down in Fightin' Fourth for the duration, he became an intramural enthusiast with soccer, field hockey, and squash receiving the best of his endeavors, John's main hobby, however, has been motoring his white Valiant to El Paso to visit a Texan named Betty. After a brief stint at Moody for flying training, he plans to resign his California citizenship in favor of the Texas Air Force. Adequately dubbed "Big John," our man from Cleveland is of no small significance at Utopia U. Although the youngest man in '63, John is equally at home on the football field or destroying bowling pins with his personalized shot put. It is a well established fact that the only people at USAFA who JOHN FRANCIS HELINSKI "Big Johnv 81 "Tank" WILLIAM HENRY HEINLEIN "Snake" Snake, who travels by Lark, bypassed a welfare school near his hometown of Newburgh, New York, to attend the Aca- demy. His endeavors include part-managing of a gymnasium, mixing four-shot concoctions, and chasing nurses in Denver. Twisting at the Peppermint Lounge is a favorite method of conditioning as well as is obtaining the proper amount of sleep. He is not a relative of Robert A., or his brother . . . of the wide yawn. ,Ifw work harder than he are the weary waiters who fuel him. """"""""' Future cadets will know that they are in the hands of a good man when John gets his PhD and returns to the fold to teach math. 1 WILLIAM HENRY HELKER, JR. "BNF, Immigrating from a small hamlet in Pennsylvania, the Weatherly Wonder grew from Baby Helky to The Ogler. But, alas, he remained a 5'6" dwarf, and Disney wanted him for Snow White. With so much in so small a frame, nothing could faze him. Despite his 3.5 average, homespun electrical engi- neering found its target. His fate is that his ogling will cease when he marries the belle of Weatherly. This concentrated man will not be forgotten when he leaves. He tackles the Air Force jump qualified and is dedicated to flying. 161 Kiki? ,wr"' ELDON DQVERE HENDERSON ".DeVereU DeVere came to us from the bustling community of Loveland, Colorado. Having established himself as an athlete from the beginning, HD" is always willing to accept any physical chal- lenge. In his senior year, he vented his boundless energy as captain of the Wrestling team. Practice never ends for DeVere, however, and upon entering his room in the quiet calm of evening, an unsuspecting person is likely to be at- tacked by a human monster leaping from atop the bookshelf. In spite of this, one cannot help but like this little round fel- low, for he is always willing to help a person in need. He is having his final independent fling at USAFA, however, for in June '63, he is to acquire a loving companion. pax W KARL PHILIP HEMEYER, JR. "K. P." K. P. is an Army brat. Before coming to AFA on an honor military school appointment, he attended Columbia Military Academy in Tennessee. He was one of the Fencing team managers for his first two years and has also made attempts at firing a rifle. He's been in the Gun and Model Engineering Clubs for his entire stay at the AFA. He plans on a career in ADC with a little lady by the name of Dora Dee! CLARENCE JOSEPH HEMMEL "Boo Boon Joe is the first of five Hemmel boys to venture out of the foothills of the Ozarks. He has a reputation for making good grades, being a tough competitor, and he is a lover of fun. Due to some miscalculation during his first class year, he was appointed Squadron Commander of dear ole Fourteenth. He acquired an Impala, jump wings, and a fiancee during an un- usually reckless first class summer. After graduation, he plans to marry that Missouri gal Jane, go to pilot training, and eventually study physics in grad school. Joe will go far in our Air Force as he has the ability and the will to perform any task. WILLIAM JOSEPH HENTGES "BiZl', Missouri born and raised, this cadet had left his home state only once before his entrance into the Academy. After four years, he has now seen much of the world. His hope of the future is to get far enough away so that he can see half of the earth at a glance. Immediate plans call for pilot training and that hoped-for assignment to TAC. DEAN AUSTIN HESS, JR. "Dino" "Dino" came to the Academy from the small town of College- ville, Penn., to concentrate on football. He found a job as a defensive specialist for three years. When not playing' foot- ball, he took up offense against the Academic Departments. He is looking forward to leaving his Colorado home and as- suming flying duties in the Air Force. Of course, bachelor life remains high on his preference list. JOE LEO HICKS "Pad" A product of the New Mexico desert, ex-cowboy Joe entered the AFA with visions of grandeur. Finding civilization to his liking, "Paddy" soon decided that academics were of little or no importance and he came to apply this same theory to most aspects of cadet life. After years of field studies, Joe feels he will go to pilot training still a "rock," 'G' N v,,,,..M--any l9"'A.. 164 RODERICK EARL HIMELBERGER KCVQQU Rod hails from Muskogen Heights, Michigan. t'Veg" spent most of his spare time playing soccer, and, although he had never played the sport before coming to AFA, he won his numerals and two varsity awards. As a fourth classman, he was on the Wing Championship boxing team, and in his sophomore year he was a member of the first Wing Cham- pionship Field Hockey team. To say the least, the "Veg" likes sports! JOHN MARIUN HOCKEMEIER CKHOCICJJ John, better known as "Hook," or better yet as Polonius or the "Dirty Old Man," is from the big city of Philadelphia. He has done many wonderful things during his stay on the Hill, such as ...... , well, anyway, Hock's Wit, along with his authentic British accent, have held him in good stead as Chairman of the Ring Committee. In June, John will be seen sadly driving through the gates of USAFA, heading south to pilot training with a recently acquired auto. Oh, we almost forgot-his wife, Irene, will accompany him. RAE CLYDE HODGES "Racy" Since he arrived at the Glass Cage from the Montana Bad- lands, Rae has shown great ability on the mats during his four years of servitude. A talented fellow, he sings and plays the guitar and harmonica-horribly. Although he fights it, his plans include marriage after pilot training igood ol' T-Birdsl. We hope his wife will allow him an occasional sip of Black Jack. HENRY DANIEL HOFFMAN III "Hook 81 "Hank" Well known and well liked throughout his four year sojourn at the Aluminum Palace, Hank has left an indelible mark on the lives of many people. His big smile andcheerful "See ya, round the campus" have made the going fast and easy for the eight semesters. He has been a formidable member of the soccer team, track team, and Dean's team-all for four years. A roving eye, discriminating taste, and a rock-like atti- tude will serve his cause of Young Bachelorhood for several years to come. His present plans are typically ambitious- they center around a three year doctorate from the Univers- ity of Illinois, along with lots of meantime fun. There are none who cannot say, "Glad he was hereg his future is bright." JOHN RICHARD HOFFMAN "John" Zumbrota, Minnesota, probably never heard of rockets, much less astronautics, but John seems to have been born with an innate knowledge of space travel. If it weren't for the re- quired Hcement-headed" Humanities courses he would un- doubtedly be sporting a PhD by now. During his four years here, John spent most of his time with his 'fyellow mistress," a digital computer, or on a date in the A-Hall pool hall. In the near future, however, he expects to be furthering his educa- tion at the University of Michigan under a National Science Foundation Fellowship, and then on to pilot training. "Horse" LARRY CALVIN HOFFMAN Not many cadets can claim the distinction of going from a 4.0 to a 2.32 in one semester, but Fightin' Fourth's Montana paratrooper once had the experience. "Horse,' was a very happy cadet, especially with the arrival of one each type Impala w!30O HP engine in November of his first class year. If anyone ever happens to pass through Bozeman, Montana, while f'Lare" is around, he's sure to be promised the time of his life! 165 as y A GEORGE FREDERICK HOLLAND III "Dutch" "Dutch" hails from Whittier, California, and, being a true home state son, he excels in swimming, water polo, and other aquatic activities. He is not one to let academics interfere with the better things in life-'such as parties. One of the highlights of his senior year was a certain young lass from Colorado Springs. Dutch is going on to pilot training after graduation and hopes to eventually go on to law school in the future. ' ROBERT FAXON HOFMANN "Bob" Like the celebrated tree, Bob grew up in the borough of Brooklyn, where he attended St. Augustine High School. A former "ski rep," his interests include skiing, lacrosse, and field hockey. Enjoying his membership in the exclusive "Vette Club," his first love is "Argh-I," of the gold paint. He plans on becoming a bachelor pilot in TAC. MICHAEL WAYNE HORNER ffmzkec Coming from a long line of West Pointers, Mike broke tradi tion to don Rocky Mountain Blue to become a member of the AFA's Boy's Club. His ready smile and good nature have won him many friends at the Academy and should stand him in good stead during his Air Force career. Not one of those wild-eyed fighter enthusiasts, Mike intends to fly along with four or more engines in hopes that he will stay airborne. All in all, Mike has those qualities which will make him a fine officer and leader. HENRY TURNAGE HORTON ffnanw' Hammerin, Hank descended upon the Zoo from the bastion of sunshine and hurricanes, Miami, Florida. Sometimes likened to a computer, he has been known to feedback entire problems wfapproved solutions from years long past, just by having the proper button pushed. He and his Siamese Twin could often be found at their emergency address-the Kachina Lounge-consuming the goodies to be had there. Hank plans to be a bachelor officer for approximately six days after graduation, until he and his bethrothed of many moons finally tie the knot. I ,.,f'u 41" HARRELL ANTHONY HOSKINS KKTOny72 Tony hails from Louisville, which he considers part of the South. After managing to survive four of Colorado's beauti- ful winters, he is ready to return to the right side of the Mason-Dixon. He has an avid interest in sports-cars, that is. and has found his Jaguar to be tops in the lot. He will long be remembered for getting through four years without ever asking a question at a lecture. Having a low propensity for matrimonial ceremonies, he is free and hopes to remain so for some time to come. -i gi WEN RICHARD HENRY HUBBARD "Hub,' "Doc" allows the small hamlet of Galion, Ohio, to bear the honor of being his Hstompin' grounds." During his four years here, Hub has earned the reputation of working hard during the week and playing harder on the weekends. An inveterate skier, he usually managed to divide his winter weekends be- tween the ski slopes and the ski lodge in his chase of the elusive Snow Bunny. Hub has shown a keen interest in the medical profession and his future is fairly well settled- four years in Medical School followed by internship and prac- tice in the Air Force. Having seen the devotion that he is capable of, we are certain that Hub will be a valuable asset to the medical profession. 168 DA VID CLELLA JACKSON "Deac', "The Deacon" did his best to convince us that what is good for California is good for the U. S. and that hair fertilizers are less than useless. Energetic in all of his endeavors, he reserved the weekends for a certain young lady named Grace, with whom he annually exchanged Dear Johns. The Squadron Honor Representative departed in a Chevy II, with one eye on marriage and the other looking upstream at MACH 2. 'ilakeu lim Q JAMES LOUWEIN JA MERSON "Gourd" The gourd, according to Webster, is a "bulb-shaped fruit of one species of . . . a family that includes squash, melon, pumpkin, etc." One glance at Jimls cranium and Webster's "gourd" is personified! This particular cranium has, however, maintained an excellent 3.00 average, as well as being the source of well-known wit. Jim has created an enviable sports record. Coming to the AFA as an All-American swimmer, he carried on in fine style on the swimming and water-polo teams. His leisure time, when he isn't scratching his gourd, is used up in directing the flow of liquid refreshment, except for first semester, when he directed operations in the First Group. As the gourd goes, so goes Jamerson. JOHN DALE JAFOBCIK Jake, an avid Ohioan has combined hard work with natural A leadership to place himself high in the ranks of his class mates. Although graduating at a gray haired 26 he has left many a young'un panting in his footsteps Setting a fine ex ample, Jake led his squadron through a very successful fall semester. Academics must be mentioned for this cadet has handled the worst Going into Xmas finals with the lowest GPA of all the Squadron Commanders he came through smelling like a rose turn out and all But marriage and SAC are just over the horizon and point out that even the young at heart" eventually settle for the middle age life ARTHUR HAROLD JOHNSON ffA?,tJ3 "Vark" comes from that singly greatest state in the world- Texas, or so he claims. A true slow-talking Texan who's hard to keep up with, Art takes time out occasionally to indulge in the Eastern sports of bowling, golf, and lacrosse. His other time is taken up with such other activities as the Bridge, Ski, and Gun Clubs. The best of luck goes with "Vark" in his future endeavors. CHRISTIAN RODNEY JOHNSON "Rod" Rod tried two years of fraternity life at the University of North Dakota on his way here from Rugby, "the geographical center of North America," North Dakota. He spent one of his four years here becoming the terror of the analog computer, but he still managed to graduate with an Engineering Science major in addition to his Commandant's List military per- formance. He can easily be spotted by his 'tno sweat" attitude and his "far apart at the knees" legs. Always the athletic type, Rod excelled on the fields of friendly strife but didn't stop there. He could also be found on the ski slopes or out hunting-both deer and dears. After trying the T-37 last summer, Rod's off for more of the same after graduation. HD. G." DA VID GEORGE JOHNSON fix Dave "DG" Johnson came to the Academy straight from high school. His main interest was skiing and remained so for three years while he skied with the Academy team. In his second class year, academic demands forced him to quit, and then he turned to the rigors of "snowbunny" skiing and made frequent trips to CWC. tWhat for, Dave?J He plans to attend pilot training at Webb AFB after graduation. 169 '-- .AAI 'IC JOSEPH RICHARD JOHNSON "J0eU Joe waited patiently for four years at the Academy for the enemy to attack Vandeburg Hall so that he could use his arsenal of some eight C83 guns to Hshoot 'em down." During this time he compiled an enviable record on plain old paper targets, and he has many medals to show for his efforts on the big bore rifle team and on the pistol team. Somewhere along the way a young lady from C Springs squelched his plans to become a modern day Buffalo Bill, and it is said that a June Week wedding will be in order for the couple. Joe's good nature and ability to roll with the punches will stand him in good stead in the Air Force and his career should be rewarding and fruitful. JAMES ROBERT JOHNSTON II "Jimi, For three years, JR aggressively survived a great cramping of his Ohio style-not having his HB8tITlObl19', at USAFA before his first class year. To compensate, he took every op- portunity to make new acquaintances while riding the double chair lifts at the local ski spas. When the White Beast, fully equipped with protective fender skirts and dual aerials CBop Bopb, was once again his, Jimbo set out Monza hunting while trying to impress both the local policia and Colorado ladies. He was particularly successful with the latter group. His team studies of the greenery along the Old Stage Road are now legend. Though he was advised to combine his interests and tend lawns at CWC, dynamic romancing of the T-37 will oc- cupy his post graduation time. The Air Forcels officer corps stands to benefit greatly from Jim's addition in June. ,ns K'-sr' FRANCIS VANCE JONES 'ilonesyn Van came to the Academy directly from high school in Rock- ford, Illinois. Making his move in 8th Squadron for his four year tour, Van excelled on the swimming team. He eventually found two true loves at the Academy. The most important one was found in his first class year when he managed to get his new Corvette that he dreamed of for so long. He became acquainted with his second love during his second class year. So another "rock" crumbles, and come June Week, we will see Van leaving Colorado for flying training with both true loves. HENRY MILTON JUISTER "Hfmkf' A native of the Chesapeake Bay region CBaltimore, Mary- landi, Hank should have gone to Annapolis, but the flying bug can get you wherever you are. So, at 17 he went West to spend four years at USAFA. In his fourth class year, Hank took up Falconry and he has handled the Air Force Mascot ever since. At the- end of his third class year, his classmates picked him to be their Honor Representative. His hobbies in- clude skiing, model plane flying, and that most important girl named DeVonne. qi KLEM FRANKLIN KALBERER, JR. "Little S" The "Sting Ray," as he is affectionately called by his class- mates, is the essence of "no sweatf' This even goes for his home town of which he claims none in particular. Klem is a jack of all trades, having competed in several varsity sports as well as being a member of many clubs. Because of his friendly nature, he certainly qualifies as a charter member of the Out Group. Bachelorhood is his life's goal an'd he has a good start toward his bachelor pad as is evidenced by the number of firsties found in his room every evening enjoying some of his electrical comforts. Klem now looks forward to a life as a silk-scarfed ADC pilot after his short 76 day leave. FRANK JOSEPH JOHN KARASIENSKI f'Karie" or "Nose,' Although known for his ability to attract the female of the species, Frank will probably graduate a "rock.'l He gained his experience at Wayne State University where he spent four years studying Hcampusology' and speech. He made a valiant effort to graduate from USAFA as anchor man, and, after passing six turnouts, he almost made it. But he spoiled his chances by joining the 3.0 club in his first class year. After graduation, he plans to drive his new Impala to Detroit, and from there to pilot training. If you're near the Moody Offi- cer's Club, you will probably be able to find Frank with a fifth of Bourbon and a girl. iii WILLIAM VINCENT KEENAN, JR. ffazzzfi The "old manl' hails from Rockville Centre, New York. He was among the first in '63 to hit the tour path Doolie Sum- mer. Toad decided then that shoe leather was too expensive. In years gone by, an RN, a basic science major, and the Car Committee have accounted for most of his time. The years have had a mellowing effect-from a "Vette" to a Catalina. He has undoubtedly been influenced by wedding bells. Pilot training will follow graduation. 172 sa ffanr j JAMES JOSEPH KENNEDY CCJ237 RONALD MURRELL KAUTZ "Rohn In every group, certain "types" can be found. Occasionally, we are lucky enough to find a man who is not a "type," Ron is one of these men. Perhaps we can best describe Ron as the George C. Marshall of our generation. Having majored in both Basic Sciences and Public Affairs, Ron is prepared to write a technical version of the Marshall Plan. Recently, his interests have expanded even further-to include Nursing. With luck, he'll be teaching the classes of '66 and '67 to fly. Vuele con Dios, Ron. "J Square," from the Klan country of Little Rock, came to the Academy with designs only on flying. Since then he has found other things in life-hunting, fishing, and water skiing. The aforementioned three take up most of his time, and to him, "A woman is only a woman, but the great outdoors is a joy." His ambitions include the jungle, Crocodiles, and guer- rillas after he graduates from flying training at Webb AFB. JAMES DECK KENNEDY HJ. Dk, In the summer of '58 JD packed his track shoes and water skis and came West to try his luck at bird-watching. Five years, one Corvette, several broken hearts, and a couple of close calls later, JD has managed to retain his sense of humor and roving eye. After graduation, pilot training at Craig awaitshim, where he plans to find out if Southern Belles really are. ROBERT KENNEDY ffaobi' Bob entered the Academy after a tour with the "green men of the Army" as a representative of New Jersey. Excellence in the military and academic fields made him one of the top Golden Boys, and coupling his association with the Playboys of the 19th Squadron and the attraction of a '53 T-Bird, his pursuits also reached great heights in the social area. Aca- demic endeavors in political science will probably take him to a graduate degree and then to an application of his hard- earned knowledge. L LBur17 7 JAMES BURL KERLEY 1 wr' Yusuf' Burl arrived at USAFA after a year at the University of Tennessee and, with an uncanny perception of the obstacles of cadet life, overcame them all by retiring to his pad for the duration. He could be seen, however, to rouse himself out for a weekend on the ski slopes and his attendance record at parties was 10004. When inclined to take action, Burl showed a hidden viciousness on the football fields and other fields of physical prowess. Having a very agreeable personality and considerable talent, Burl should accomplish whatever goals he sets for himself. 173 arf,- ,JA 1, , gl' 3 :api 'w fs. as-fi -'rw 1, fam' . A. 15. ,J-,1 .- lr . fv,'.'. .J 'X V2 "vin iiilrifiigffiii fx ' ix. si- ffir.. , , . .ax . If ,.. new 1 GEORGE ERNEST KERN "Bleray" A favorite of all the girls, George is leaving behind a host of memorable parties. Itfs not so much that he loves parties, but parties just don't "move,' without him. Mr. Blerm has proven that with a brilliant mind, a minimum of effort, and a maxi- mum of good times, one can make that high GPA. Always a fierce competitor on the intramural fields, George did more than his share for Big Two. Buffalo George leaves behind the distinction of living in probably the Wierdest room in the Wing during his first class year. Try looking a wild porcupine in the eye after a long and hard ODP. George is ready for the world outside now, but is the world ready for George . . .? MICHAEL HUGUENIN KEYSERLING ffmtkei' Arriving from Beaufort, South Carolina, in a cloud of dust, and wearing a clean white shirt to impress the Dean, "Kike" began his military career. After a bad first year, he began to get things organized to his satisfaction. The Keyserling's Girl-of-the-Month-Club was formed and proved to be quite satisfactory. Enjoying the finer things of life, he proves ff' quite often that high grades are directly proportional to the amount of sleep attained and inversely proportional to the amount of study time. Following graduation, Kike will point his Corvette south to enter pilot training, where he will no doubt excel. With his motivation, he can't miss! Ajit'- will FRANK DENNIS KING KCDennyJ3 While athletics and academics got their fair share of attention from Den-Den, his main interests were the lovelies from the surrounding and not-so-surrounding areas. How many women have contemplated suicide because of him? A real master of the English language, his one and one-half hours of alloted study time a night have been devoted to letter writing. The King of Kings was rewarded for his fine military accomplish- ments by being awarded a wreath every semester and finally 'treigningn as CIC of Sixth. A fierce competitor, Denny was a mainstay on the fields of friendly strife-especially in or- ganized street fighting K Rugby for scheduling purposesj. Although he has had a late start in life, Denny is sure to find that the future holds many promises for him-promises, promises, promises .... MICHAEL CORWIN KIPPENHAN KCKipp29 Kipp tore himself away from the farm of Homestead, Iowa, to spread his little ray of sunshine over AFA. He brought his love of the outdoors with him and has been an active mem- ber of the hunting and fishing clubs. Early on a Sunday morn- ing, one can see the Iza'ak Walton of 3rd Squadron trudging off to the streams or the mountains to reside in his own little piece of heaven. Kipp is an avid flying fan also and has been a member of the Aero Club. It has been said that one ride with him will surely show a person the true joy and horror of flying. He has done fairly well in academics and in the mili- tary phase of cadet life, since he has been on the Comman- dant's List and, at times, a close contender for the Dean's List. Kipp is a dedicated person, and after his marriage in June to Josette, he is sure to become one of the Air Force's finest officers. :Sv - was Q HAROLD EUGENE KNUDSEN, JR. !CGenO23 Gene came to the Alcoa Palace directly from high school. A native of North Dakota, he thought that he had left the long, cold winters behind him when he moved to Paradise, Cali- fornia. After his first introduction to Colorado's climate, he knew that he had been mistaken. His primary love is cars and because of the fact that he has found about eight "right" girls in the last four years, the chances for a trip down the aisle in the near future are just about nil. Pilot training is the next thing on the list for Gene, and then he hopes to spend many years to come in fighters. JOHN MATHEW KOCHANSKI "Koch" Koch came to the Academy by way of South St. Louis. After suffering a tough, beerless, Fourth Class Year as a freshman football player and "honor doolie," Koch decided to engage in wholesome academic endeavors. He culminated four years of concentrated scholastic effort by acquiring the title of the only cadet in '63 with concrete between his ears. "Alf,' Kochanski will always be remembered for his competitive spirit, decorum, and easygoing smile. Who can forget his familiar cry from the back of the Squadron,"Roll 'em!"? Our loss will surely be TAC's gain. ma fl. JEFFREY DARRELL KOEHLER CCHO,wdy35 t'Howdy" always had a laugh for you or a most convincing smile. He was a tremendous competitor on the fields of friendly strife and breezed through academics with effortless ease. He never believed in doing an adequate job, but rather a superb performance is closer to his way of thinking. He has kept his interests close to the realm of sports cars and sports cars-possibly women-but mostly sports cars. Graduation finds Jeff and his Corvette heading for the friendly state of Georgia for a short respite, and in mid-July, he'll move over to Moody and the cockpit. 176 BRUCE FREDERICK KOHL "Biff" A converted fullback, "Biff" enjoyed three years of chewing up opponents as a starting guard and tackle. He was truly one Falcon who just Wouldn't yield. Fond of football, girls, guns, and sleep, he somehow managed to bob up about every other semester on the Dean's List. The descendant of a long line of Prussian professional soldiers, Bruce decided to go Air Force when they disbanded the cavalry, and he will carry on his family's tradition as an outstanding officer in the missile field after completion of graduate training. While he is a stern, straight-backed, military type who seldom smiles, he has been accused of having a sense of humor to balance his dedication to duty and the Corps. He finishes off an outstand- ing cadet career as the Commander of Second Squadron. RICHARD JOSEPH KOMINOWSKI "Rich" Known to many of his classmates as "Ski,l' this cadet entered the world lacking the ability to fly. However, he determined to some day soar through the sky with the ease of a Falcon. With this in mind he set out to find the best instructor avail- able. Thus he became one of the Golden Boys. The mad scientist type, he delved into the world of Astronautics which will carry him a little further than the domain of the Falcon. His time machine says that the future holds a flashing steed of perfect steel, a fetching new bride, and the graceful T-37 1 necessarily in that order 5. And they lived happily ever after! KENNETH DANIEL KOPKE "Kops" Ken entered the Academy immediately after graduating from a Chicago high school. His ability to combine humor and hard work brought him to be one of the best liked and most re- spected men in the Squadron. Although he is most rernem- bered for his academic achievements, he was an All Star goalie in both field hockey and soccer. Despite the fact that he is an aspiring Chet Atkins, he plans to enter the field of Astronautics after graduation. E ROGER JOHN KORENBERC CCROQJ! Being an uneducated Iowa farm boy was his only claim to fame until his real talent was discovered and he became famous as the man with the 'fgood word for the day." He has certainly made the most of all opportunities at the Alcoa Palace. In spite of his academic achievements he can still see across the hall and will be among the astute navigators from ,63. Capable of being the hit of the party, he is better known as a quiet, reserved guy whose determined efforts and marked achievements speak for themselves. KKROTLJJ RONALD JOSEPH KOS if 'Ql- Chitown really gave us a strange one this time. The syndicate sends down this guy that's supposed to be real swingin' with the bars. And dis kid's so good that he works with the H just for kicks. For all you clods, H is for horse-color him dopey. Really this kid Kos is great except for one thing-he can't manage to stay in one piece. Everybody is starting to call him the walking cast now because it seems he always has one on. And we don't mean a jag. Actually Ron is probably one of the most talented gymnastics men the Academy has ever had. This year was supposed to be a really big show for him, but sure enough that cast snuck up on him and caught him un- aware. Ron has really worked to do his part for the Academy. but the job that he takes most seriously is that of President of the Cadet Ethics Committee. When graduation finally rolls around, Ron will hop into 'tBig Red," that tough Impala convert, and head for places unknown. Good luck Ron, where- ever you may go. 177 xwafm 'Q--dlli V1 SHERWIN HOWARD KRAYE "Howie', Howie has established himself over our four years here as one of those rare individuals who can drive with everything he has toward a goal without losing his sense of humor. His expertness at human relations seems to keep everyone pull- ing for him f including roommates who find themselves worn out after trying to keep up the brutal pacel. If unbounded zeal, an indescribable profile, a way with the more pleasant half of humanity, and a fine personality combined with a happy recklessness are any criteria, Howie is definitely headed toward new worlds. Those of us who know him are betting that when he's not throwing sevens, he's making eights the hard way and that he has a cluster of stars in his future. HENRY RUNALD KRAMER "Hanlon When it comes to flying, a more enthusiastic person cannot be found than Hank. His flying time with the Aero Club will certainly be a great help at pilot training. For relaxation, Hank builds model planes, some of which are displayed in Arnold Hall, and when it comes to aircraft knowledge, he is the expert of experts. This Trenton, New Jersey, native will be a great asset to the Air Force where he hopes to spend his life with a beautiful young lady by the name of Pat Mahen. Who could ask for more? CCKubJJ EDWARD ALLEN KUBAT Al, more affectionately known as Kub, has been the greatest asset to Middletown, Connecticut, since electricity was introduced last year. Al, though primarily known for his sense of humor and literary genius, must not be forgotten as the cadet voted most likely to stagger out of the nearest bar. In the future, Kube would like to go to pilot training and fly for TAC or ADC, but above all his plans include preparation for the flight with "Billy Petrollef' He also has flies in his eyes. JAMES CLIFFORD KUHN JR. "Charley Brownv Jim Kuhn came to us from the buzzing metropolis of Olathe, Kansas. It seems he brought with him a tricky little dance, the Olathe Stomp which is the envy of Arthur Murray. "Charlie Brown" and his mystical contact with the Great Pumpkin will be missed by many a future doolie. Jim's patience, understanding, and ceaseless drive will make him a diligent officer and a top-notch pilot, :rLenny:: Yu 'ui m JAMES DE VORE LANG JR. Jim came to us out of the heart of Texas determined to con quer the world. All the world not being in the Alcoa Palace he had some difficulty doing this, but he mastered every thing he did at the Academy and developed into one of the V finest leaders of the Cadet Wing. Lenny, as he is affection RICHARD DAVID LA REAU !CDickJJ Dick hails from a small town in Wisconsin named Beaver Dam. During his tour at USAFA, he has been a member of the small bore rifle team and the Cadet Chorale. He is also an avid coin collector. He believes in not allowing academics to get in the way of his extracurricular activities. His plans after graduation include marriage to a Denver deb and pilot train- ing at Vance. ately known to his friends, was a standout high school athlete in football, basketball, baseball, track, and carried this for ward to become an outstanding asset to the success of the Falcon football team. Jim managed to excell in academics and the military area of cadet life as well, being on the Com mandant's List every semester he has been at the Academy and has ended his cadet career in the esteemed position of Group Commander. The Air Force Academy is proud to grad uate someone of this caliber. Jim will take his many assets to pilot training and is sure to be a success in the Air Force T-'Sf' 'IBO JAMES DOUGLAS LARSON "Lars" "Lars," as he is commonly called, has earned the title of the "big spender from the Mid-West." Hailing from Robbinsdale, Minnesota, where he was an outstanding athlete, he chose the Academy as his next conquest. Preferring pool halls and "pinbies" to almost anything else except good food, he can be seen many a night with his "stick" under his arm heading for the pool tables in Arnold Hall. An extremely affable guy, he has proven himself to be highly respected on the fields of friendly strife, especially in football. After graduation and another spring of hitting the golf links at every free moment, he will head south for pilot training. He is destined to be- come a success in whatever he pursues, and will undoubtedly have an outstanding career in Air Force blue. PERRY ED WARD LASH lipercyl! The Air Force grudgingly gave up one of its top men in the field of Sanitation Engineering so that he might be accepted by the Academy. His outstanding physical prowess here earned for him the name of "Flash" and a spot in the PE Department's hall of infamy. His prowess in other endeavors earned for him the title of 'tBeaver," but that is known only to a very select few. Taking money from other cadets under the guise of material officer for the Gun Club and playing "you bet your career" with the Academic Department ac- counted for most of his waking hours. When problems that could only be solved by aged wisdom cropped up, the "old man" was always consulted. HENRY LEEROY LAVENDER "I-Ianlci' Coming from the Canal Zone, Hank probably has the distinc- tion of being the most southern Southerner of all of us. Although never one to sweat academics, he soon developed an intense interest in the field of Political Science which may some day cause him to become quite familiar with the five- sided puzzle palace on the Potomac. Not forgetting the intra- murder fields for a moment, we note that Hank has appeared on two Wing Championship teams in waterpolo and swim- ming. A man who is always eager for a good discussion and is receptive to new ideas, Hank has shown a keen interest in what makes the world go around. After graduation he is looking forward to a tour in the "White rocket," an F-100 slot with TAC, and what promises to be an exciting Air Force career. NORMAN INGVAR LEE III ffskfzpfi "Skip" will be best remembered for his outstanding athletic accomplishments as a member of the Academy track team. As a junior he set several school and track records in the dash events. This was not surprising as he showed great potential at Newport, Rhode Island. While in high school he was named to All State teams in football, basketball, and track. Post graduation plans include navigation school at James Conally and eventually hopes to be an instructor. RALPH MADISON LEE ffrighwmrf Matt is one of those Southern types who stands at the first note of "Dixie," flys the Stars and Bars in his room, and still thinks the Civil War is only one to nothing in favor of the North. He joined our big happy family straight from Ketron High School, Kingsport, Tenn. He left four younger rebels to keep an eye on the home front-three brothers and a sister. "Lightnin' " has been active in the Spanish and Ski Clubs. For a while after graduation, he intends to go it alone, but sooner or later one of those Southern Belles is bound to hook him. His quiet manner and sincere ways have won him many lasting friends. We wish you the best of luck, Matt, in every way. WAYNE HALE LE FORS Haig Daddyff "Big Daddy" has had a very distinguished cadet career. In his job as Wing Training Officer he could always be seen with a big smile. If he wasn't making signs or putting out his very informative poop sheets he could be found with one of his many girls carousing around Denver. Wayne became well known as a world traveler during his cadet career and also became the "man with a girl in every port." He commanded such cadet good-will excursions as "Operation Easter." Wayne has a tremendous vitality and a drive that enables him to accomplish the impossible through hard work. He will be an asset to the Air Force and a tribute to the Academy. rg? "'--xv WSW ?r5 OWEN WILIIAM LENTZ O oi the OWL came to the Academy from Arnett Okla- homa and is known in his squadron as creator and promoter of Horny 18th s unicorn In addition to his involvement with Horny fthat symbolic little unicorn seems to get in- volved IH all of 18th s activities nowj and his participation on the Falcon Fencing Team O finds time to maintain a Deans List average and is a candidate for the masters degree program. He has been active in many extra-curricular activities including the Sabre Drill Team in his fourth class year 31!2 years in the Cadet Choir and membership in the Cadet Forum the Bluebard Society and various other cadet clubs and organizations. Upon graduation his current plans are to attend the 8-month postgraduate program at Georgetown University for his masters degree and then enter pilot training in the spring of 1964. DA VID HOWARD LEVERITT CCMOQGTLQD "Moganl' David came to the Academy from his high school in Decatur, Georgia. He has been a member of the swimming team for four years since he has been at the Academy, and his main interests lie in going with girls not from Colorado and sleeping. After graduation he plans to go to pilot train- ing and perhaps later to graduate school in the field of his- tory or political science. "Luctfer'f RELVA LEE LILLY 'PW LW M Nm From the coal mines of West Virginia, this conscientious ex- minister came to colorful Colorado to seek his fame and fortune at the great Alcoa Palace. His spirit of adventure and love of parties earned him the nickname of Lucifer. He always had a certain charm for those "wicked city women," but it looks as if one has finally done him in. Lucifer is per- haps best known for his half-time demonstrations with the flying falcons and holds the all-time record for number of consecutive sit-down strikes. His loyalty as a friend and great desire to do his job well should make him a great asset to the Air Force. FREDERICK WILLIAM LINDAHL !fF1.edJ7 Fred is a native of West Springfield, Mass. He entered the Academy directly from high school, and his interests at the Academy have been pistols, skiing, girls, and lately, an Austin Healey. In the academic realm he has the distinction of being 'one of a few people to be receiving two majors. His primary learning has been toward economics, much to the surprise and amazement of most of his friends. Eventually he would like to attend graduate school in Econ, but immediately he plans to enter flying school. Thanks to the Surgeon General, he hopes to be boring holes in the sky over Williams AFB soon after graduation. Wedding bells are a long way off for Fred, who is a confirmed bachelor, at least for another year OI' SO. MICHAEL HEALY LLOYD f'G1'asshopper" "Love is a many splendored thing," Mike has been telling WILLIAM EDWARD LINDNER "BMV, Bill came to the "Blue Zoo" from Bartown USA fMilwaukee, Wisc.J. Although thwarted the first few years by privileges and academics, he managed to keep vibrant. He spent a year at Marquette University but found the Academy much more to his liking. The months after graduation will find him enjoy- ing his bachelorhood boring holes through the sky at Craig. everyone since the Dallas trip. A true Yankee coming from Big City, N. Y., it looks like he is going to compromise this honor for a Southern love. Often seen in the last row of the chorale or Catholic choir, Mike also displayed his talents while hacking away on defense for the lacrosse team. A Hgrasshopperl' by nature, Mike will be remembered, no doubt, as "The Great Administrator." Planning to begin his career "behind the stickj' Mike seeks a pilot training base near Dallas, for some "unknown" reason. Al"r""'l"'Q 184 KEITH EDWIN LOCKHART "Loclc,' Keith came to us from Greenview, Illinois-a bustling me- 'troplis in the center of Illinois-by way of Bainbridge Pre- paratory School. He displays a seriousness and dedication to duty that is immediately apparent to those who know him, and he is sure to make a valuable contribution to the Air Force. Lock hasn't found the right girl yet, but he's looking hard-he says he has to find one before he goes completely gray. Right now he is planning on a flying career, probably followed by graduate school in physics or astro. C6Da,Ue3J DAVID PETER LOHMANN 'Sr' v5.,g?"'Qw QW ROBERT GORDON LOREN Z A true outdoorsman as well as an aspiring intellectual, Dave has spent many hours with the Aquatic Club las Presidentj, Skiing Club, and on the Cross Country Team. He has also done well for 13th on the intramural fields. Trying out his journalistic skills with the "Freedom Riters," his new and different underground publication, the 'tGremlin" again re- flected his search for humor. Another ex-pilot, "Grem" plans to go into missiles after graduation and hopes to get an overseas assignment. Eventually he wants to obtain a law degree and go into foreign relations. From Miami came this Corvette-driving, wheeling and deal- ing party-type. His four years at the Academy saw a steady transition from academic interest to social interest, and his First-class year consisted entirely of weekends. Blond Bob still managed to graduate within the top fifty in his class, while working fat timesj on the yearbook. In June he will spend a few weeks of luxurious leisure before reporting to Williams AFB for pilot training, CThis "rock" has had a few grinding away at him, but the dust is merely an illusionb. Good friends and good times should be as much of a calling card in the USAF as they were at USAFA . , . in December, Mouse! KlTigeTJ5 ROBERT BRUCE MACFARLANE JR. "Dresserdrawe1',' You'll find him in the Pocket Billiards Center in Arnold Hall surrounded by his following of young hopefuls, a steely glint in his cerulean eyes, his nicotine-stained fingers firmly gripping the cue, and a tight-lipped Mona Lisa frown dimpling his cheeks as he runs his 90th ball. You'll find in him a discriminating intelligence which knows perfectly how to ride the bottom of the B-curve straight onto the dean's List. You'll see an occasional smile, an occasional simile, and a fierce determination to belong to the Officer Corps-as a Rated ,Navigator You'll see life, if you look closely enough. You'll see. "Spider" I LESLIE ANDREW LYONS Although he'll answer to "Les,' or "Lee," "Tiger" is a much more appropriate name for this bridge-playing "wrassler" from Pennsylvania. Tiger came here with the express inten- tion of becoming a fighter jock. After eight consecutive dog- fight victories over the Dean, he has definitely proven his capability to fulfill this dream. Look for Tiger in an F-4C in a couple of years. .ffm Qu 1-P" N-nv EDWARD ALEXANDER MAHER JR. The Spider will always be remembered contradictions, first as a squash champ the court, then as a winning bridge bothered to arrange his cards, the only List to ever re-take Law, and finally the actually hated the taste of liquor. Ed's main complaint with the AFA began with the fact that the Academy was not built in Holyoke, Massachusetts, and that the Academy had too many liquor inspections-one too many to be exact. With a keen mind for both the social sciences and engineering, he will probably be the first Air Force officer to become Presi- dent of Systems Command. Ed will attend pilot school and has high hopes of attending grad school in Astro. as a man of many who never ran on player who never man on the Dean's only inebriate who is IBS ff- 'Tx 412 ROBERT VINCENT MAHONEY JR. "R, V. Jrf' R. V. Jr .... "It's better to be rich and healthy than poor and sick," says this New Jersey dilettante. During his stay he labored mightily under the hindrance of affluence toward his goal of youthful dissipation. Urban to the point of hating fresh air, Bob lives on Luckies and Scotch Con the rocks, please!! J. Add an agile mind, stressing matters legal and financial, and be- hold, a Madison Avenue Man in the Making. . . . Right, you fox! ,pnrfif WARREN ERNEST MANCHESS "Zorro" The count of Monte Cristo of the Wing, this hero of the blade from Ft. Thomas, Kentucky, used his epee to vent his frustra- tion at his foes, and it should be added, effectively too. His energies not only developed his ability in fencing but also gave him added impetus in formulating a sound religious program as President of the Protestant Religious Council. Four years of active membership in the Cadet Chorale and Protestant Choir proved to be a source of relaxation through singing. Academics posed no problem. With graduate school in his sights and flying in his blood, he will surely prove to be an efficacious officer and gentleman. CCJimJJ JAMES AUSTIN MANUEL di' QW. Jim is famous for being seen going from room to room during the week trying to get a party started for the weekend. But this has not stopped his academic achievements. After gradu- ation with a major in International Affairs, it'll be marriage and honeymooning with his fiancee, Sharon. If all goes well, he hopes to get to graduate school in his blue MG Midget, following it with pilot training. Hailing from Pittsburgh, Pen- nsylvania, Jim has spent seven of his twenty-five years in military schools which will prove to be an asset for him, and the Air Force. ROY BRAMWELL MARSHALL III "BmnfZakes', Roy came to us out of high school from El Dorado, Arkansas, and has an expired driver's license to prove it. His parents now make their home in Lake Charles, Louisiana. Roy's athletic prowess lies in judo, and he has been an active mem- ber of the judo club the last couple of years. A Rebel, his legs seem to indicate that he was a member of the Con- federate Cavalryl His car is known for not running very often, but when it does, ALL the deer in the area head for the hills. Roy plans to go to pilot training after graduation. NIH-raining X an BRUCE MARTELL "Brew" Picture someone with a continuous smile, a volume of jokes, a "tiger" type spirit, and a modern romeo personality, all mixed into one person and this is "Brew.'l A true-blue Gloucester Yankee fisherman, he drives a big red J ag and he never misses a party. His interests are skiing, playing pool, partying, girls, and the sea. He might be seen watching sub- marine races, chugging "goodies," or singing a Mother Mur- phy tune. His greatest distinctions are eight Dear Johnfs, an LHC fan club, and a listing on the CWC blacklist. His atti- tude: "If it can be done, I can do it, and if I can't do it, I'll try something else." Everybody likes "Brew," except the Academic Officer who just can't compete with that Yellow Monster. Future challenges will surely all be overcome or overlooked. "And now Brew, for your first challenge and 564, what is the difference between bibliography and biography? You have 30 seconds .... " JAMES LOUIS MARTIN Affable Jim, a product of Kansas City living with a French accent, left home four years ago for the foot hills with but one idea in mind: to conquer the world, and his progress thus far has been remarkable. Scholar, athlete, gentleman, Jim at home on the athletic fields as he was in front of his Squadron. He was at his best when the going got rough, even when it came to studying navigation. Future aspirations in- clude a wife, wings, and a wonderful career. W RICHARD DWIGHT MARTIN "Killer" "Killer" came to the Academy from that metropolis of Mid- west civilization, Bellaire, Ohio. Coming by way of the Air Force made him appear sharp when he entered, and he has since kept up this impression by being on the Comm's list four times. He has earned his nickname by his outstanding per- formances on the athletic fields. 'tKiller" has been on the All Star field hockey team three times, the All Star lacrosse team once, the All Star boxing team twice, and has been Wing welterweight champ twice. He is very kind to animals-when he hunts he avoids deer until he returns to the Academy. While driving, his black MG drinks and he listens to the music of the szopelka. 'fix ay. 188 if DOMINICK RICHARD MARTINELLI 'fWopinelli" Although he calls Sutersville, Pennsylvania, home, Dom seems to spend considerable parts of his -leaves in Detroit. This can be attributed to the fact that a Miss Joyce Terpak lives there. Dom has been a letter winner for the past three years on the Academy fencing team and has won for himself the distinction of being among one of the best in the area. Dom displayed remarkable talent at the piano, and there were numerous times when his friends were entertained by his progressive jazz. During finals this cadet could always be counted on to give much needed help to his classmates. He was a member of the gun club, photo club, engineering society, Catholic Choir, and music group. He was also on the Dean's List. After graduation he plans on marriage, naviga- ,IACK ARMAND MARTINES "Jack" Coming from Salt Lake City, Jack wasn't too far from home as he often proved on the weekends. He did his best in everything from academics to boxing, but his best in fourth class training didn't seem to be too well received. While his faithful girl lived close by in the Springs and took care of his car, Jack sat in his room, a symbol of a changing system. tion training, graduate school, and retirement. 5 lf' if-.af-er LOUIS STEPHEN MA TJASKO "Ron" Hailing from Natrona Heights, Pennsylvania, Lou's red head is a familiar sight to 11th Squadron. Lou has a deceivingly quiet personality, but given a party and an ample supply of Daiquiris, his true personality appears. He even main- tains a dislike for alcoholic beverages. Not one to admit de- feat, he usually gets what he is after one way or the other. Russian, Jazz, White Impalas, and tall blondes are among his goals in life. After four successful years at the Academy, Lou will travel to Waco, Texas and Navigation Training. BRENT PARK MAXON "Max" While the rest of us in the Fightin' Fourth worried about academics and other insignificants, Brent found time to raise a herd of guppies, ski, be active in the Ring Committee, pay off the Squadron debt, and sleep, not necessarily in that order. The bright spot in his cadet life was the migration of his favorite blonde to the Rockies. After graduation Brent plans to enter the Air Force and earn a little flying pay- preferably in TAC. sfphil!! PHILLIP VAN MA YWALD 4... Phil is a man who has everything, a convertible, a beautiful girl in Texas, and a love for cheerful songs. It is not surpris- ing, therefore, that Phil traveled more often between Color- ado and Texas than did any other cadet. Phil was a great asset on many of Fightin' Fourth's athletic teams. Always ready to accept challenges, he took mostof the hardest courses of- fered at the Academy. As a result, this former son of Gilmer. Texas, will certainly be a great asset to the Air Force. 139 ',.,,,..nm-' McBeth comes from the sunny side of Chicago as is evident from his cheerful "Good Morning," when he is finally dragged out of bed. He is often heard to say that there is nothing as good as the rack, however, every weekend he manages to leave it for some fun and excitement. He was quite active with the judo and ski clubs, but lately he seems to be afraid of hurting someone. Maybe-himself? He loves loud music during call to quarters, he is always muttering flowery adjectives about it. Known as the doolie's friend, Uncle Bob leaves no stone unturned to see that his fourth classmen experience nothing less than the epitome of ecstasy. He lists soft-spoken modesty as his chief attribute. 'WM' Nl ROBERT DALE MCBE TH ROBERT MAZET III "Hollywood Bobi' A son of the beach from Santa Monica, California, "Holly- wood Bob" was never at a loss to be in the limelight as a popular member of the Rally Committee and as a thought- provoking cadet. He has also been "involved" with the Academy's Forum, Professional Studies Group, judo team, gymnastics team, and intramural diving, soccer, and wrest- ling teams. Dashing Bob, the organizer, will always be re- membered by his classmates as a Corvette-driving, surfboard- riding, classical-music-appreciating, never inebriated, crusad- ing Steve Reeves who once said, t'Sir, only two Groups are necessary for a parade, why use the whole Cadet Wing?" GEOFFREY WILLIAM McCARTHY "Mad, Mac went through four years of the Academy with the potential of being the AOC's little helper, since by actual measure, he had the longest and shiniest nose in the Cadet Wing. In fact, Mac would have been a great lover if his nose hadn't blocked communication with the opposite sex. How- ever, he did achieve three major accomplishments as a cadet: C15 being unmilitaryg Q29 having a 3.0 average without any study time, and Q35 leaving footprints on the ceiling. Mac thought he had a hot car until a Volkswagen bus wiped him out in a quarter mile drag. In two years, if you search hard enough, you'll probably find Geff in the cockpit of a T-28 in Viet Nam, and after he gets too old to fly, the throttle of a trolley car will be his next assignment. JERRY W. McCLELLAN "Mac" Mac came to USAFA by way of Hamilton, Ohio where he won nine letters on the fields of friendly strife. After turning his abilities loose on Fairchild Hall, he went 6 for 8 on the Dean's team. Mac is also employed by Viceroy Cigarettes since he has won about 300 dollars in the football contests. fAnd he doesn't even smokelj. Jerry can still be heard muttering fourth class knowledge: "The Academy provides instruction Clawj, experience tSquadron Commanderb, and motivation tDarleneJ to each cadet so that he may graduate with the knowledge, character, and qualities of leadership essential. . . RONALD MILLER MCCULLUM "Muc" Muc is one of those big city gangsters from near Youngstown, Ohio. He has done an excellent job of killing at the Academy -hitting every syndicate from academics to athletics. As for being infamous, well he's on the Superintendent's List and has a price on his head-5222.30 a month immediately upon graduation. Ron is always one man you want to have on your side for he "walks softly but carries a big stickf' But Muc, we got a raise . . . almost! THOMAS MARTIN Mc-CRACKIN "Moen Coming from the desert down south, Tom was initially at a loss due to the lack of senoritas and tortillas. He found con- solation, however, in the unbelievable quantities of that in- finitely precious commodity in the gym-water. Gaining suf- ficient experience from the Academy swimming and water polo teams, Tom went on to carve a niche in Academy athletic history by coaching the most profitable intramural swimming team that ever lost a Wing Championship. Surely such exploits will serve him in good stead as he struggles through graduate school. DANIEL JAMES Mc-DONALD JR. "Mad, 6: "Jim', The placid little village of Warrenton, North Carolina spawned, out of its solid Southern heritage, a gentleman who has not in the least been affected by his liberal "damn Yankee" companions. Jim still insists that the highest form of human endeavor is memorizing the reg book, a habit in- stilled by a certain young lady who managed to convince him to behave after a very narrow escape camnesty was granted only a few hours after signing for a Class III awardl. That escape was the last, having been completely captured by the wiles of the aforementioned young lady who will route him to an intelligence job where he can take advantage of his prowess in foreign languages, speaking five-at the same time! Y 192 'va JAMES ALLEN McKEAN "Jim" Being too cheap to go to college, the big blonde gave up "Little Sweden" to come to us. Jim did nothing the entire four years-that is nothing he didn't get caught at! As tackle on the '61 Wing Championship football team, he led the revenge against the AOC's. Jim will spend his last semester on the ski slopes, and after graduation he will attend pilot training. LLOYD MILTON McKNIGHT "Milf, "Milt," the Southern Gentleman, came to the Academy from Phillips High in Birmingham and retained the amiable demeanor natural to his Alabama origins. Milt has been a bass component of the Protestant Choir and Cadet Chorale during his four year "enlightenment" at USAFA. He reversed the usual "rock-to-husband" cycle and is now viewing the start of his career tPilot Trainingj from a happy bachelor's view- point . . . Bon chance and A. O. . .. "Icebox" JOHN BERNARD McTASNEY "Mac" Having found the social pace of Odebolt, Iowa, too fast, Mac caught the stage for the quieter atmosphere of USAFA. During four years of isolation, Mac has adopted to the Spar- tan life and actually seems to like it! When he dropped his major, he replaced it with the cross of spartanism and the dreams of fighting the next war single handed. If his plans pan out, he'll be the first MATS pilot to ever win a war. "Steve" LARRY GEORGE M cLA U GH LIN Larry hails from far out Elkins West Virginia He came to us after a year at West Virginia University when they wouldn't take him back During his stay here he has been quite active in the Ski Club and he has displayed his prowess in lacrosse for four years Larry plans on pilot training and on eventually becoming an instructor pilot There IS a girl named Jeanne in'the future also STEPHEN LEE MEADOWS With a slide rule or lacrosse stick in his hands Steve is 3 equally at home. A science whiz kid and an accomplished athlete defines the spectrum of his talents Most cadets are baffled by Electrical Engineering and hold the common light switch in awe, but Steve will build complex amplifiers for fun. When not tinkering with tubes and resistors the chances 6 are that Steve might be wearing one of his other hats He s a carpenter too. When he finds time to study IS a mvstery to all who know him but his academic success has thus far kept the Dean from asking After graduation look for Steve and his family down at Selma Alabama and Craig AFB KCWOpJ9 'Iii' THOMAS CHARLES MEIER t'Barnswallow" After immigrating from Denver via camel, Abdul Meier has found much to keep himself occupied. When he is not taking good money, Texas-type, with his IAS technical papers, he may be found skiing, drinking, driving his MG in rallys, or just lounging at the little woman's. When Tom arrives on the moon and sets up his stock brokerage for the Russian astronauts, the AF may be sure that they picked a capital fellow for the job. Contrary to popular opinion, Abdul is not from the Sahara, but from Salem, Oregon, and his ances- tors are definitely not buried in Tut's tomb. "Squeezer" Squeezer . . . ,ION EARL MEDINA From a small town on the West Coast comes the Wop of 11th Squadron. Jon hails from Santa Maria California Dur ing the fall the "Wop was Squadron Commander and this spring offers Jon a chance to play baseball again After graduation it's off to Intelligence School CHARLES LOUIS MELFNYZFR IV The man from Monesson Pennsylvania who IS always right is he. Among the squadron outdoorsmen he 1S the Chaffeur and the Chef." While C L IS considered Firsts EE major he considers everything including Jump school touring Europe in a VW bus and flying T 37 s minor to Jay After graduation, and a wedding Jay will share his Chateau ROBERT JOSEPH MELONE CCBObJ! Coming from the obscure hamlet of Elmwood Park, located somewhere near Chicago, Bob envisioned a productive career in the physical sciences. The Mech Department showed him the way and Bob now has a major in International Relations. He has managed to involve himself in numerous romantic entanglements, and through miraculous maneuvering, has always succeeded in extricating himself with friendship and honor remaining intact. Beginning a career in Intelligence, Bob envisions a return to the Academy as an espionage agent. First object of subversion-the Imperial Mechanics Depart- ment! GILBERT ROLAND MERKLE "Gil" After serving a brief spell in the Air Force, Gil recognized a dream in becoming a cadet. For four very successful years, he was seen at various squadron "functions," entertaining all with his talented guitar playing. A very amiable fellow and an excellent cadet, he consistently made the Superintendent's List, was First Sergeant his second class year and Squadron Commander during his Senior year. Under his guidance, the 17th prospered in marching and intramurals. Among other things, a big "interest" of Gil's was in Colorado Springs, where he could be seen driving little blue Volkswagens on any given weekend. Anyway, "Happy Pearl Harbor Day, Gil!" FREDERICK LEE METCALF "Freddy" The rocky shores of Peak's Island, Maine, claim Fred. During the first semester of his senior year, he was the "punchy" Commander of Evil Eighth. The "punchy', refers to his avid interest in the gentle art of fierce pugilism. A brunette back home occupies most of his other thoughts. This is not to say that Fred didn't study. He did . . . during T.V. commercials. His plans after graduation include marriage and grad school. wb Y 196 BARRY MICHAEL MEUSE "MouseH The 'tMouse" came bouncing into the Rockies from Boston tor nearbyl and proceeded to spread his belief in the ab- sence of r's in our alphabet. Squelched in his quest for knowl- edge, he turned to Frosh and J. V. football, and work on the staffs of TALON, POLARIS, and Academy Assembly. June 6th will find the 'tblessed cherub of Tenth" winging his way to Florida, where he will report to his new commander, Josie. All the luck in the world goes with the Usesquipedal- ianizerf' who will give the IP's a run for their money! WILLIAM LARRY MEYER "Lightin' U Holland, Indiana's tpopulation: 600 soulsj first contribution to the AF is Lightin' Larry. Perhaps it would be best if it were the last! Aside from the fact that we almost lost him in the academic machine, he showed up well as one of the "poor ones" on the basketball team, and as an active participant in Chorale trips. However, now that he is able to afford his own transportation, he can be seen on the road to Denver to visit a sweet gal at CWC. The future? It looks like Moody will have another eager pilot candidate! DA VID WILSON MILAM "Milo,' From the "steel city of the West" came this proud member of Fightin' Fourth. The system failed to take away any of his natural aggressiveness, as anyone who has tangled with him in intermurder can testify. Dave didn't let academics take any time away from his duties as he served as Squadron Ops Officer first semester. With home so close, Pueblo was the scene of numerous festivities, with good ole' David right in the middle of them all. He plans to ride a hot stove-pipe with Moody as his stepping-stone. He has no plans for marriage, but will be happy as long as he can find females who like his mink T-shirt. JAY DUNBAR MILLER DELBERT FRANKLIN MILLER "DeV' After flunking out of CU, Del decided to try the other big name school in Colorado. He brought with him his better half named Joyce, and oddly enough, she has managed to stay with him during his tenure here. Possibly a June wed- ding could have little to do with it, but Del will leave us carrying his affection for Joyce, fast cars, and good bourbon. Jay came to the Academy all the way from Denver! He found the climate to his liking and decided to stay awhile. Jay is one of the most fortunate guys at the AFA as he gets along well with guns, horses, skis, airplanes, and a variety of other subjects, including people. He hopes that such a diversified field will prove invaluable to himself as a career officer. "MitCh', THOMAS BARRY MITCHELL Since he is such a good guy, Mitch has devoted four years of his life here to helping his classmates by holding the Curve down, down. Having spent half the interim here confined to his cell, he quickly developed a broadminded outlook on life -and discovered Bourbon! This undoubtedly led to his be- coming number one copilot-navigator of the "Green Onion." For him, the future holds a new VW and pilot training. 197 PAUL McMURRAY MOORE, JR. Much to everyone else's surprise, Paul's football plays really did work, and he led the intramural team to the Wing Championships in his senior year. He is famous for keeping the "girl back home" until halfway through his senior year before receiving the inevitable "Dear John. . ." A Southerner by birth and inclination, he is looking forward to pilot train- ing in warmer climes this summer. We suspect that he will be a good pilot, and judging from his booming boodle concession in the Air Power Room, that he will be a best-type snack bar officer. 'Rr WILLIAM BUOTH MITCHELL M itch-Foxx Roaring out of the Bay City, leaving a trail .of surfboards, tears, and hot cars, Mitch arrived and rewrote traditions as he cut a casual path through a four year joke. He exhausted all social challenges from Colorado to Europe, leaving his name on many a bar's honor roll. He fought hard, worked hard, and played even harder, but this conscientious and responsible application to the job never inhibited his being the most real guy around, immeasurably liked by all. Premier avec une etoilef' CHARLES RAYMOND MORDAN "Rat Chuckef' Charlie, soon to be the world's first midget astronaut, hails from Pennsylvania. Besides being known as the only college senior to take penmanship lessons, and causing the Wing to run in ever decreasing concentric circles by spreading logi- cal rumors, Chuck was seen every weekend, chomping at the bits, in close pursuit of "Hello Linda." Needless to say, the AFA's loss is the AF,s downfall! DA VID WILLIAM MORGAN "Dave" Most cadets aspire to leave here to conquer new worlds, Morgs aspires to leave here. He'll be long remembered by the Dean as one of the big ones that got away. Famous for his lightening forearm, big black Stetson, and Tampa Nugget Cigars, this member of the 'tmagificent seven" will cast long glances over his shoulder as he departeth from USAFA in his LeMans convertible. r:Dave:: XZ CKDQD DA VID DALTON MULLEN Dave, a native of Boston, came to us fresh and innocent from high school. Lacking only years, t'D2" soon proved to be more than equal to the program. An All-Star wing in intramural soccer, Dave agrees that handball and squash are more likely for him in thelfuture. His loves are the Celtics and sports cars, his hates are GR's and "Detroit Junk? A long, happy career and bachelorhood seem likely for Third's graduating Irishman. HAROLD EDWARD MURK "Hat" From the streets of Brooklyn, one of the finest fighters came West to demonstrate his prowess. Flashing fists, quick feet, and a food consumption ratio unequaled, mark this man of distinction. Proud of his golden hair, he has proved himself a friend of all. He looks forward to a great future in the Air Force and despite his youthfulness, should become one of the hottest throttle jockeys in the 104 class. ROBERT LEWIS MURPHY 'Murphn Murph, the Saginaw whiz-kid, has set many individual rec- ords here at USAFA. For example, he is the only cadet to wrap his car around a tree at Loretto Heights-on the lawn, no less? However, he has maintained a solid 2.000000 average which was sufficient to keep him on the ski slopes or in Den- ver with a short girl with a long name. Murph's going to fly- ing school and hopes to become a single-engine jock. Look for him to accomplish whatever he sets out to do. 200 "Jess" JESSE KING MURRAY 'TZ:"9" Although a product of the Lincoln, Nebraska, high school system, Jesse claims San Antonio as his permanent home. In his wonderings, he has found much of interest in San Fran- cisco and Dallas, but prefers the shorter trips to DU, es- pecially after five grueling days with the Dean. Thinking of first things first, Jess will be enjoying the bachelor life of pilot training for the first year and three weeks after grad- uation. No doubt, though, his '63 Impala convertible will be seeing many miles between his base and the Denver area. GROVER EUGENE MUSSELWHITE "Billy Goatn "The only thing better than a woman is two of them!" So says Gene, who believes the next best thing is a Tempest full of gas, Displaying a prowess at debate, he has found many intellectual challenges in such places of renowned- higher learning as Reno and Sid King's. A confirmed bachelor, Gene wants to be the only 105 pilot in the AF whose aircraft is decorated with Schlitz labels and Confederate flags. BERT LEE MYERS fKBeTtU Bert hopes to graduate in June with honors in his favorite subject, "Troublef' No sweat, Bert! This battle-scarred victim of 24th hails from Newport Beach, California, and can be seen most days taking part in his two favorite pastimes: play- ing with his new Fastback or discussing with his t'favorite" AOC. GEORGE ANTHONY NACRELLI IfCh,ie-fl! The "chief" stretched his artery of squaws and firewater all the way from Chester, Penn., finally coming upon a gleaming crystal teepee backed by majestic peaks destined to provide passionately happy hunting grounds. He saw, proposed a toast, and woke up the next morn with a hangover and a doolie haircut. The Chief warred-on the gridiron, in his Chevy, through more toasts, against the MT Department- but he found his lone avenue of escape to be a June pledge of allegiance to Custer's heritage. ECAndy7J ANDREW MICHAEL NASSIR ' ,aff Andy came to AFA from Alhambra in sunny Cal and made his home in Fightin, Fourth for four years. lt might be said that he was active in the extracurricular activities offered at the Academy. In addition to the usual off-base festivities, Andy has been an active member of the Ski Club, Forum, Fishing Club, Talon Staff, Professional Studies Group, Radio Club, and Debate Team, as well as being an officer in several of them. Between meetings he has found time to earn a high grade point average, an Engineering Science major, and make several trips to California to see a certain movie star. After graduation, Andy isheaded for grad school and then on to a career in Systems Command. 201 CALVIN FLOYD NAY HCaV' "Que tal animal?', This is one of Floyd's favorite greetings, being fluent in Spanish and from the coal mines of West Virginia himself. It is not very often that Floyd is seen with- out an exchange cadet from one of the numerous Latin Amercian countries. While excelling in academics, Floyd has developed a fondness for midnight excursions to the com- puter lab and Econ! Rum, Playboy, and daytime sleeping are some of the items that keep him busy. After various en- counters with our Spanish speaking neighbors, he has de- cided Panama would suit his likes. Good Luck, Amigo! DONALD WILLIAM NEFF C6Muff3J Don hails from Buffalo, New York. Better known as "Muff," he has become 13th Squadron's Little All-American both on the intramural field and in our social circles. The Squadron's official bartender drinks Rye and Presbyterian, and he has, on' occasion, taken time out from this occupation and from chasing women to go on trips with the ski club and the fish- ing club. Muff plans to enter pilot training after graduation. Nlohnnyv JOHN ALAN NEHRING Johnny could never be considered one to waste a moments time. His work in the Forum, Contrails Staff, and Profes- sional Studies Group, were supplemented by muscle strain- ing on the wrestling team and nerve straining as Third Group Commander. Heavy academic loads and the busy military life were no problem for Johnny and a star and wreath found its way onto his sleeve and stayed there for four years. After picking up a graduate degree in Economics, Johnny will enter pilot training, and the Air Force should consider itself lucky to be getting him. GARET LOUIS NENNINGER !CGa,ry7! In a flash of fury, Gary launched his "frantic" upon the American highways with full confidence in his driving ability. Cool on the throttle and casual with his contemporaries, this man from Missouri will always be remembered in the "mile high monastery" for his friendliness and good natured man- ner. A tough competitor, this "good guy" around campus looks forward to a tremendous future in the Air Force. fCNewb2J JOHN WILLIAM NEWHOUSE, JR. "Just plain Bill" Known as just plain "Bill," this cadet had to try twice to make this place and intends to graduate with his class no matter what. His hobbies are sports of all descriptions, one particular girl from New York, and flying low fthat is, in a TR-35. Al- though the subjects-aren't his best accomplishments, he did win a four year physics scholarship which he used to attend Hofstra College in New York for a year before making the scene here. In spite of the averageness of this cadet in his career as a cadet, he plans to blossom out when he hits the Air Force. WAYNE ELLSWORTH NEWBERRY, II Naming New Mexico as his home, Newb is a career minded "mustang" Often seen in his '62 Nova making the AFA Greeley run, he includes aisle-walking in his immediate post graduate work Ca resident course with a certain Denveritel The aspiring astronaut hopes that pilot training and eventual graduate schooling will qualify him for a berth in the Aero space program. Life as a domesticated TAC pilot provides an alternative solution to his immediate career plans. ,mf WARREN SU S U M U NOGAKI 'tNogo" Seattle born "Nogo" grew up in f'Boigenfield, New Jersey,'l where he achieved high school fame as a bruising lineman. Continuing his football prowess at the Academy by being on three intramural all-star teams. He also managed to go air- borne, join the Aero Club, and shoot with the large bore rifle team. Career oriented Warren plans to "travel Tempest" to pilot training. Word has it that he has an ulterior motive in seeking a Texas base. ri. 204 JOHN HAMMOND NORRIS 'Uohnnyf' Johnny came to USAFA direct from the Army by way of Branford, Florida, with the idea of giving the Air Force a try. He was quickly won over and became a confirmed "fighter jockf' After nearly losing a battle with the Mech Department, he finally made it into his first class year and became the proud owner of a t'Super Sport." As 5th Squadron Comman- der, his middle initial "H" really took on a vivid meaning. Al- though Johnny came to USAFA as a confirmed teetotaler, he was soon overcome by social pressures and became a con- formist. He always had a joke handy and was the center of the conversation. Being a regular "snow artist" was one of his many qualities that he used in his role as a spring term playboy. Johnny's winning ways will take him far in the Air Force. DAVID ARTHUR NUSS "Dave 81 "Eliot', Dave hails from Johnstown, Pennsylvania, and being from the football center of the nation, it's only natural that he would play an important role in athletics. Too light to play, he served capably as manager for four years. During his senior year he handled the important job of head manager. Not being one to confine his activities to just one sport, Dave played hockey for two years with the Hockey Club and was a member of the high powered rifle team during his junior and senior years. Always easy going, Dave should have no trouble anywhere he goes. 'R 'i X, . fb. sgetggj, '. Vw, .i 4 its 49? MARVIN LE ROY ODEFEY "Little Nero" MICHAEL JOHN O'CONNELL "Jake'l Teddy Bear, as the female set calls him, can often be found sitting at his desk worrying. What does he worry about? PAE Tests, getting rank, and whether or not it's going to snow. An outstanding student, Jake was always getting good grades, but he did have time to devote time to his favorite hobby- fun. If he wasn't at an honor meeting, he was usually sitting in his room either dusting or practicing his thumbs down movement. His military record is also without blemish as he has been called the best Academic Officer in the Wing-a job well done, Jake! After graduating, he will go to graduate school, after that it looks like the Air Force is going to have a superior member added to its Aerospace team, and that's Aerospace Mike. At the offset, if I may plagiarlze a phrase- Marv was born. He did not exactly come from a good family-he was sent. Marv is a student of no mean proportion. While at the Academy,. Marv has pursued his studies, never quite over- taking them. In these times that try men's souls, here is no summer soldier, no campus commando, no sunshine patriot who shirks from his duties. Marv is a leader respected by all who know him. He's conscientious, clever, and 'tjust one of the boys" though he drinks only enough to escape solicitation for membership by the W. C. T. U. Marv's popularity and ability are reflected in his position as Class Representative and Treasurer and in his many talents. His gold throated warbling is most noticeable. A bachelor in good standing, Marv's motto is, "the 'way to fight a woman is with your hat -grab it and run." em- QMS Wm A PETER JOHN OGNIBENE HOG!! OG . . . This future Mafia leader came to the AFA from the rolling hills of Maryland. Renowned as a "spec" artist in academics, he managed to play on the Dean's team every semester. When he wasn't putting in his daily 15 minutes towards higher learning, he sought other diversions. When he wasn't falling in andfor out of "amore," he was pursuing his first loves: Italian food and Scotch C one rock, pleasel. With an eye toward the future, he is planning an Air Force career in research and development. 209 iraq., A Mm RICHARD JOSEPH O'LEAR ffnichf' CHARLES DOUGLAS OGREN "Chuck" Chuck, "The Ogre," grew up in the U. S. Army, but he soon saw the error of his ways and came zooming over to the Air Force. Chuck is definitely a BMOC fabout 210 lb.J and the whole Academy has felt the weight of his presence. When he's not busy with the military, scholastic, or "jock" side of USAFA, Chuck can be seen buzzing around Denver in his Comet accompanied by various and sundry beautiful blondes. Ogre's going to flying school after graduation and looks forward to what should be an outstanding Air Force career. Rich hails from sunny, Southern California and came to the Academy directly from high school. A fine athlete and scholar, he has made repeated appearances on the Superin- tendent's Merit List. He served the Class of '63 and his own 8th Squadron as an active member of the Class Committee. The culmination of his cadet career occurred when he was made a member of the Cadet Wing Staff as the Wing Opera- tions Officer. Dick, who claims to be one of the original "rocks," plans on reporting for duty, stag, at one of the pilot training bases to learn to rule the skies. A .2 Q , I5- 3-i4i,,1 . QR-fy X ,f f fm!! 1 ,V 1 lsf3',4zU- 4' . -, ,Q . N Wm: , 'if . . . . wg A Si, 'L " . ' 5 Af, '- A 2 5 7, E if ' ,. ",.-,Q L . - - ., , . xii., " hf,:H5'i1f S A ' A5 cj, at :gr ga . CARL WALTER OLIVER "Ollie" Undoubtedly the most well-known and best-liked member of the Class of '63, Ollie was a leader in everything he did except a few of his science courses. An outstanding com- petitor and team leader in intramural sports throughout his cadet career, he was captain of the USAFA Lacrosse Club, number two diver on the swimming team, and a honcho on the Rally Committee during his first class year. Although he spent the wee hours of most Friday nights heading raids on the campuses of rival schools, he was still able to participate quite actively in all wild, Saturday-night parties where he was always accompanying the prettiest girl. Now the proud owner of a new Sting Ray, he plans to go on to navigator training. This Golden Boy is going places. Watch him! JAMES EDWARD OLSON Jim drifted south from Wyoming to enter USAFA in June of '59. When he leaves in June of '63, he will leave behind him an impressive record as a scholar and athlete. Jim has consistently been high in his class in academics and was a top soccer player for the Academy before he decided to give up soccer to attain his goal of becoming a doctor. By carry- ing extra courses at the Academy and by attending med school after graduation, Jim plans to attain his M. D. degree and return to serve in the Air Force as a Flight Surgeon. With his aggressiveness, intelligence, background, and a cer- tain blue-eyed blonde behind him, we expect to find Jim as one of the foremost men in his field in a very short time. Hole!! is difficult to beat JOHN DAVID OTT "Jacky N "Toad" TOAD . . . Friendly First's pipe and paunch personified, is a lover of Milwaukee beer and Denver girls. To the men in the squadron he is Mr. Conservative Can ardent fan of Barry Goldwater and plain, quiet tastesl or Daddy Cool, be- cause of the ever-present pipe. His motto of "Have Monza, Must Travel" refers to his weekend warrior status rather than the long trip home after the Ring Dance. He can often be found selling blazer crests or collecting money for the Class Ring Committee . . . STOOL WILLIAM HAROLD OLSON When "Ole,' leaves the local scene the Academy will be cer tain to miss the presence of its greatest rock The only man to go on a diet and gain weight also lent his interest to skiing and avid support of all of our athletic teams His performance as 21st Squadron Commander together with an excellent academic record, leave only one obstacle in his way women The pride of Cleveland Ohio leaves behind a record which 4 , JOSEPH WILLIAM PALAZZOLO "Joe" Joe will culminate a rather violent four years as a cadet with a strong desire to remain idealistic land singlel and to chase electrons at Biloxi, Mississippi. Being a great competitor in athletics, Joe can usually be found in the gym. His claim to fame is a boast that he has more 'ttunnel time" than any other cadet. These last years have been loaded with a lot of laughs as Joe has whipped the Wing Mafia to greater heights, while at the same time winning a battle with the Dean. Usually his one and one-half hours of study time allotted for studying by the Dean have been used for cooking in his room, cleaning guns, repairing and re-repairing his stereo, and writing irate letters to his congressmen. With his optimistic outlook, this likable fellow is certain to find success. 208 RICHARD DONALD PAPROWICZ KKPappy77 Cadet Paprowicz was born in Webster, Massachusetts, where they breed the biggest, jolliest Poles in theiU. S. In high school he ran for the track team and played golf, the com- bination of which formed the ability which is now witnessed on any nearby link. He will waste no time on graduation day getting married to a Webster belle. A real avid Corvette fan, "Pappy', still wishes for a Sting Ray. Perhaps he can trade his white Monza for one-even. CHARLES WINDLEY PARKER 'fRebel" This boy thought the South was the world until someone told him that there were "girls in them thar hills." Colorado's hills proved that they could provide the girls, and skiing toog but Charlie's first love is Norway lwith the same attractions of courseb. Chorale, Choir, and the Dance Committee took a lot of time, but his "big yellow tank" still hauled many to Denver. lt's pilot training for this redhead now-a fighter jock for sure. vi ROBERT LLEWELLYN PARLETTE "Tweetie" Bob, known fondly to his friends as "Tweetie,' or "Super D," came to the Academy from Toledo, Ohio. At USAFA, he has maintained the basic configuration of a well balanced athlete and academician. Athletically speaking, he has divided his time between track and cross country, academically, he has pursued Political Science. Among his other favorite activities we find parties, skiing, skirt chasing, and reveille formations. Upon graduation, Bob will zoom off into the blue of an Air Force career in his hot '55 Plymouth wagon. WILSON HENRY PARMA "Will?Qe', The pride of Wilmer-Hutchins High School, Willie came to the Academy with 17 letters in football, basketball, baseball, tennis, and track. One of the finest athletes to ever attend the Academy, he was named All American in baseball, and was selected to represent the United States in the Pan Amerlcan Games. Not letting baseball occupy all of his time, Willie also earned two letters in football as well as a letter in laughs. Certainly his friendliness and good humor will carry him far in his next endeavor: becoming a very capable fighter pilot. "Chico" ROBERT JOSEPH PARRA, JR. '69 Quinn- Bob hails from Calexico, California, and has managed to absorb bits of Mexican culture, such as his love for tacos and the nickname "Chico" His two years at Loyola of Los Angeles put Bob ahead of his class academically, enough so that he was able to devote his entire first class year to Master's courses. In intramurals he has continually been a standout in his squadron. Following a semester as Wing Administrative Officer, Bob took the reins of 23rd Squadron and led it through a very successful spring semester. His principal asset is love of, and ability to get along with, people. Whether he proves to be Hsuaveness personified" or not, Bob is bound to succeed in any field of endeavor. 209 55.59 jf, a- . ,. '6- :MQ 5, 4 351 jg? , bg, a9'!1g3x"Sjs2i' , X 4 gg vga: , i- , f ggi: , fs. 'ff , ' . .7154 g' fi -' WT" W was . f.,1-,M ,,, qsagifgf, ,cf 0 V' It A 134 'fgtkft' , , AQ: . 12i5ifg W J L., Contra Costa Junior Co1lege's loss became one the the Aca- demy's bigger gains. After undergoing a year of rigorous civilian type college activities, Arnie journeyed eastward to the foothills of the Rockies for a four year vacation. Fondly known as Fondle to his closer associates, Arnie hails from California. A real "brain,', Arnie will be among the first to grab that diploma. It's almost a cinch that the future will hold graduate school for a really dedicated guy who was wise enough to invest in one each type Merc, 1955 issue. ,V ,.,,,5..,,,?. J im . QWAMTZ7 ARNOLD DIXON PATCHIN Wi, GEORGE ARTHUR PASOUET If you happen to be scrambling around on the side of a mountain, and notice a not-too-big, blond Virginian pass you by, you'll have seen George in action. As President of the Mountaineering Club, George has provided the daring and personality to inspire confidence and energy to the club members. When not perched on a rocky crag, George likes to hunt all types of game, ski, tinker with guns and ammo, and pursue a certain member of the fairer sex. PHILLIP FRANCIS PATTERSON ::P2n: Richmond High School of Missouri proudly presented to the world a promising young man, since dubbed t'P2," who quickly dissipated all their hopes for the future by coming to the Academy. Born in Denver on 22 Jun 41, Phil is an avid lover of bucket seats with four-on-the-floor, women in gen- eral, and fighters in particular. K Aircraft, that isll An excel- lent student in the sciences, and a guinea pig for the Lock- heed space capsule tests, Phil looks forward to a career of fighter units with a short break for Grad School. - RAYMOND EUGENE PATTERSON, JR. "Buzz" "Buzz" migrated from Sacramento, California, to USAFA without expending much personality during the trip. At home on the slopes as well as on the athletic fields, his fiery spirit will be a great asset to any organization. Term papers proved to be his only enemy, but they were defeated with a minimum of effort. He is looking forward to flying and will undoubtedly prove to be a fine officer. KJ. B32 JOHN BOOTH PA TTON "J. B." was happy here, possibly because of his previous three years as a college freshman. He managed to participate in a variety of activities which managed to keep his GPA down, as well as his bank balance. Having come here "to fly airplanes" and then finding none, he took the next logical step and jumped from them. Finding that he was adapted to a disciplined and restricted life, "J, B." found Sara and decided to get married upon graduation. He expects to have a long and prosperous career in the Air Force, even if it is as a Second Lieutenant. ISAAC SANDERS PAYNE, IV "Ike,' 1. Ike calls Portland, Oregon home. After cooling it at Port- land State for two years, he turned in his beret and mustache for a M-1 and bald head. fArrghh!J Ike accomplished a first at the Academy on his arrival date by staging a successful sit-in at the Mitchell Hall lunch counter. CBrown-growls, Manlj Always discrete, Ike turned his attentions to other fields such as jazz, women, scotch, and great distances from the Academy in an effort to broaden his education. He will undoubtedly be seen in a T-Bird convertible or in a C-135, hauling good cheer to the women of the world. 2. The offense was intentional .... DONALD JOSEPH PESMARK "Pez" Don came to the Academy from Menominee, Michigan, and extoled the merits of the Upper Peninsula during his entire cadet career. He found his Academy home among the rocks of Fightin' Fourth. Perhaps all is not lost, for his Impala might help him to abandon the rocks someday. Don worked hard at academics and achieved a fine record. His hopes for graduate school waned rapidly when he took off his glasses, squinted, and found that he was qualified for pilot training. The competitive spirit displayed on the intramural fields should help him do well in his newly found assignment. Don will be a definite asset to the Air Force. 212 GARY WILLIAM PFEIFER JOE FRANKLIN PETERS Ulnjun Joe" Joe, also known as "Injun Joe," "The Indian," or just plain Hlnjunj' is one of the few cadets known personally by the entire Dean's Department-possibly because of his constant battles with same. Although three-eights Cherokee, he looks a cross between a Pole, a Czech, an Arabian, and a German Shepherd. If he wins his academic battles, it looks as if he may get into the Counter-insurgency program, as he is the leading first classman in the Special Warfare Group. If he does, we hope that he can strike as much fear into the enemy as he does in the Dean and the fourth class .... HiFi-fe!! The tall native son of Springfield, Illinois, has found a home away from home at USAFA-he even stayed four years! His primary interests during his cadet .career have been music, Illinois politics, and Judy Buckles. Unfortunately this last interest has made plans to continue the field of endeavor for a long, long time. As a political science major, Gary plans to practice politics from the cockpit of an airplane. June will find Gary rushing home to form an Uentangling alliance" and then to pilot training in his ever-faithful family wagon, 'tRalph." 1 ., NORMAN LEIGH PFEIFER Kfpfiefi! When a cadet succeeds in all fields of endeavor, his ability is usually recognized by all. "Pfief," known to most as the Spanish-speaking pugilist from Frisco, is one of these well known people. Culminating his cadet career as a Cadet Major, Norm has gathered many laurels for himself in four years. As chairman of the Rally Committee, Pfief engineered a great many of the stunts that the public saw and wondered about. As a linguist, he has earned what might be called a language major at any other school, while at the same time doing well enough in his other subjects to remain on the Dean's List. A devout bachelor and individualist extraordi- naire, the future holds a great deal of excitement and added accomplishments for this already very successful person. JOHN REED PHILLIPS John was one of our well schooled cadets who took seven years to graduate from college. He spent three years at Marietta College in Ohio, where he was elected President of Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity. He resigned after two weeks in office to accept an appointment to USAFA. Although his hometown of Dillonvale lies in the heart of Ohio Valley foot- ball country, John's athletics consisted of baseball as a doolie, and assorted intramural sports thereafter. He sang in the Protestant Choir, at least enough to make the trips to Wash- ington, D. C., and meet Jean. She was later to become the second girl to be married in the Chapel. John held much of the rank for his class in the 24th Squadron, and climaxed his cadet career as Squadron Commander. WILLIAM EDWARD PICKENS, III ffEd!7 One of Alabama's more intelligent contributions to USAFA. Ed soaked up Poly Sci talong with inexorable quantities of ruml like a sponge, and is on record as being one of the only cadets in history to cram for GRE's. To get away from academics occasionally, Ed served as President of the Fish- ing Club and still managed to find time to be No. 1 man and Captain of the Tennis Team. .After graduation, grad school. then pilot training, with marriage definitely out for at least so he saysh. 213 new ' Tom came to the Academy from Murfreesboro, Tennessee, where his father was last stationed fAir Force, of coursej. Because his twin brother received a four year football scholarship at the University of Tennessee, Tom was deter- mined not to be outdone, and therefore gained admission to USAFA. His main interests have been intramural athletics, skiing, and a sweet young miss with a Southern accent. X auxin v THOMAS CHARLES PIERSON JACK HALL PIERSON "Jack" Jack hails from the far north of Spokane, Washington. Before entering the Academy, he thought the AFA meant Auto- mobiles, Females, and Alcohol, but has since come to the realization of the Air Force mission and hopes to make a substantial contribution in the R Sz D field. Jack has the dis- tinction of having had the same girl for four years. Known as the Sterling Moss of First, he can usually be found under his Jag or running over hurdles. JOSEPH SAMUEL PIRRUCCELLO, JR. "Irish" "Minstrel Joe," as he is affectionately called, is the Kingston Trio rolled into one affable mass. Being one of the few prac- tical cadets remaining in the Class of '63 C he sports a '60 Volksj, his advice is often sought, but not without precaution, for Joe's resources for practical jokes is unbounded. Welcome in any crowd, "Irish," with a guitar in hand and foot in mouth, is always a sensation. His ready wit and willing hand, "May I help you out?," are always appreciated, but when followed by "Which way did you come in?" are always just a bit disconcerting. Everyone says he is perspicatious and perspicuous, but few know why. I know. He's a thaumaturge. GEORGE WILBU R POLLI TT "Geo'rgie,' One of the genuine representatives from the Deep South, George has retained a good part of his Alabama accent. He has also gained the reputation of having irregular sleeping habits which are characterized by snoozes between classes during daylight hours and midnight oil-burning sessions ex- tending into the early hours of morning. The Alabama Kid is one of the better known members of the class, at USAFA as well as in Europe Qwhich he managed to visit a second time during his first class summerj. To finance the second trip, George took to portrait painting, an indulgence which has given him a reputation for having displayed a greater variety of "faces" on his bookshelf than any cadet in the history of the Academy. After graduation: another. trip to Europe and then a thirteen month face-painting session at Reese. ROBERT GENE POLLUCK "Rohn Rob, a native of Colorado Springs and a speed skater and hockey player at heart, came to the Air Force Academy after a year at Colorado University and a year in the Air Force. While here at AFA Rob was a member of the freshman Gymnastics Team, the varsity Ski Team, and the varsity Foot- ball Team until a knee injury forced him to give it up. Rob is fond of flying and extremely adept at law. He hopes to be able to join the two while in the Air Force. FRANCIS WILLARD PORCH "Fran" "Fran" comes from Kecksburg, Pennsylvania, and is an avid Pirate fan. His ability at picking winners in any pool involv- ing sports seems to be unbeatable. Since coming to Colorado he has fallen in love with skiing and sports cars, and on week- ends he can be seen driving his Alpine toward Loveland. Whenever 2nd gives a party, Fran can be counted on to be there with glass in hand. Among his activities at the Academy was playing end on the squadron football team, which rated him the nickname "Ditka." He has been a member of the Ski Club, Gun Club, and Forum. He has also been on the Dean's List. Plans after graduation: pilot training at Moody, graduate school, and in the distant future, marriage. lk-, Y,,Il 1- FRANCIS CARTER PORTER "Frank" N "Simple Circuit" "Simple Circuit," as he is affectionately called by his engi- neering associates, is a avid supporter of Texas and its many virtues. Of course, such support does not take all his time, and Frank can be found doing anything from writing poetry, raising hamsters, or planning trips to Austin to giving a hand at bridge during every other free moment. Besides being a member of the "D" Club during his entire stay here, he has taken a lively part in Contrails, the Chess Club, and the Bridge Club. Future plans include navigation training, grad- uate school in management, and eventually, head of AFLC. 216 "BilV' 'edit ii N-IW 1:7 N WILLIAM RALPH CONDIT PORTER A southernized Yankee, Bill entered the Academy from Raleigh, North Carolina, following in the footsteps of his older brother. Basically a "guitar-and-bongo" type, he yielded to the slide-rule and even took up singing in the Choir and Chorale. Upon graduation, he will take his "bamboo-cream Grand Prix south for cloak-and-dagger work in the Security Q A Service, with hopes of improving public relations with the fairer sex. PAUL HAROLD POTENZO "Tata", This quiet guy from Kennebunk, Maine, appears very shy at first sight, but his dynamic personality shines through so that he wins everyone as a friend almost immediately. "Tater" was a pitcher for the baseball team and even started playing soccer until he was sidelined by a broken ankle. His competitive spirit and likeable manner will take him a long way. 'Rr 1 Wx '!"'11?'3 WILLIAM ROGER POVILUS KfRep!1 Bill came to the Academy with an unusually keen eye. This asset helped him become the first USAFA Pistol Team All- American. His eye next settled upon a blue Austin-Healey, and Bill can be seen "piloting" his craft almost any weekend. If all goes well, those eyes will become his guide as a fighter pilot in the Air Force. His selfless interests in doing a good job will be a great asset in his career as an AF officer. DOUGLAS ROMAN POWER KKDOug!, Doug came to the Academy from the hallowed halls of Brooklyn College where he met his future wife. Known for his ability to meet boards of all kinds and types he is finally graduating USAFA with a major in Physical Education and English. CURTIS ANDREW PRESTON "Cuff, N "Buddha" "Here comes the 'Big Buddha' " was a common cry heard here as he stomped in from the far east to represent the sacred town of Sampsons Wharf, Virginia. Known for his con- tinual grin from ear to ear and his laugh that could be heard for a block or seen from head to toe, this calm and carefree character loved to ham around. If he wasn't strumming on guitar, he'd be found stepping up voltage or smashing a hand- ball. With his spirit as such and his easy going nature. the Buddha's a shoe-in to make life a snap! 217 LLOYD JOSEPH PROBS T "Poopsie" Bringing with him some good experience from his former military life, Lloyd, affectionately known as "Poopsie," fast became recognized as a hard worker and a good sport. This friendly Texan spent four active years at the Academy, participating in the Forum, the German Club, the Aviation Club, the Professional Studies Group, and the Contrails Staff. He plans to carry on his Air Force career by first going operational and eventually seeking a future in the Intelli- gence Field, No one doubts that we will recognize him later as a great addition to the Air Force. RICHARD FREDERIC RADER "Did-ci' "Dick," born in Hawaii, started to the Academy from Alaska, and now at graduation he lives in Texas-just couldn't make up his mind. As a member of the Varsity Rifle Team for four years, Dick has done well. His interests now are centered around his red Impala convertible, his loud stereo equipment, and a little girl in C. Springs. After graduation-flying school and grad school. "Brank" FRANK DELZELL RALSTON III Frankie, a living example of the local-boy-makes-good, de- cided to leave a herd of sad-eyed girls in Denver and travel south to seek fame, fortune, and a group of new friends. Tired of studying more and learning less than anyone in his class, Frank turned to athletics and made his mark there, playing varsity football and almost every intramural sport offered. The sunny Southland and Webb AFB will be Frank's next stops, if he can once again escape from Denver. KENT WOLCOTT RANSOM Kent, who hails from the cold northlands of Minnesota, could never get used to Colorado's brown chill and the Aluminum U's AFAC. So he bought a sports car to keep him warm. However, the TR he now has is just for practice until he acquires his "E" type Jag. Although he .was not the top in academics, making the Dean's List several times, he man- aged to scrape through with only one turnout on his record, and was still bucking for a seat in the last row at graduation. After graduation he is heading for Waco, Texas, to spend some time in a T-two-niner and to try to reform the girls at Baylor. But after that he will spend a career telling pilots where to go. ROBERT LEE RATHBURN "Boon Against all popular belief, the South and the Mississippi River have produced a couple of people who do other things besides dangle their toes in the Big River's mud. One of these is Big Bad Bob, one of the finest workers the Academy has ever seen. This Missourian can't be persuaded to join the extracurricular 'games' after taps, and has become known for his Truman Temper while performing his duty in ex- ceptional manner. When one sees Bob out of the squadron area, it is usually with a blur and a remembrance of the July '500' as he wheels his mighty Monza around the Golden Bee. After he has accomplished the second of two feats he has set for himself, that of graduation fthe first being the autol, Bob will set out to be one of the best in pilot training. JOHN COLLINS RECTOR ,.JC,, Imagination is the word that characterizes the mind and the personality of John. Given a job, he will do it with so many ingenious improvements and sidelights that Mr. Edison him- self would be amazed. However, when the job is done, John finds a little time for skiing and driving. His pretty Blue "Maniac" CPontiacJ convertible Qunder John's careful guid- ancel observes all the etiquette expected of such a hot bird. John is not a man to lose his composure in a tight situation. He can make a friend in a minute or snow a girl in five. But John's interests go much further. He majors in International Relations and is dedicated to service of his country in that field. ......,,.? WILLIAM LEONARD REEMTSMA "Reenter" Being a South Dakota version of Aly Kahn, Bill, "Reemer,l' is somewhat of a cosmopolitan. His wrath at reveille forma- tion is matched only by his availability for parties. His 'Vette is the world's first perpetual motion machine and seems to run north better than south. Although he never makes earth- shattering records on the PAE's or GR's, he is a terror with a tennis racquet or bowling ball in hand. With the Joy that is only his, "Reemer" can be counted on as the man to be at 40,000 feet up or 200 feet under. "Boogie,' I JAMES MAURICE REFEIBRUGGE 'HCV 20 Jim came to the Academy from St. Charles, Illinois. .After a fling at freshman football, "Boogie" decided to concentrate on academics. He has achieved varying degrees of success since then, and his eagerness is attested to by the fact that he gave up one entire summer leave to study Mechanics. "Boogie" enjoys seeing the weekends roll around, as he is quite fond of skiing during the day and partying during the night. He plans to be flying at Craig AFB for a year as the first step in what will be a challenging and interesting career. BERTHOLD RONALD REINSTEIN III "Bert" Bert came to the Academy with his sights set on flying. He has logged many hours in the T-34 and the Kachina since his quiet arrival in 1959. Much of his time-spare or other- wise-is spent dreaming of new prohibited maneuvers in the T-37 which he hopes to meet at flight training. When he leaves in June he will be 22, an aspiring fighter pilot, and probably an even more confirmed bachelor. 50:5 EDWARD GARY REISDORF h'Big Ed!! Big Ed-part time athlete, part time scholar, part time lover, and full time critic and nonconformist-came to the Academy from the beer drinking capital of the world, Milwaukee. Ed, during his stay at the Academy, found time to be on the track and basketball teams for his first three years. Since the be- ginning of his first class year, however, fiancees, Jaguars, and preparation for either grad or law school have left little time for athletics. This hasn't kept him from making quite a hit at CWC, as most of the Curtis Hall girls will tell you! Ed is going to take the plunge into matrimonial bliss the day after graduation, and then hopefully head for Denver and three years of law school. With his acumen and versatility, Big Ed will surely be a success in the Air Force. RUBERT F. REX "Bob" A friendly fellow with a ready smile, Bob, affectionately known throughout the Wing as "Oed,,' is equally famous for his hometown of Odebolt, Iowa fthe Popcorn Capital of the Worldl. Always a cadet of note, Bob has been a member of both the Protestant Choir and the Chorale for four years, and his efforts have been recognized by his election to Presi- dent of the former, and Vice President of the latter. Although Bob didn't set the academic world on fire, many of his class- mates came to him because of his clear insight into pro- blems. Athletics have always been Bob's love, and he will be remembered as both coach and player for the squadron soccer team. With his friendliness and aggressiveness, Bob will breeze through flying school and serve his country well. "9"' Kr wks ..lh RANDOLPH SMITH REYNOLDS "Big 'R, " It may have been fate or just plain luck, but ever since June. 1959, this fellow Reynolds fthe original cornponel has been unfeigningly fortunate. 2104K didn't know until three days before "Black Friday" that he was even coming to Colorado. It's difficult to imagine how he made it through his first week, because he didn't have any medical records anywhere. Anyhow, here it is the end of four years, and L'Pony" has somehow managed to end up with his mug shot in the Golden Age's Polaris. Here is a man who has been molded into that ambitiousi cast of a "Career Officer." His ambition is simple: Ad Novos Mundos. 221 dig, Q ,,, 1 5?Wk2fA:fg.gjff:' ?fQ'f?Q5 ig-1' .9vQ'fx"i ' f 352: . . 'Fifi-Er? ,hu iggvf' . ,gif PV .fx 4. 2.54 'giaf 711 .ful f ,- ,ivmw 5 CYRUS JAMES RICKARDS CCCy?! Hailing from the wilds of Trenton, New Jersey, and having served a hitch in the Marine Corps, Cy quickly proved his ability to cope with cadet life. Never professing to be an academic whiz, he spent his energy as a fighting four-year letterman on the soccer fields where his competitive spirit was known throughout the Wing. Pending a waiver, Cy will attend intelligence training and later, graduate school. He confesses a weakness for swinging gals and sports cars falong with an occasional 3 a. m. beerl, but his fortitude and eagle- like attitude will certainly be an asset to both himself and the Air Force. GARY MARSHALL RIGSBEE "Rigs,' As the words "Hey! Rigs" are heard down the hallway, one knows that the receiver will always turn around with a suave smile, and then continue along his way mumbling something about an Austin-Healy. One of the "nice guys," Gary is known for his pleasant disposition and for the ease that one can get help. Even though he hails from Reno, he prefers to pass up the vices and spend his money for his A-H and a trip to Europe after the big day. Quiet man Rigs, who once saddled the fencing team, will be looking forward to digging his spurs into some '37 or '38 at pilot training! ffDan9J DANIEL LLOYD RINGLER Dan came to "Colorful Colorado from the metropolis of Strawn, Illinois. However, he preceded most of us by a year. While the rest of us were contemplating this state, Dan was seeing it from his vantage point of a freshman at C. U. He has not regretted his step up to the Class of '63, but does admit that at times he misses some of the weekday entertain- ment that our northern neighbor provides. Dan has done well as a cadet, serving as first sergeant of the 17th Squadron his second class year, and Operations Officer his first class year. After graduation, he plans to go to pilot training and event- ually follow up schooling in his favorite subject: EE. WILLIAM JEROME RITCHIE, JR. "Rica" William Friendly-a name that strikes fear into innocent hearts! CSome thought William a little too friendlyl. A cer- tain Mr. and Mrs. Ritchie accepted their role as leaders in the San Carlos and San Francisco areas by sending Bill "up" for four years. Junior proved he was worthy of this jumping of social barriers by becoming the star and leading scorer of the water polo team. Bill's position of Sergeant-at-Arms in the MCA raised his stature in the eyes of all moviegoers. After graduation, Purdue University will be blessed, as Bill will be attending its graduate school in Aeronautics. The boys at the Manhattan will no doubt include him in their prayers. This is your heritage! RALPH ROBERT ROHATSCH, JR. "Roach', Bob migrated from Texas lSan Angelolg only 5'10", he was obviously a reject. He was determined, however, to be- come rich and famous, so he came to USAFA. Since then, he has learned that the best things in life are free, or at least no more than S39 a month. A good natured fellow, in love with life, Bob nevertheless can be depended upon when there's work to be done. His interests range from a certain blue-eyed brunette to food, softball, guitar-plucking, do-it- yourself stereo, pilot training, and Cagainl a certain blue- eyed brunette. If you want to meet Bob, invite him on a picnic -his favorite device for combining most of his interests. MARVIN CHARLES ROSCOE KCMGTUJJ Marv is one of the fortunate few to come to Frantic Fifth Squadron from a farm near Lyons, Nebraska. A farm boy, Marv took the standard Academy vocational agriculture course, plus a few dozen Mech courses on the side. All of this led to an Engineering Science major that should be almost as useful to him in space as on the farm. Our potential "pea- pickin' " astronaut has also found time for such activities as mountaineering, hunting, and skiing-moon farming de- finitely requires an interdisciplinary approach. 4. nge-5,1 -Gi: - - EDWARD EUGENE ROSENDAHL, JR. KKROSUJJ Rosy .... the only student from Milford, Ohio, who still thinks f'hun1anities" are people. After joining the ranks of "Friendly First's Weekend Warriors," he could be found pursuing his favorites-beer and bonnie lasses-with his head adeptly balanced upon his shoulders. When not sleeping his way through Europe in the back, back seat of the "Rat's Nest," he was at the wheel, screaming "This car will never make it around ..., " and 'tWatch out for my cheese!" Al- though his ambition is to attend grad school and becomea computer, we fear that he may develop into an IBM card first .... "Mick,' 62 "J. C." 224 GVCT. DA VID HA NSEL ROTZ "Dave" "To know him is to love him," I've heard countless femmes proclaim, and who can blame them? Dashing in his Impala Sports Coupe and "survival" beret, this Gay Lathario makes young hearts flutter. A disciple of the epigram "Mud thrown is ground lost," Dave has friends galore. He boasts the fastest draw in the West and can easily claim the Wing limbo championship-a man of many talents. In the future the world will need gems of marble, and men of larger caliber. Dave Rotz is such a man. MICHAEL JOSEPH CARL ROTH Hailing from Juarez Texas Qreally El Pasoj El Cid leaves the Academy with an impressive record Having served as a Ring Representative Wing Sergeant Major and Wing Com mander, Mick has aptly demonstrated his leadership abilities One of his hidden attributes is the ability to be wishy washy without really appearing so One of his biggest problems as Wing Commander was controlling certain members of his staff, specifically the Bobsey Twins Although G R s oc casionally caused him to reach uncontrollable fits of passion ithrowing Eshbachl he was a Rhodes Scholar Candidate He was a tremendous competitor on the fields of friendly strife Cespecially if his opponent was Germany whether on the rugger field, squash courts or ski slopes On the fields of friendlier strife Mick s love life was characterized by such things as selling slightly used class pins Mick possesses all the qualities to become one of the finest USAFA graduates finger!! 6 IIT!! GLEN ALLAN ROWELL HUNIVACH If IBM machines came in two sexes, Glen would qualify as a male component. "Univac," as he is commonly known, was a born rock, but . . . After a brief visit to Princeton 'on a National Science Foundation Scholarship, Glen plans to join the elite group of back seat star gazers. But what pilot wouldn't like to have an IBM giving headings? A regular member of the 85-87 club, Glen's Saab can be seen every Saturday making the 130 dash, not from Chaz's or Eddie's, but from Bemus Hall and IBM's female component. KIROQ!! ff"-' JOHN GUSTAVE ROUSH fighters, I'll be glad that he's on our side. ROC-ER WILFRED ROY For those of you who notice a resemblance between Big John and the tiger on the Frosted Flakes package, you're right, he posed for that picture. His motto, "Anytime-Anyplacef' refers to his uncanny abilities to sleep under even the most adverse conditions. Tony the Tiger is perhaps one of the most uninhibited members of the Class of '63, as evidenced by his stomping of his garrison cap into unrecognizable pulp at the C. U. game-among other instances. His academic standing went down considerably with the arrival in the Springs of a pretty little schoolteacher from his native land. Big John's personality has done much to brighten up USAFA during his stay, and when he transitions from his VW into jet f rm IU! 1'9" Rog came to the Academy after attending the Citadel for a year, finding himself well suited for a military life. He had an outstanding fourth class year in 8th Squadron, after which he switched to 9th where his entire outlook changed. If there is a party, Rog is sure to be found there-somewhere- entertaining with one of his many famous acts. He now plans to get away from things and head for Laughlin. 225 'Mk ,Za . , "Willie,' GARY HARRIS SABAN Gary arrived at USAFA from Brooklyn with high hopes of at least staying out of trouble. After becoming a member of the Century Club twice over, however, he now hopes to stay out of trouble in the Air Force. Of all the things Gary has done at the Academy, including Frosh soccer and Air- borne training, he still feels proudest of just having been in the 17th Squadron, which in his opinion has traditionally led to the closest bonds between its cadets-something worth more than degrees. Next to his Spyder, the thing that he immediately thinks most of is an old buddy from way back home who has patiently waited for four years with other things on her mind. He plans to see a lot more of her after graduation, when they both leap off for pilot training. Gary is one of the most dedicated troops the Air Force can hope to get, and we wish him "Shalom," CKTedJ3 A-H Sprite. WILLIAM TIMOTHY RUDD "Willie', gained his initial prejudices in the heart of the Con federacy, Tuscaloosa Alabama Two years at the University of Alabama allowed him to skirt the North and then come West in an effort to boost the Rebel Air Force Tired of being A out of money, out of gas and out of here he found time to 'fig' ski fast, love hard and escape torn heartstrmgs Pilot tram ing at Craig AFB calls his Corvette home THEODORE MICHEL SAHD Descending upon the Academy from the mountains of Pen asco, New Mexico Ted quickly established his reputation as a carefree soul as cries of Mr Sahd Halt' rang through the dormitory with startling regularity during the summer of 59 From these beginnings Ted has won many lasting friends and even managed to contribute significantly to the Academy though his reputation remains untarnished A fine skier and a honcho of the Gun Club the fearless hunter has spent many weekends in quest of various forms of Colorado wildlife After graduation Ted will head south to pilot training care fully avoiding big black dogs in his venerable and vulnerable JERRY LAMAR SAILORS ffcurlyij From the thriving metropolis of Pea Ridge fGainsvilleJ, Georgia, the worldls greatest Georgia Tech fan trundled reluctantly to colorful Colorado to try his hand at Air Force cadeting. He did pretty well at it, too, except for a few close calls with the Dean and people bigger than he. Jer is one of the few real, honest-to-goodness confirmed bachelors to make it through USAFAg others may talk, but this is the real thing. And you can bet he loves every freedom-packed minute of it. At every opportunity, his Ruby Red Rambler can be seen making shuttle runs to Dallas. Among his other accom- plishments, Jer is the holder of the Command Sacker's Rat- ing, having maintained a minimum of one million hours of air superiority over the Yellow Monster. Everyone who has associated with him appreciate Jer's winning personality and quick wit, qualities which are sure to be a boon to him out in Uncle's Air Force. WT' "-'lla use STEVEN ,IUEL SA VONEN "Steve" The South Dakota School of Mines started Steve on his engi- neering career, which has been carried through studiously here at USAFA. Endowed with perserverance and sensitivity towards people, he is responsible for the production of several fine men in '65 and '66. This June he aims a red A-Healy, co- piloted by a sweet Denver schoolmarm, towards Navigation Training .... Watch it, A. F., here comes our Sav Savonen. LORAN CARL SCHNAIDT "Schn00k" Loran, the Dakota Kid, spent his earlier childhood fightin' Injuns, but since he came to the House on the Hill, he has learned to participate in a variety of less exciting sports, such as cross country, weight lifting, and broad jumping. He's not much of an extrovert, but then, he doesn't have to be. His strong, silent personality is quite penetrating, in fact, you might even say piercing. It just won't be the same-not having lovable, laudable, laughable Loran around for a while. ,. , k,,4. . HSM? , - W-'11, WJ:-"' f Law Mxi., 52, A if. wifi' ., Q c, 1 4 ' wx F' 4 K5 'mf x 4 W? , so 'WJ' W ,W X 1 3 Us fs js . ' bf . X N x S M E Aw i .,?:""i an ,.- , Q7-1 me nys Ex 0 X A v 1 '11 M N Z4 W 14 4' zz ggk fy 1 S 9+ I' I wif' , ff 1 . l i L i. .f . , ,sift 1 Q 3 ayffir 5 "+ ' 4 " sa ftf' 3, Q A TED SCHROEDER Ted has made good use of his time while at the Academy. His activities are well rounded, and they include working on the staff of both the Polaris and Contrails, three years on the fencing team, and riding with the Saddle Club, of which he was Vice President. As if this wasn't enough, he bought some property in the mountains and built a cabin. Possessed with an adventuring spirit, Ted travelled to Mexico City in his trusty V.W. in an attempt to not only absorb some culture from our southern neighbor, but also practice their language. A political science major, Ted advocates person to person relationships, especially when they are females. nag. 99'--. l"' JOSEPH FRANK SCHUCHTER C!JOey23 Joe was one of the old academic pros at the Academy. His cadet career began after two years at St. Louis University and several years in the cockpits of private aircraft in the clear skies of Florida. Not exactly an avid fan of academics, Joe excelled in intramural sports such as football, rugby, and water polo, and in extracurricular activities such as driv- ing his car across bridges, This avowed t'rock" seemed to favor the country around Chicago. 228 NORMAN ERNEST SCHULZE, JR. s'CMuff!J When the "Muff" hit the Blue Zoo after two wild years at the University of Wisconsin, he was ill prepared for the rigors of cadet life, so he simply gave them up. He then turned to killing bottles, sleepies, females, and golf balls. As a result he had a perpetual hangover, bedsores, a prospective bride, and the captaincy of the Varsity' iPlayboyi Golf Team. After graduation, flying and marriage loom large for "Normie." li K JIMMIE DALE SCHUMAN "Jim" Jimmie is one of the easiest guys to get along with at the Academy. He's an excellent athlete, and does well in just about every sport he attempts. Perhaps his greatest asset, though, is his ability to make a hit with the fairer sex. He seems almost irrestible to most, but alas, his great asset is severely hampered by his engagement to a very attractive young lady in Washington, D. C. And of all things, he plans to MARRY her after graduation . . . WILLIAM EDWARD SCHWEINLE, JR. "Swink" Coming to the Aluminum University straight from high school located in the mud flats of Angleton, Texas, this young giant of strength will be remembered for many things, both good and bad. Certainly his primitive musical tastes are re- knowned in 8th Squadron, as well as his friendly smile and polite "Howdy," His academic and athletic prowess will be remembered, but not nearly so well as his blaring red Corvette. Of course his great prejudicies about his native state were well publicized. Indeed, one of the "bigger" at- tractions has left the Academy in the person of "Big Bill." CKDennyJ7 JOHN DENNIS SCOTT KR :www 1... Den has always been the patron saint of Mirth and Sunshine in the Sixth Squadron. Coming to us from the "Land of In- finite Variety" fSouth Dakotal, he has reflected his home- grown training through his many talents. Whether he's hid- ing his roommate's piano from the A.O.C., painting an ab- stract portrait at 3 a.m., or peddling "extra special" stationery at a thirty per cent profit, Denny always seems to be having a good time. This former fat man also has his serious side, for he has been named to both the Commandant's and Deanls Lists, and is the Squadron Honor Rep-the latter being an indication of the respect which his classmates have for him. As a happy good-guy with a lot on the ball, Denny's future on the aerospace force is exceptionally bright. 229 SCOTT BRADFORD SEWARD LARRY LYNN SEVERSON "Steven Larry came to USAFA from the Prep School to hold his own in academics while filling his free time with such eventful activities as getting stranded on a weekend hop to his home in Los Angeles. Once a fellow who gathered no moss when it came to weekend galavanting-before an adorable blond said t'yes" to a ring-he now divides his free time, Raskolni- kov fashion, between the presidencies of the Model Engineer- ing and Bowman's Divisions. When it comes to hunting, this outdoorsman covers more territory and brings back more experience than Hiawatha in his heyday. Future plans include marriage and pilot training prior to a MATS stick. "Scotty" Coming to the Academy from Battle Creek, Michigan, Scotty has continually given 1002 of himself as evidenced by the 'fi numerous all-star teams he has been on. lf you see him in his Monza Spyder, his pretty wife Gail will most likely be by his side. Skiing, swimming, building electronic equipment, and beer drinking are some of Scotty's pastimes. However, after graduation, he will find himself busy at pilot training. , A 1 f V, iv.. Sm it cl ., 2 if ,' A ., . .Y v .'0t.iy,4 sa CARL CLENVILLE SHAFFER, JR. "C, Glen" C. Glen left the great state of Connecticut to join the Utopian society of the Rockies. USAFA gave him three squares, a pad, and a hard time, but he loved it. In spite of the fact that he beat Archie at his own game, C, Glen is still not certain that F:MA. Often he was heard running across Europe whimpering "Wo ist das Banjof, C. Clen's greatestilove is golf, and he made many impressions by his constant cry of "Sir, I'm going golfing." He succeeded in keeping all of his buddies in "Friendly First" in stitches during his four year stay at the Rock . . . WILLIAM ALOYSIUS SHAGNER, III ffshagii "Shag" is one of the true individualists of our class and time. His interests vary from Astro to El Paso to Judo to horse- back riding, and he is well accepted as a participant in any of these fields. His strength of character and his individual- ism were demonstrated during his term as President of the Rally Committee, when his combination of the above traits and originality of thought made him widely known and well liked in the Wing. set. DONALD DEE SHILLCUTT "Donn Don, "The Ol' Man," is the oldest man at the Academy. After two and one-half years of service, Don finally made it into this place. His career here is an attribute to his perseverance, and is distinguished by an Engineering Science major with an Astronautics option. Upon graduation, Don plans to return to San Bernadino, California, team up with his sweet redhead "Weezie," and press on to graduate school, pilot training, and finally join his twin brother in the operational Air Force. 4--H," -nj' GERALD HARDEE SHERRILL The Hermit of 21st emerged from academic bondage just long enough to use all of his weekends in fun filled pursuits Cast out of the bustling metropolis of Sweetwater, Texas he spent one year in a 1914 vintage uniform at Texas A8zM before donning a Zoomie Blue. His performance as a TV star at Wright-Patterson will long be remembered as but on facet of his many-sided personality. His hours spent in the pad serve as but the first of many records which he is certain to -1 JOHN DUSAN SHMOLDAS "ShmoZdi" Those who know him call him "Shmoldi."t He blew in from Houston, Texas, and never can seem to wait to get back. His pastimes are a beat-up Ford, mountain climbing and girls- especially Lone Star types. After graduation, if it ever comes, he hopes to make graduate school in electrical engineering. Known as the man from group with the wrong poop, he became Seagram Seventh's squadron commander for Spring, l963. 232 wt 'tliiiif' JACK WARNER SHUCK Abandoning California for AFA, he saw his flame of enthu- siasm consume itself and then settled back to watch gradua- tion approach, attending the 12,467 formations and complet- ing the 9,307 blocs of instruction required therefor. After graduation, he anticipates flying school at Moody and hours of creative thinking on the nearby Florida beaches. RICHARD ANDREW SHUTACK "Stash" Having previous academic achievements at Lehigh and Rutgers, Shadrack found it necessary to meet only one aca- demic board at USAFA. His constantly pleasant disposition was only replaced when he donned the boxing gloves to en- gage in the manly art of organized street fighting. Torn be- tween two loves, Dick showed gallantry in handling the situation and took on several more to add interest. None who surpass Dick's viciousness insquadron boxing and football, his mellowness in harmonizing, or his filling the position of an AW. He even found time to make the Commandant's List five times and take part in ski and pistol club activities. Let it be known that 'awe got time" for Shadrack! DONALD ROSS SIMMONS "Don" During his four years at the Academy, Don has been best known for two assets which will undoubtedly help him in his career: his good nature and his willingness to work hard. He has labored mightily for his squadron and for the swimming team as its manager. He has also found time to pursue some activities of his own such as skiing, hunting, fishing-and girls. Indeed, this lady-killer from the Ozarks of Missouri has dated such a wide selection of young lovelies that we all lost track long ago. We're sure he will use these talents to insure a long and valuable career in the Air Force. CARLTON SKINNER SIMPSON Skinny entered the Academy immediately after graduating from high school in Coral Gables, Florida. At the Academy he lettered three years in varsity football, was a starting left end for two, and was chosen captain for the '62 football squad. Skinny made a habit of getting good grades without studying, collecting 12 hours of sleep a day, and dating blondes. His plans for the future include pilot training, grad- uate school, and the possibility of someday coaching football at the Academy. CfBOb!3 ROBERT BARN SLE Y SIMPSON 4':""" Upon coming to the Academy, Bob's enthusiasm for the doolie system was short-lived, as the upperclassmen found him to be a real "dumb-john." The former great All- USAREUR basketball player made it to the first day of try- outs, and then accepted the squadron brand. "Mister Con- genial" found his home in the shadow of Gene Littler at the Eisenhower Golf Course. After spending his second-class year on the tour path in the depths of the doldrums, the light started to glimmer with a new T-Bird. "Shue" and Bob had a "lot of time" for girls, trips, and good times, but "no- time" for academics during their senior year. Bob is hoping for a challenging and successful career with the Air Force as a real desk jock. 233 What will final emancipation bring for 13th's "soul brother?" In a word, success. This raconteur, world traveler, and grand old man of the world will set his sights upon a MATS career crammed full of many pleasurable flying hours. The ubiquit- ous "Sims" leaves behind a career of doing verbal battle with the conservatives of various academic departments, dabbling in extra-curricular activities Cespecially in Denverj, and a fascinating appearance in the world of varsity sports. A fond farewell to this Brooklynite and God protect the poor working girl. 'W i ROGER BERNARD SIMS WILLIAM HAROLD SIMPSON "Bill" After Bill's initiation to aerospace life, he quickly sent his newly cut apron strings back to Ithaca, New York. Hymie tto his dearest friendsl quickly adapted his intellectual prowess to meet the requirements for the role of robber baron of 21st Squadron. Jocko's fto the athletesl uncomplaining attitude and sense of humor endeared him to all and quickly helped him gain the basic military configuration. Female entangle- ments and his white T-bird never played a secondary role to academics. LYNN CHARLES SIROVATKA ffsmf' "Siro" entered the Academy immediately after leaving high school in Schicago. His years at USAFA have molded him into a forthright and industrious young man with a steady outlook toward a future of fulfillment as an Air Force officer. He plans to invest the first months of his career learning more about his first love, flying, at Laredo while supporting his midnight blue Grand Prix and waiting for the "right girl" to graduate from college back home. Upon achieving his third graduation, that from pilot training, "Siro" hopes to be assigned to fighters as the next step of a long and produc- tive life in the service of his country. DA VID ALLAN SKVILLING "Schroeder" Outspoken "Schroeder" of Boston, Massachusetts, has long waited for the dedicated life of the Air Force fighter pilot. Noted in the squadron as the professional man and typical 104 jock-with all the characteristics that go along with it- Dave has also found a large propensity to prove himself fear- less with the well-respected Commandant's way of life. If not for reasons of amnesty, his fortune has relieved him of nearly all of his more serious infractions. Although everyone knows "Schroeder" is the 16th Squadron "gadabout,', he has suddenly made affirmation that a graduation marriage will be his fate. We don't know who. the lucky girl will be, if indeed Dave does. It is for certain that "Schroeder's" casual- ,nw if ness alone will fly him over the highest mountain. -was JOHN PETER SKORO, JR. "Animal" Skoro seems to be one of those persons who is in a violent struggle with life in trying not to grow up before his time. Dubbed "Animal" by the fencing team, of which he was this year's captain, he was able to growl his team to their third consecutive undefeated season, and gather All-American honors for himself in the NCAA Nationals. Today he may be found in his Rambler, squealing his way to some bar where he can drink his cokes in peace. Tomorrow will see this con- firmed bachelor at Reese AFB, squealing his way to some bar where .... RICHARD ANDREW SLOW IK "Dick" Not to be outdone by any of the astronauts, chutists, and sub- mariners of this or other eras, "Sl0wink" began early his quest for triple threat status. Twenty-third's only certified space cadet, in addition to successfully undergoing aero- medical tests with Lockheed Space Division, he has lettered in both underwater and airborne sports at Groton and Ft. Benning. We feel that Richard the Terrible, divine right ruler of past Zulu Squads of note, will be a tribute to his native Michigan even if, during his career, he limits his command hats to three or four. 236 DA VID WALTER SMALL "Dave" The small man with the big camera, Dave is a familiar sight at the many Academy activities. Football games, parties, dances, and field trips-he clicks away at all of them. One would think that the lens was his only love, but a closer examination of his pictures and slides reveal Big Ben and Tivoli obscured by all of the girls that "just happened" into the picture. Dave can usually be seen rocketing his 'A' Healey for Denver's mystic pleasures. He tells everybody he is a rock, but we know better. l EDWARD LEE SMITH ffsmmyv Ed came to the Academy from Colgate University. His main interests lie in Field Hockey, getting Class III's, and giving away Academy pins. Ed's outstanding personality gained him entrance into such sterling organizations as the "JH Club and the FF plus LC. He hopes to go to pilot training and into technical work after graduation. HARRY THOMAS SNOW, JR. "SnowbalV' Tom, a true New Hampshire Yankee, is the only cadet in the wing who measures his success at the Academy by how close he can come to the 2.00 mark. Anything above a 2.00 is extra work and thus the nickname "2.0 Snow." Whether a snarling, cursing, intramural defensive lacrosse player or a playboy in Denver, Tom is always out front-especially when he zooms through the gate on weekends in his black Grand Prix. After pilot training, he hopes for F-110's. Er 4s',,,,,. ROGER ALLEN SORENSEN "Screws" "Screns," a misplaced Dane in Sweden, hails from St. James, Minnesota. An outstanding athlete in high school, "Screns'l helped lead St. James to southern Minnesota domination in three sports. After spending a year in engineering at the University of Minnesota, he entered the Academy. Among his favorites are sports of all kinds, hunting and fishing, driving his new LeMans, and, of course, his fiancee. He claims he set the Colorado to Minnesota speed record on one of his many trips home to see his wife-to-be. After graduation, marriage, and a summer of fishing and golf, he will head for pilot train- ing. Quick to make friends and willing to put forth that little bit extra, he is destined for an outstanding Air Force career. NEIL SORENSON "Nasty Neil" Famous for high standards of individualism, our blond friend from Logan, Utah, is also noted for his artistic abilities and creation of the "veevil-fotz." He claims he can ski faster than his Monza ftruej but disagrees that his bucket seat-is a facsimile of the navigator's couch he will occupy after June Week. The Air Force will welcome "Nasty Neil"-the vvorldtsf meanest materiel officer. "Sp1'ink,' ,Z --'fgf-:7,gq:a Hi, ' f . V , . ,,.Z,: by , 4, ,fl ,Ti .,. . ,, .5 ,. i t ' ' ' Q' -- ,st , . ' P 'K if ' - 3553 G-na... JOHN HOWARD SPRENKLE 3 This flaxon-haired Wonder from Elyria, Ohio, ventured West in the rush of '59 to find his fortune. Unfortunately, none was to be found, but one day he awoke to discover that he was a first classman. This serious-minded young man can usually be found snapping pictures at football games, screaming down the snowy Colorado slopes, or relaxing in the congenial atmosphere of the Villa. After graduation, John plans to re- examine the cultural facets of European life before strapping into his Fiat and speeding to pilot training. 237 LARRY DEAN SPRINGS "Prime" Larry Springs is one of those tall, silent fellows that gives the impression that he should have a six-gun slung low on his hip, a beautiful woman at his side, and a pint of Peach Brandy in his saddlebag. A Californian at heart, Larry came to Colorado by way of Bainbridge, Maryland, and has since assumed a responsible position as one of the top men in his class. He is sure to become one of the top pilots and officers in the Air Force, and can look forward to a fine and out- standing career. LOREN GEIN E STEINBRINK "Stinky" "Stink": Nicknames are often fitting, but on occasion they're misleading, at least this is what Karen has led me to believe, for she says, "Stinky is . . . wonderful." Maybe she's biased, but the fact that 'tStinky" is the world's three alcove racing champion lends some merit to her claims. The doolies love him dearly, for his ready wit and friendly jesting shed light in their dark lives each day. They whisper among themselves that t'Stink's" a saint. Ah . . . deluded souls! Stinky has four favorite words that are often heard. The first is Karen, spoken with dripping affection, while the latter three echo and reecho through the halls-"Come ON Weekend!" "Stormy" ROBERT DOUFLAS QFORMQ Canadian-born t'Stormy came to us via the fair city of Los Angeles with two years of college already under his belt. A science major, he relentlessly pursues the academic game, with only occasional diversions in the forms of archery, skiing, sports cars, women, and alcohol. With pilot training as his immediate goal, Bob's quiet, soft-spoken nature and in- domitable spirit will undoubtedly carry him far. STEPHEN FREDERICK SUBY "Steve" Steve has the distinction of being the representative for A63 in the "rolled Volkswagen club." He also has the distinction of being selected as one of the Rhodes Scholarship candi- dates. A native of Fargo, North Dakota, Steve's a fine credit to USAFA. "Dick" RICHARD LADDIE SULA ,i!"".s Nd The Academy's ear and nose specialist, "Big Dick" Sula came from Chicago, although claiming Idaho to be the center of the Universe. Though he claims to be the Hfriendn of all the doolies, he managed to gain a certain notoriety on the Obstacle Course with his "singing" swagger stick. After graduation and marriage, in approximately that order, Dick, Diane, and their charging Chevy II will head for the land of sunburn and student pilots. With an intense desire to win and military professionalism, Dick will succeed in the Air Force, just as he has done at the Academy. STEPHEN RAY SUTTON "Steve" Steve comes to us from Decatur, Ill., and although he is proud of his hometown, he feels that the Academy is his second home. Ol' Sutts has been very versitile while here at the Academy. Although he is interested in many things, his prime interest is a hot, dark blue Tempest with white interior. He has been active as a dance rep and a member of the Chorale. Going to Washington and singing for President DeGaulle was one of his highlights. Being a rounded individual, he was also coach of the squadron field hockey team and squash team. Being one of the last rocks at the Academy, Steve, it is pre- dicted, will fall after graduation. Upon graduation, the illus- trious mathematician plans on going to flying school and be- coming a fighter jock. 'QW we Quinni- JAMES PHILLIP TA TE "Phil" After .crying his luck for two years at TCU, Phil decided that hed try studying for a while at USAFA. During his four years he proved that he had the ability to do well at whatever he tried, whether it was studying or tearing up the intramural football fields. He seems to like a certain song a girl Uwith light brown hair," and is ready to explain why any chance he gets. After graduation he plans to return to Texas to enter pilot training, after waiting at least a day to tie the knot with a schoolteacher lfrom Texas, natchlb. With all his abilities, Phil will be a great asset to the Air Force in spite of his red hair. ti---W 'Ui FRANCIS JOSEPH TAX "Frank,' Frank gave up glorious New York City and a year's credit at CCNY to come to colorful Colorado. He's made his appear- ance on the Dean's.List about five times even though his studies include a new paperback twice a week. After pilot indoctrination Frank decided that the "Screaming Mimi" was the wildest thing going and became a dedicated fighter jock. For two-dimensional travel he features an A-Healey. Frank never has been one to get attached to a particular member of the opposite sex, although he does admit a weakness for blondes, brunettes, and redheads. His indoor recreation in- cludes bowling and eating popcorn at the 'tKachina"-among other things. His outdoor thrills come from horseback riding and hunting Mule Deer. After a short excursion to Europe 240 DANIEL JAMES TAYLOR "Dan" Dan left Sharpsville, Pennsylvania, to make his mark on the Air Force. He quickly succeeded by being the "latest" man in '63 his doolie summer. The ensuing four years have brought him distinction for his academic and military ex- cellence. His biggest craze has been cars since the day he entered. As a consequence he led the members of '63 in 17th as their automobile representative. Future plans include marriage and graduate school in economics, followed by navigation training. following graduation, Frank will be off to pilot training. Ol , ,. JOHN RUSSELL TAYLOR fKRuStyJJ John R. Taylor, known by most as "Rusty," migrated across the mountains from Sandy, Utah. During his four years at USAFA, Rusty played football, and found boxing much to his liking. A man long subdued by the rigid mores of Morman culture, Rusty found the ways of Cadet and European social life extremely enjoyable. Future plans include marriage to a home town girl, economy with a black VW, flying training, and eventual graduate school in astronautics. RUSSELL CARL TEISING CCRZLSSJJ Russ hails from Evanston, Illinois, and came to the Academy via the Fountain Valley School in C-Springs. His ruggedness and highly competitive spirit have won him distinction in football, rugby, and all other sports in which he has partici- pated. If you see a tall, good-looking guy with a smile, driving a white Corvette fastback, you can be pretty sure that that'll be Russ. After graduation, it will be T-38's at Webb, AFB. VICTOR LARRY THACKER 10" ,w..-v-v us:-fl"""' Larry put on a pair of shoes and left the mountains of West Virginia to come west to seek his fortune. After four years he has decided that trees aren't going to grow on those Rockies, and he is now leaving. During those four years Larry made quite a few friends, especially one in Denver. After examining many of the clubs at USAFA, he decided to stick with the musical organizations. This was how he met the friend in Denver. So with his fortunes found in the forms of a pipe collection, a white Tempest, and a Texas senoritaf not necessarily in order of importancel, Larry's plans include pilot training and the development of the "Thacker Family Singers." 5 i 241 JEROME CHARLES THIES "ThighS', "Thighs" has made a good name for himself at USAFA since he came from the ol, "Fighting Irish," and his efforts reveal only a start toward a fine career. Originally a Yank from Dayton, Ohio, Jer now finds that Southern belles are Hit." He has been an outstanding leader in all fields-academic, military, and athletic-and after completion of pilot train- ing at Willy it is sure that he will continue to lead and find great success in the Air Force. HOLLIS ANDREWS THOMAS, JR. "Hollie" "Hollie" hails from Elbridge, New York, however, even with this handicap, he has distinguished himself in academics and athletics. He has led 13th Squadron to wing championships in field hockey and lacrosse while at the same time earning academic recognition. He also has outside interests such as mountaineering, Loretto Heights, and Duffy's. Besides other endeavors, Hollie has been known to spend considerable time in the biology lab preparing for a medical career. The word is that he's interested in gynecology, which would be right in his line. After hat throwing ceremonies in June, Hollie heads East with plans to tear up the Syracuse medical school. "Leo Ti, LEO TARLTON THOMAS JR "Gentlemanly" Leo hails from Georgetown, Kentucky-deep in the heart of the rolling Bluegrass. His journey west brought more than a love for beautiful horses and fast women, and his interests were found to range from playing freshman football to "chiefing" the 'tNasty Ninth" his senior year. Leo was elected MFWIC of the Cadet Club, and he "or- ganized" everything from "Teetotaling Receptions" to the "Hay-Makers Blast--'63." The future will return Leo to the South where he is destined to tangle with those southern "Screamin' Mimi's." You'll find him at Craig. LAWRENCE FRANKLIN THOMPSON, JR. KILaTTyJJ A weekend politician skilled in the arts of communication, his social finesse is outdone only by his intellectual ability. He did not lean toward the sciences, but was quite adept at calculations involving time, distance, and velocity to and from Denver. His pensive nature can be attributed to his preoc- cupation with having missed so many opportunities to excell, i.e., parades, inspections, etc. His dynamism in all endeavors, however, is his greatest asset. 4 JAMES REED THYNG "Jim,' Being a "brat," Jim could call half the world home, but he insists on New Hampshire, "God's Country," he says. At the Academy, his natural aggressiveness and boisterous humor won him good grades, good friends, and a bit of trouble. In Jim's dreams are a dark haired woman and a fast flying fighter. You can be sure that the flying people of this Air Force are going to find Jim a real Tiger. JOSEPH GFORGE TKAC, JR. "Joe" By far the most motivated future Marine at the Academy, "TK', plans a long life of bachelorhood and aircraft carriers with the Fleet Marine Force. Coming from that metropolis of the East, Bayonne, New Jersey, he has become adept at Aero, Aircraft, and Alfa Romeos. Joe's favorite pastime has turned out to be an intimate association with, of all things, a Yellow Monster, and an old friend named Johnny Walker iRed Labelj. Seventh's walking, talking, World Book will certainly be a tremendous addition to our sister service. HOWARD MICHAEL TOMME "Raincloud" Mike, with a year at Prep School and a few months in the Air Force in between, came to the Academy from Chicago, Illinois. His theory of "anything under a 4.0 just Won't do," took a beating when two of his term papers were lost because they were finished two weeks early. His most famous PAR predicted him to be the Chief of Staff or have ulcers before the age of He is often seen walking down the hall mumbling to himself in Chinese. His after graduation plans include marriage twithin three hoursl and furthering his RM study of the Chinese people and their language. 'WN-his T5 244 DUNALD EUGENE TROUTMAN "Don" After coming to the Academy from the slow moving life of the southern town of Landis, North Carolina, Don has spent the past four years getting used to modern life. Don spends most of his time maintaining a 2.0000 average, but somehow finds time for archery, building and flying model planes, and skiing. When Don completes his major graduation, he plans to fly for MATS and see the rest of the world. RICHARD OLSEN TROY "Dick" Dick came to the Academy from Wyomissing, Pa., and set out to prove that a sense of humor was all one needed to survive. He never lost his sense of humor, but did lose his status as the Rock of Fightin' Fourth after a short trip to Dallas. He is best known for his humorous monologues and guitar play- ing. A fighter pilot at heart, he will continue his summer T-37 training at Moody AFB. ,i.1-....-.iv-- Y RUSSELL MORRISON TURNER ffRuSt,yJJ Affable Russ has meandered his way through four years at USAFA, strewing a path of laughter, beer, and girls. Arling- ton, Va., is home base for this party-loving blonde. After June Week, the parking lot will seem empty without his sleek l55 Plymouth to grace the scene. Russ has served on the Polaris staff and the Rally Committee, and has been an avid member of the Ski Club. Known for being anything but a big spender from the East, his aspirations include a TAC assignment after pilot training, permanent bachelorhood, and ownership of a fleet of sports cars. He leaves his four year home with many friends and a glowing future. PETER ROCKWELL VAN ALLEN "Pete,' "PRVA" hails from the going town of Clinton, New York. Famous for his goal of early to bed and late to rise, Pete found that his academic proficiency proved him in good stead. But come the Weekend and the "Flash" is gone to the wilds of Denver and Boulder. Challenges unknown to most cadets have proven that Pete has an affinity for "Koko" Ready, will- ing, and able, Pete hopes to find his way to Williams this summer. Have you heard about the new Playboy Club in Phoenix? "Polo" MARK WAYNE VANDE ag- Early to bed, late to rise, makes Mark a command "sack" pilot. "No Sweat" seems to be his perpetual motto. With his new A-H, Mark will have no trouble on weekend missions between Union Hills, N. Y., and the Big City. Along with an avid interest in law, investment, and skiing, he has been a standout midfielder for the lacrosse team. Because Mark has a knack for picking good models, he hopes to study design in the future. 245 , 7711, RICHARD FRANCIS VARA L-skip" Skip came all the way from Chesapeake, Virginia, to give USAFA a try. He came with the intention of being a real playboy, but a blind date with a cute little blonde quickly ended that career. As a result, he has been domesticated since his third class year. As for Skip's academy record, he has been on almost every list at the Academy, from the Supt's List to the bottom of his AOC's list. It seems that an extreme affinity for the Yellow Monster caused him to be the only C!1C who was not on a Class III. Skip was an active, and certainly a mischievous, member of the Rally Committee, and is an expert skier. Graduation will be followed by his wedding to Diane, and then a thirteen-month tour at Craig AFB which will lead to his wings. EVERETT WILLIAM VA UGHN Sharper than most "Razorbacks," this Arkansawer topped off his cadet days as Commander of the 16th Squadron. Despite the distractions of married life after graduation, we know that Ev will not stray from his usual outstanding per- formance. He was snagged by Susan at a Hamilton AFB dance while on his Third Class Field Trip. Plans for the future? Ev and Sue will buy a big station wagon with intentions of filling it up with all their future problems, some of which they hope will be boys. "Venk,' ROBERT EDWARD VENKUS From Chicago's south side, Bob descended on USAFA to wreak havoc upon the athletic fields and academic depart- ments, not to mention the unsuspecting local "belles." Fresh from high school, "Venk" overcame a passionate indifference toward study to complete an Engineering Science major. A mean guard in intramural football, Bob also protected his classic profile as a pugilist. London remembrances follow Bob to pilot training. PAUL RICHARD VERDIER, JR. "Butch', Before Butch came to the Academy, he attended Franklin and Marshall College and spent two and one-half years in this man's Air Force. During his free time he generally can be found on the golf course or with his fiancee. After gradua- tion Butch plans to go to pilot training and then to a flying job with TAC. f"F"" 'adv fra It-5-3 .FH GARY ROBERT VERFUSS A!Ve1,f73 One of the academic demons of '63, Verf still manages to get his twelve hours of sleep a night and enjoy all his privileges. Verf hails from the booming metropolis of Marathon, N. Y., where he developed the talent he has displayed on the soccer field and as an ardent supporter of the local booze distribu- tors. The future looks bright with pilot training and a possi- ble career in the F4C. Upon graduation Verf will report to his immediate superior, Carol, and point his Super Sport eastward. WILLIAM WYMAN VINCENT. JR. "St1'addZebliss' After two years at the Citadel, Bill felt that a change of climate was in order and therefore transferred to USAFA. While at the Academy he spent a great deal of time singing in the Protestant Choir and the Chorale,and also tried his hand at new activities such as skiing. He considers it a mile- stone in his life that after six years of endeavor he will soon receive a certificate of residence in an educational environ- ment Cknown to some as a diplomaj. Once Bill is granted this sheepskin, he will collect his commission and wife and be off for pilot training in a warmer climate. .43 1 , wi JOHN MARTIN VOGELSANC "Champ', John, who is best known for his military bearing and dress, has a kind word for everyone. Rational, economical, reason- able, friendly, and operational are words that come to your mind as you see John standing at parade rest as he talks to you. As one of the 'Friendly Brothers," John has been instrumental in both buying himself a Corvette and in get- ting engaged. If you see someone carrying a bass.fiddle, and he asks you if you'd like to hear it, that's John. If someone asks you, "Why NATO?," that's John. But most of all, if you see a tremendous guy it's a pleasure to know,that's John Vogelsand. 4-an 248 'ids'- RICHARD LEE VOORHEES ffnickf' After spending time at Union College and AVCADS, "Little Dick" decided to combine the two and transferred to USAFA. After establishing his "No Sweat" philosophy early in his fourth class year, he proceeded to prove the mighty axiom that the only way to get through this place is to take every privilege given you without ever signing in with more than five seconds to spare. Incorporating his hustle from the "fields of friendly strife" and his insatiable thirst for the basic sciences, Dick plans to zip through graduate school and join the ranks of the Air Force Systems Command. With all this, and Alice too, this "Golden-Boy" is bound for the top. ARTHUR ALBERT WALLACE 'KAW' Art calls Stone Creek, Ohio, homeg however, he entered the Aluminum Palace via the Air Force with some two years service under his belt. His quiet personality and approach to life have gained him many friends, both among his class- mates and the fairer sex. Art is looking forward to pilot training and a flying career with almost any command. His solid determination will mark him as a valuable asset to our Air Force. .49 GARY EUGENE WALLACE Goose .... This kid trundled out of the tall timber of the "Pacific Wonderland" to gain experience in new realms. Curves were a major factor in his endeavors-in class he rode them, on the diamond he threw them, and on the weekend they threw him. Biannual phone calls from the midst of the tall timber lent a note of intrigue to his life, as did the word "Zombie" in Europe. This rock plans to take full advantage of the glories of bachelorhood while they last .... hangs high. BA RRY ALAN WALRA TH fCBaTe!J "Old Bare" reluctantly forsook the sunny shores of Lake Erie for Colorful Colorado. After looking around a bit, a cer- tain Denver lass named Nancy came across his vision, and he decided to stay. Since then, Ohio State's number one fan has logged about as much 85-87 time as anyone at the Blue Zoo, especially since he became Porsche-powered. His prowess at Poly Sci is known far and wide, which is most amazing in View of the fact that he is a Command Sack Pilot. All who know "Der Fuehrerw will attest to the fact that his ever present smile and winning personality will be large assets later on. During his tenure as "CINC Six," "Old Bare" proved that his talents will be a definite plus for Uncle's Air Force. 1's GEORGE ANDREW WARD, JR. llAndyJ! Born and raised a Delawarean-a breed which is few and far between at USAFA-Andy is best known for his ambitious- ness and hard work, qualities which have been utilized in the 19th Squadron to fulfill the positions of Squadron Train- ing Officer and Public Information Officer. Although most of his free time is spent in the Political Science Department where he has acquired both an academic major and a wife. Andy has always found time for all 19th Playboy activities. With a waiver for pilot training-he says that the Air Force will have to grind the cockpit canopy to his prescription- Andy is looking forward to flying and an eventual MAAG assignment. We know his good nature and devoted attitude toward getting the job done will surely guarantee his success in the future. 249 3' ua f it W-65 iv ROBERT CALKINS WARD 'fBob,' Bob, the little blond terror, has made a four year career of sharpening his barbed wit on the members .of 24th Squadron. In his infrequent serious moments he has devised a secret system for maintaining stellar grades with absolutely no effort. Because of this rare talent, Bob was able to spend most of his time on the yellow pad, sleeping or extolling the virtues of his home town, Miami. Oddly enough, Bob's main interests are girls, a gold Super Sport, handball, girls, field hockey, a gold Super Sport ,... Bob's superb intellect and amiable manner will undoubtedly lead him to unending suc- cess. For the near future, the only ones who have to worry are the Viet Cong, who will be subjected to a barrage of used handballs thrown with deadly accuracy from Bob's low-flying T-28, probably accompanied by his Tarzan-like cry tin miniature, of coursel of 'tArgh.'l RAYMOND MELVIN WARNER, JR. Ray has found his niche in life: every morning at 0730 he can be found cleaning the sink and admiring himself in the mirror. He has applied for graduate training in ion hunting in dirty cyclotrons. His somewhat dry sense of humor will eventually put him in special services where no amount of Astro will keep him from touring Thule at Christmastime to entertain less fortunate CU troops. He plans to faithfully serve the Smother" who has put him through school. "Wiener" WAYNE ADAMS WARNER "Wiener," more affectionally known as Wendy ha a propensity for attending Comm's Balls either with a blonde or as a blonde! Claiming Jeffersonville, Indiana, as his home, Wayne came West to add a little life-of-the-party touch to USAFA. With his never-ending vitality he has indoctrinated all in 23rd .with his rhythm and drum beating talents. Wayne's pride and joy is his black MG which is constantly viewed flashing through C-Springs. His future plans include pilot training at Craig and then a TAC assignment. He is still looking for that one and only-a very fortunate girl she will be! GOOD LUCK, WIENERV, DONALD CHARLES WASHBURN "Don" Don was a member of the Niner during his four years at the Academy, and has one of his claims to fame by his participa- tion-along with others in his squadron-in the X-4 incident of 1960. A resident of Pekin, Illinois, he will go to graduate school in June, after having been one of the few selected for the Purdue Program. After finishing at Purdue, Don moves on to pilot training. He distinguished himself as Ethics Com- mittee Representative, and also managed to participate in skiing and other outdoor activities. An excellent wrestler, Don also has an avid interest in psychology and philosophy. He relishes fine clothes, delicious food, beautiful women, and fast cars. His friendly attitude and unlimited energy will take him a long way. ASA WATERMAN, JR. "Hey, You!" They say that it's a human computer from New England, but don't you believe a word of it, it's just Asa thinking again. He even goes so far as to describe women in terms of conic sections. Ast's mental acuity dazzles not only the academic departments, but also any bridge partnership which may be so unfortunate as to oppose him. Whether it be grad school or navigation training after leaving USAFA, Asa will do them justice and take a spark of wit with him, too. Donlt let his antique Dodge fit's nearly thirty years youngl fool you, he's going places in the modern Air Force. ALLEN KA UALANI WATT "Pina" Pina came here wearing a grass skirt, eating a pineapple, and complaining that the waves on Prospect Lake weren't large enough to surf on. Pina's middle name-Kaualani-means "Son from Heaven"--is a misnomer if there ever was one! The proud owner of a "Super Sport" and a girl named Sandy, he is one of the happy Polynesian bachelors who may not be a bachelor much 'after June 5. At any rate, Colorado girls will hate to see graduation pass, for that's D-Day for Pina. ..-.,,,,-..4..,,..s.m H- - -.21 rg-ut,-1, R rv!! 252 DAVID J. WAX "Daoe,' Sz "Women Be it Route 66 or 85-87, the dashing lad in the maroon Cor- vette is likely to be none other than 6th Squadron's mascot, Dave Wax. With an ample sprinkling of savoir-faire, and a generous touch of good humor and fun, Dave's fame has spread to the office of the Dean and the Comm. If life is truly a battle of wits, "Waxie" is well armed. His quick wit and pleasant smile are certainly a winning combination. Prudent? Dave? Well, I have heard that a prudent man today is one who never asks the waitress what a Salisbury steak is, and that's our friend Dave ,.... always asking. JAMES LANDIS WEAVER Cfgoingii To his many friends, "Boing-Boing" will long be remembered for a variety of reasons. He will be remembered by the Comm shop for 30 minutes of extra leave in California, by the Dean as a scholar, by the gymnastics world as an All-American, and by the Wing as the man who created havoc by parking a bright red Ferrari in our humble parking lot. Williams AFB will probably be the scene for his contriving pursuit of his greatest loves: hi-fi, soft tops, and girls. Elmhurst, Illinoisl greatest asset will undoubtedly be TAC's greatest gain from the Class of '63. HUGH KENNETH WEBB "Ken', At the sounds of the strains of "Back Home Again in Indi- ana,', Ken quickly lapses into thoughts of his John Deere. He is better known at USAFA, however, for his Dear John's. These regular epistles have helped him to a stormy academic career with headquarters in the Yellow Monster. He builds a strong case for the value of lacrosse, and is a sideline authority on basketball. Ken plans to take off for flying training after graduation, but he is not sure whether to log more time in the plane or the pad. His realistic outlook will be certain to make him as asset to any unit he joins in the Air Force. Who can ever forget the Wing's only Black Belt, either slumbered over in a semi-comatose position in class or wad- dling off in his own unique manner to a rendezvous on Den- ver's posh Larimer St.-pool cue in tow. Where else could he go with only two shirts? Those memorable days of ,60-'61, the flagpole at midnight-the tour path at noon. Sayonara, Hyoung Week," may all your Uchi Mata's be clean ones! vs- S- WILLIAM EARL WECKER LYNN ROY WEBER "Webora" Lynn migrated to the Aluminum U. from Los Angeles after a year at Loyola University of L. A. He is well known through- out the Wing for his excellent performances with a rifle. His shooting eye has won many awards for both himself and the Academy during his four years here. Not having any serious attachments with any member of the fair sex, Lynn will be going to pilot training in his 300XL after graduation, un- encumbered by any worries except the possibility that there might not be any fighter slots left for him. This really shouldn't worry him, though, for his last minute efforts always manage to allow him to make it through with a minimum of "sweat" NURMAN EARL WELLS "T'rooper,' After two years at San Jose State-a coed institution just south of his home in Redwood City, California-Norm came to USAFA to get a real education. In between planning pic- nics, taking trips, and playing the role of a "Rock," he has taken almost everything that Aero, Astro, and Math had to offer-and stayed on the Dean's List all the while. Other activities included skiing,,girls, and sharpening doolies. Since USAFA can't give Master's Degrees, "Trooper" will drive his Mach 3 VW to Purdue to pick up his degree in Astronautics before reporting to pilot training in February l64. He hopes to go to Space Pilot's School and eventually fly the aerospace plane. 253 fwf :lv- iwlu. ww. ,.- CARLTON TABOR WEST, JR. "Bud" Bud hails from Dahlonega fWhat? You've heard of it?J Georgia, where he became proficient in having underclass- men drive around to his room and after-taps activities While attending North Georgia Cco-ed!J Military College for two years. If Bud could cut down his consumption of Cutty Sark, he would be Sonny Liston's next challenger instead of only being the Wing K. O. Champion. With a name like Bud, guess what else he drinks? Driving his "Blue Bombl' Buick is good preparatory training for "truck driving," his future MATS assignment. He is also a good recruiter for MATS: "Anybody Want to rent a car?" GARY WAYNE WEST CKHuey37 Huey . . . Friendly First's easy going Squadron Commander With, according to European authority, "ojos intelligentisj' is from Christopher, Illinois. His philosophy can be summed up as, 'tWhen in doubt, play it by ear." Gary has been a Group Sergeant Major, an Honor Representative, and an ex- cellent academician. He enjoys athletics, especially football, basketball, and boxing-and likes to get out-of-doors for hunting and fishing. Post graduate plans for this outstanding cadet are pilot training and ultimately graduate school .... Got no time. SAM WILKINS WESTBRUOK, III Sam came to the Academy with only one goal in mind-to tear this place up. He accomplished his objective in every area of cadet life during his entire stay. One of the more "rocky" personages of the class, Sam has no desire to settle down with any female companion. Upon leaving the Aca- demy, Sam would rather settle down to the English way of life at Oxford on a Rhodes Scholarship, drink Scotch and philosophize with the fellows at the local "pub.,' GERALD WILSON WESTERBECK "BeakU "Beak" hails from a small farming settlement in Ohio called Anna. He took his prep training during a very enjoyable one year stay at Ohio State. Here at the Academy, "Mr. Personal- ity" charmed everyone from the AOC's to the future Mrs. Judy. As the Squadron Commander of 23rd, he led his biggest gang to victory, particularly on the fields of friendly strife. Academically and militarily the "Beak" surged ahead, always managing to keep his nose above the 3.2 line. Known as the tequila, rum, and beer all-at-once man, he has an aversion to railroad tracks. After a successful conquest of the Aca- demy, GWW hopes to command the sky and take up the study of the stock market and go to procurement school. 4 -av-'K A is 'S CLYDE BARRY WETHERINGTON lKBa7.TyJ7 With flying and traveling on his mind, Barry reluctantly de- cided to trade the beaches of Florida for the snow of the Rockies. They won't forget the Mad Marauder of the Slopes very soon. Remember the cancelled parade .... ? He found Europe Cthought he had discovered itl and plans to take his schoolteacher back soon. How he kept ahead of the Dean, participated in all the free activity at Alu U., took every privilege offered him, and still slept many a clock 'round is a story in itself. Barry is very much looking forward to a career in the Air Force and a chance at the fighter pilot wings. RALPH FRANCIS WETTERHAHN Ralph's love of adventure took him from his rather small hometown of New York to Colorado to seek his fortune. After failing to find anything resembling a fortune, he looked to the adventurous outdoor life of a cougar hunter, mountain climber, skier, and spelunker.. Turning to indoor sports oc- casionally, Ralph has become accurate with both the pistol and the bowling ball, making him a valuable member of both teams. ....,,, . . -.. .a ,.,,. WESLEY EUGENE WHITE "Slugger" Wes, also known as HSlugger" lnothing to do with boxingl. hails from the state of Maryland. His great 'claim to fame is that no girl has ever out-danced him. Of course, we shouldn't forget his harem of Judy's-everyone is still wait- ing for number nine to come up. Wes' future plans include driving out the north gate in his big black Impala convertible and making a fiery path through pilot training. His theory of work hard and play harder and his top notch personality assure his success. 256 DA VID EDWARD WILSON "Dave" ' Dave is a product of Michigan, who, in Search of a career in the Air Force, found himself stuck with a "Rebel" roommate who tried to make him a Southern sympathizer. Plagued by injuries, he made more money on income tax returns for time in the hospital than he got paid. Hardly sweating academics, he enjoys life. Deeply attached to a girl back home, fun- believable but truej, he is looking forward to .... HARRY FOLLMER WILSON, JR. !KHa7.Ty33 Radical Harry, the left winger of the Wing, comes from up- state New York-Liverpool, to be exact. Harry is a Poly Sci man with aspirations of grad school in International Re- lations. His friendliness and good nature are shown by the fact that he has already forgiven the Mech and EE depart- ments. His sound judgment is evident whenever he speaks of his fiancee or takes off on a privilege in his new Sprite. The Air Force will benefiit greatly from the personal integrity and leadership abilities of this young graduate. . ' ,IOE HANS ROBERT WILSON JAMES FREDERICK WILSON CCJimJ? "Clam-diggern Jim was born and raised in Westerfield, Connecticut. His cultured New England taste for the finer things in life often followed him to the Ratliskeller where his king-sized lobsters, man-sized women, and giant-sized scotches will always be remembered by the 'fNasty Ninth." Jim roamed the varsity soccer fields for four years, and his fighting spirit welcomed by the Squadron teams during the off-season. Jim was always a t'Winner" and you'll find him at Webb flying either a Bonneville or a T-38. CCNia3J Joe came to us from northern Idaho and a distinctively Army Background. His father and brother were both Army sergeants, his father having served for 33 years. Joe has been known at the Academy for his driving interest in things military and an unyielding allegiance to his beliefs. Airborne Training has been the highlight of his stay here. He tended toward the courses in the Poli Sci department and has re- ceived a Major in this field. His strength and character will make him as much of a credit to the Army as he has been to the Academy. - 4 .. .Q C MM I rr 27 W 68 WILLIAM EDGAR WILSON "Wee Willie" Wilson, being the stern, severe, military type, jumped at the chance to leave his dull rural town of Penfield, Pa., and join the ranks of '63 at the Academy. Although he quickly lost any interest in the military aspects of the School in the Sky, he has become a prominent member of the "out" group with interests ranging from Pete Seeger to intellec- tual considerations of H. D. Thoreau. An excellent student, "Wee" is very interested in Poly Sci, particularly inter- national relations, and hopes to work in this field in some of the South Ainerican nations. Rio is his adopted home, and aspects of Spanish culture, especially bullfighting, are some of his chosen pastimes. His hero is Charlie Chaplin, who became the world's man through a unique ability to com- municate without words. 257 ROBERT FRANK WINEGAR, II 6KBOb7J Bob came to the Academy from high school in Houston, Texas. Having found Colorado weather--like Colorado women --colder than either in Texas, he is looking forward to return- ing for pilot training and top-down weather. He has vowed to leave Colorado alone, saying that marriage is a wonderful institution, but he prefers to see some of the world between institutions. Hopes for the future include a tour as a fighter pilot in Europe, graduate study in psychology, and marriage, preferably in that order, A member of the Academy pistol team, hunting and shooting are among his favorite sports. JAMES REYNOLD WINZELL Jim, better known around the 18th Squadron as "Winnie," has the distinction of being known to the Wing as the "Cadet in the Orange Flying Suit." His natural enthusiasm for all that he undertakes has made him an asset to the Air Force. Post graduate plans: marriage and life with "her" and his A-Healy. ALLEN EDWIN WOLF HAZ!! Arriving here from somewhere in Illinois, Al had the oppor tunity to become the first cadet to graduate with a Master's degree after coming straight from high school. Fortunately, he soon saw the light and dropped these silly notions in order to devote himself to the more sensible things in life fnot to include his battles on the fields of supplyi. Though a standout on the Falcon's Playboy Golf Team, "Woofer" found plenty of time to drag his hot Lark back and forth on 85-87. Next stop: T-38's. JAMES IGNATIUS WOODS "Du Bois" Stepping as much from the pages of Damon Runyon as from the real life borough of the Queens, Nate has spent as much time here wrestling with term papers, amplifiers, and regs as with our intercollegiate foes. "Du Bois" has earned the position of squadron philosopher, but Iggy,s greatest triumph has come through his anti-revisionist stand as co-founder and president of our Rock's Club. Saint may never take to the air himself, but future airborne computers will surely bear his mark, even if it is only the result of a well-placed -sq, fum kick. rfwnwf PATRICK EDWARD WYNNE fIPew72 Prejudiced by a military background, PEW charted his course from Melbourne High, Fla., to the Ramparts in order to slide-rule the world, then altered his heading 1800 to politics and law. Four years scrutiny furcated his activities into several categories. Failure to locate him behind a type- writer or in the water polo pools bespoke his involvement in debate trips or dates with a Heightsonian. PEW is famous for coining "Golden Age," for most total TDY as a cadet, for the temporary demise of the Dodo, and for an unaccount- able affection for small animals, particularly of the rodent family. Postgraduate aspirations are more Dean's Lists to make, a wonderful family, and a long and interesting career accompany PEW into the long line of blue. DENNIS KIM YEE "Deek" Sz "Denny" "Deek" is an appropriate nickname for this quiet guy who is often observed "peeking" through a camera. Hailing from Phoenix, Arizona, Dennis is a lover of the wide open spaces. It is a familiar sight on weekends 'to see what appears to be a fully equipped prospector heading forthe hills with a combination bf fishing and hunting gear. Or is he practicing special warfare techniques? Of special note, however, are Dennis's fishing escapades in the Academy reservoir. 260 ... ,,,, .. .,,117, QYY.. ROBERT JOSEPH ZAMBOLDI 'fBeeze'r" Bob, or "Beezer" as he is known to all here at Aluminum U., is easily one of the most likable guys of all time. His con- tinual mirth and gaiety are indicative of his radiant person- ality. Though not a serious drinker. he has managed a little non-serious imbibing from time to time, and has lightened up many a party. Beezer came to the Academy from St. Marys, Pa., and immediately set about excelling in everything he undertook. He was a continual member of the Comm's List, and twice rose to the Supt's List. He was a standout not only in academics, but also on the intramural fields, where his talents and hustle were always displayed. Grad- uation will find Bob with plans of marriage and pilot training. He will leave behind him an excellent record, a host of friendships, and many memories. JOHN EDWARD ZIMMERMAN KIJGCRJJ Jack ran right off the soccer fields of Akron University to USAFA where he continued as an outstanding player throughout his stay. Before his first class year the only mixed drink he ever had was a chocolate Coke. The fall semester Ops Officer of 23rd could be seen each weekend driving Polly Ann Palechek's Valiant or quietly receiving EI from his fiancee, a USAFA elementary teacher. A man of high motivation and a commendable academic average, Jack would like to fly. If this proves to be impossible, then law school will be in line for this maturing cadet--and a quick glance at his hairline tells us he IS maturing. ROGER ,ION ZOELLER KKROQJD Although hailing from Milwaukee and living for four years in the land of pure Rocky Mountain spring water, Rog soon learned that St. Louis makes a better beer. One of his most outstanding qualities is his personality which has made him one of the more popular members of his class. In his social life, Rog played the role of typical cadet. Although the ol' maestro was referred to by his classmates as the "snow man," he occasionally wound up on the short end of the dating stick. He was one of 63's better athletes, having played both varsity basketball and baseball. Two of his most memorable experi- ences at USAFA were his Southern European Field Trip and his First Class Summer Leave, when he spent two enjoyable weeks in the Aloha State. After graduation Rog looks forward to pilot training as his first step toward an outstanding career. Cadet Westbrook, the Class of 1963,s top schol- ar, is the sixth Rhodes Scholar the Academy has produced. Cadet Westbrook was graduated from Grand- view High School, Mis- souri, in 1959 while his father was stationed at Richards Gebaur AFB. At the Academy, he has been captain of the rifle team and active in intramural sports. He will enter Oxford University in England October 1963. The Rhodes scholar- ships were established by British statesman Sir Cecil Rhodes in 1899 to establish a better degree of understanding and re- lationship between his country and the U.S. JACK OLIVER ZYGNER rcziggyn "Ziggy" came here as an engaged man, but soon went the way of all good fighter pilots and is now limiting all acquaint- ances to three dates. Interested primarily in the cockpit, he still finds time to do enough studying to make the Suptis List everytime they print it. Normally .a level headed guy, girls seem to create a year around snow storm, to the extent that the casual observer can't be sure who is snowing and whom is being snowed. At any rate, the AF will be better off with this new addition to its officer corps. Cadet Sam W. Westbrook Rhodes Scholar , 'aa fs- ,321 " lark I-A-f Q. . . ...Q is x . X ,z I 4 - 3.2-.sqm 'ff-ez' Q.- . , 51 H' 1- f-.. -f T' ' . .5 ,Ap As the class of 1963 reached its final year at the Academy its members had fully cultivated . . , the best modes of study, . . 2 mi.. fr. Q1 3 ...pf ,swf as xg! .. , 5 3, i ff t , , x A. ' J A H ' , 3, 4- ry-1 "3 g, ,, gf J M H ?U fa -a d V'-'6'9s , 'wma V. . - fi- JJ, if f- .1-f'W,.1-G' K, , 'N .fn-.. - ,lf 4 , Y, . k 47 fa K W 1 , V 1 N 1 ' ' S , f' nf. fy x F 31. 1 s 12 1, 'M A -1,1-AJ Q wg, , . . Fifa -,f1,w:" ,eww- f A A v :iq 4' -. JUSFTGL fEf'111, ffi-Ji-'1 I-P .2561 Jay ,ifl3v,q' f ' QQ yizg-51" Q ,J 1- A 1 'ed " -2 H Ch ' f if -rf.. -fgxrh f ,-5,1-.M-.,--. '.1."m55r2nfw 4, ff 1' ' '-1 :av mi-'F' L A .,,,, .. Iq. .U w- ' ' ,Q -V A ' :N avi A '-',,g, I - 7, Y X ., ,.. R X NWN? QW W 0 V the utmost in personalized quality dress, . Xen :nn-wsu-quam 1 ,,,..-A , 4 f,f,1.1.,.f, , A Tx v gnu ,, 'ff J . A, vs . S v rv A g I 2 4 l f - , 1 v I 1 :' .1 ,A k 3 .-f - , k. tim 4 M VW H11 mmlufu "W-"f s :iQ-'P ...J-4 1 . I 4 xl ,fm f f .J JK , f.. , 1 ...gs .rv M These cadets will always be remembered for their . . distinctive personalities, . J 's iff? fit 41' L !x.f ix M, ii. Q 25 11, Ja wh Qt Q if jf. cJ"""5 "5 s ' K f 5 i Their highly cultivated means of pleasure and relaxation, . . an sy' sw Q Wzstzgv' W f Y' rf? x .. ' .X an-" 265 FY' 266 Aff v 5.9 -L 1' ., ny fi 0 4' pn- 59, ,fsf ' ' their dreams, . . f . . . , - - . .Lukas Fnhie' if MOUSE" 151 -gf . ,:,.f Q 5 .1 I r Q A! ff' l , fa 4 , I. their good times . . 1 1 3 4 Y , -1-r1 C-YI 50120 and their bad. 57 ,af it 267 THE CLASSES OF 1964 1965 1966... if if W -1 9 969999 . . 'S Ng .v""""' VANDENBERG BEACH ' Z-' T395 'lmid ...Presented in Their Squadron 3? 270 Air Officers Commanding W. J. Bacon, Copt. J. R. Evcmco, Capt. wx The Ist Squadron lx L ,L l Skiing is the only life for the men of the lst. Skaer, W. K. Smith, G. M. Smyth, C. W. Sultany, D. J. Wheeler, J. F. Workman, A. L. Wright, W, Miller, M. I. Neal, D. E. Olsen, S. R. Phelan, S. Robinson, L. R. Sanderson, G. F. 041 get Handel, V. l W Hinman, E. P. W Inglis, R. s. gg, Kelley, J. W. X Mansfield, T. D. .f l . Us .Q Q-mm Graham, R. H. -Q-ini. I I Class of 1964 Greenup, W. L. 5.4. TI? Haley, R. J. N .. l ww., M wi ara' .jan r'9'x 'R f-.si ini 'ESS' AH-'W 271 'UL 79 "QW Tennis anyone" Battle J L Berkman, A. W. Bowers, W. T. Brandt W M Cronin, J. H. Davenport, R. D. Dennis, J T Douglas, W. G. Finch, W. S. Gados R G Hackett, H. B. Haffa, R. P. 7' K . lWt.i.ll.i. BSS 0 ri 552. Hatlelid C M Hemphill, R. F. Hewitt, J. A. Plummer, B. -,lr Korotky, E Stewart, R -.r fe Ml : Chapel 1n the snow Marks, C A Waterstraat, wud-9' N. .. ...MW , 1. 1. I 4- 53: 5 5 Q . . .I v 3 ' 'N 1 A, - x H wvzdf' 0 .fe , w. I .Y N V 'L wi 8 Q ix s W I i X Hike,-1 X,-A 5, '..1.-xr . 'af JS. .iz 1 'dA..,x..g,, , pgittlirgxaglhlysvt 1 . XxXl.x.k.WM Vw- E ' a " ' W' ' 5' avi' la Q" 2 'f.91f'.ff 'f 7 . , . , . . . B. J. F. .L .W .Wm as W Lf ig- - -AQ QL' . ' -ff M . ef 1 . hm , WAN 1755- ,,x4,..' . Nu' 14 Ww- Q 5 N 6' 1"V gt..-7 ll iEW'l IRISH S713 an .. -up--W --- - -MH ff f--- .-- Illlll llll llul llll lllll l ll Ill ll na lun: lun: DSSI :lil llll Ill! I-Bl IDBI 1113 1h ll llll nuns 1 44. H1 11 H111 WL, qlx, i ii'fi'-Q!!! awiit llllll lull llyl lqgg qggg ggggg W H uw'-' The FIRST squadron is always alert and ready to march. fwfr' Class of 1966 Sanders, M. Tway, D. C. Woods, J. D A'-Q 36 Q ' 1 " Q fi- . N . ' '.5ff X 9 V, ' 2' 17 X 5 273 .rp f , ff. ...-... .- 1 .1 ,Sui -. ' r ' x ' "' ' I' 4 V, I 0 , . . p,, . . , -gy, h V Q W fi, f ,f L. ' . ' ,.,. , WR. i A - ,111 'Ji' up r S-'ft-'-3 - ' '. .,-' "+,.2g'Z",'j X -ffm, 5 J f f f"?'x5:A2 1 ,Q fl .Q -H, q g.,,.1-21,-I X r 1 ,.vs,,,w , , ' ', " 'y 'A I . ' 7"-'mfr ' ,J K 4. 5. - I, A I, W, .4 'I HM , .W we z , .?5,3,, ,Jn T 'Q "if 5,1 fm.-'ffl '-,N 'rv' gi-5 at i 1: 5 ff 1 1 J, 1 ': '1-. ' X ' 4 "s I ' 4 ' 1 fa? ' YL X ' 1 A fbi ' - 3 a, 11 I i X L 1 , na, . -1 J I L- L51 ot x If 1 f 2 ,,f,f 1- ,' af . ' 'Qi Y ff- f " I C 5 5. 1 1 The 2nd Squadron Maj. Tandler, Capt. Stewart Officers in Charge ,...,. - My bachelor pad. Years later , u 7' MW R 32 ,Q ' :gil 2' ' i M4 TBM Q51 .5 .. Q .fo-1" 5. .,4 r 'f X 'W' Qi its '1!"" f-JR' xi' j Si. m,,..f J . , gl f , 85: A .X t 4 QW' Y frr X 'Nuff' McArtor, T. A. McComsey, J. T. Rutter, M. R. Stevens, H. A. Vaeth, R. W. 'a 4" sc. 4 F e- mf f X Henry, J. M. Laws, R. O. Lennon, R. L. Lodge, R. A. Lorenzen, E. Manning, M. V. M. Boyle, S. P. Breeding, J. C. Galbreath, M. Garrett, B. B, Graves, J. W. Hallmark, K. Hardee. P. C. Vandette, M. A. Class of 1964 Wiedemeier, D. W. 870 times a year. I 275 J V iff -ffm' 5 K, 'bw 'KJ' 'Y '-fr WN W6 .Q-,,, Va-IF' 'CF' 1-xv Almquist, D. W. Beavers, J. L. Birke, T. S. Carlburg, R. E. Davis, J. P. Drabant, T. M. Farrell, L. P. Foster, C. L. Grossetta, B. D. Harvill, L. N. Jones, W. K. Kribs, C. S. Loper, M. R. MacDowel1, P. D McAniff R Mills G F Class of 1965 1... McKinney, C. L. Meschko, E. T. Rose, P. T. Sage, A. QT. Spittler, J. E. Suleski, P. A. Whitty, M. Williams, F. L. Tollstam, L. C. Zimny, E. T. 276 ,ww xg ww ,M 'c"'r"' K' r 9 -A-vm W. I L 1 . 5 Albertson, F. W Andrews, P. M. Bielo, E. J. Bowers, R. J. Capicik, R. J. Crist, K. R. Day, M. F. Deeds, J. W. Di Bello, E. D. Dixon, C. W. Focht, K. J. Gales, D. J. Gommel, H. E. Hausam. D. L. Wetterling, J. D Second Squadron Class of 1966 1 "'-inff N' PL' V. 'lrauung pald off he nusbed the mud. 2.77 .,i,g'1:Hf,gf it 'yi Wm, ..f,, ,we ?EwMdmw I.: X al t Q x. is .- LL-, V, 1.82 -' - . 4-."' 'iuA'1-' A "in: .fx-Yagi-' .elf 2 i ' P 3.5 K 4 -s A if ,1 , SSN 5 Q ' ' ' ' z 'P s 3 'AU '- 1 Jftifgmf ' ' 'i'f!?i1i'f ff! ' . f I V-1wf.', e 3' "'f'r',- is-w 1 .1 J I 1.52 x mln. W .Mark ' ix, ,f 3 gi A 4i'? .e 'Mm' The 3rd Squadron 5 'P'-' Capt. Askew, Capt. Don Smith Q Air Officers Commanding if-. aaiiwaz exft 1 , W ,, - 'g. . ',, f 5 ,ss me e Q fa ini li I e fp: e ' ,' a r i V , .- p -LA in IJ' xg,aQf"i:l', .' ,g. N is is i ma' e 5, """"" ' 3' A t' V '21, SQNQQQ 'X ' -x 1 3 X: S Qfi, ,fwfg , my f 5, gg, , i:Q59LA?iw?' , X ,- 1 ' in wea,,aaHfs,i .- W, Q A Careful, - you're on candid camera. Yes, we realize gasoline would be cheaper X5-.1 Honea, W. J. McAdoo, P. G. Nauton, L. C. Huntley, G. M. Matthes, G. W. Baclenell. E. H. Balazs, A. J. Bayer. C. K. Bruns, G. H. Carpenter, A. F Colvin. L. H. Curd, J. L. gm.. Pavich, M. D. Raver, J. M. Third Squadron, Class of 1964 Rawlins, A. C. Stiles, D. W. Sweetay, W. P. Tietenberg, T. H. 1 NM' Welter, C. J. 4' 330, .ww we 1 Wllllams, D. B. White, J. B. Entire wing on field of Falcon Stadium. 279 1. 3- A I. - Q: i ' ' x N :.'5i.g ,I " ' gl W 'Q' Allgood, G. L. Brill, R. s. Brown, P. A. QW' f Clements, M. O. Davies, R. R. Dick, D. A. 5 XXCLQ- Donald, M. L. Emry, J. W. Engebretson, W. R. J, .E - , fax 'Vis Eszenyl, S. A. Grosvenor, W. High, J. D. ,x 1 9 6 5 Well squat, what's so funny? We va. Johnson, E. P. Jordan, E. P. Justice, J. A. Lyday, E. V. Morgan, W. T. E' 1 fha 280 Mortensen, R. W. Nelson, C. D. Nelson, R. G. Rausch, L. L. Sabin, M. L. Vrooman, R. ll Walton, J. T. Watts, B. D. L , -wu- -an McClure, A. R. Sarff, C. M. Spitz, G. R. Strong, F. W. Q?- QQ, 'Rav I 1 3 E - H3 Kirker, J. K. Mravak, T. A. Shepler, T. R. Stein, P. E. Thames, J. D. l Allred, S. B. Andrews, V. C. Becker, G. E. Berry, W. G. Carr, T. E. Clark, R. C. Dyer, J. C. Finan, G. K. Fritzsch, R. B. Funkhouser, D. V. Heenan, M. E. Houghtaling, M. A Housel, H. C. Kincaid, T. E. Koliner, C. M. Rhynard, W. E. Siegner, G. L. Stirele, J. E. Witton. R. T. 115 S-au "LT T..-r 281 'fs . k X Q L xr.. by F A E 1, r- Skip! Skip! How many fingers do you see? The 4th Squadron Air Officers Commanding A. L. Brantley, Capt. J. E. Brigg Where can we demonstrate tonight? + su- ,N . ,Q hrv' il" ...r4' -3 I.: 3 ' 4... .sg X . C I. 45 fm. 1 L ,. J W . ca '4-'af fy ,few ,-Y. Q.,..wo ,,..4P' ri 115 'Qi f I 1, . 9-14 fp-.fm V, fi? fa? Sieg, W. D. Zella, K. Smith, G. C. Wood, J. M. 'Chi'- W7 FFF . wiv- V . "wc -.. s Q' ' . ,i'?ffsf 'wffw' 'N Q, sf 5 T S3223 gzip. 'J 54. ,.Y,1--f, Linkner, H. L. Lo Presti, P. McLeod, W. C. Rogers, R. E. Schuhmacher, J. E. Bloodworth, D M Clarke, R. D. Clifton, C. C. Dole, P. F. Erickson, J. D Gan, N. S. Golden, J. L. Harvey, E. L. Henderson, F. Hoilman, C. W. Hurley, V. J James, M. F. Larsen, A. L. ' z ".:..gE 233 ls- H- fs' 565 FS' ff, Q- I 3 '-L' E fx '23 " - L " an N 'f'-ZX. - 9' ii . 2, . W.. M- .R J. I"..f F' -1 x A 13' ' " " .. - - :':f'1:", - 456' 'I 111. ,A -fi '.':.,- fy. .fi " ' 1 3 'fzi--..:w': . ' . 284 .5 Alton, S. L. Benham, L. G. Bonkaruk, H. A Brown, D. E. Castro, B. H. Czarnota, R. DeGiacomo, W. G. Engler, G. E. Genez, V. L. Giffin, D. G. Hardage, J. H. Harris, W. H. Herbert, M. K. Malerbra, W. E. .gyt Pondering the results of an experiment in the lab, no time for daydreaming or mistakes here. Dancer who would just as soon be left alone regards photographer with a "P-eady' eye. McA1ear, K. E. McCann, F. X. Manley, M. P. Meisenhelder, R. J. Nolting, D. L. McNabb, J. V. Ryan, M. E. Schuknecht, L. A. Rawlins, D. H. Shelton, H. W. Smith, L. E. Shannon, B. J. 1 in Q . f by Suzuki, R. N. el rg iff' Si :E l x' Bantau, M. J. -3 'mv Andrews, F. J. Bingham, R. T Blaess, E. M. Brooks, R. S. Detwiler, R. C. Eisier. S. L. ,Q W Gough, "W 'R 'Q 'ff Heitz, D. L. .ff Hoogerland, D. Jaeger, J. B. Kiser, R. S. Looney, T. O. Mairorca, J. P. . ui.......4 Y 'x HW 0' -03fwRtznQ..1.,. . These beautiful girls are doing a play. And . . if they were to forget their lines . . . No one would mind. M ...L .QL .!".L .L L EE: Lila QL dk 2 ! Nature .plays with the weather to decorate with an enchanting display of frost, clouds, mist. snow, sunshine and shadows. 285 285 The 5th Squadron Capt. Zavitz, Capt. Briggs Officers in Charge . -w'w5'f .f-WM Q r.,,,,,,,,,., , 1 ,fl Z S 1 YA, - 6 .WW s7,5".-"" wif' Wentzel, K. O. Westover, T. O. Young, E. A. 'T wwf 'fi "R" McManus, K Moore, L. A Spoon, D. R. D Tracy, W. Walsh. T. H. 'ZS' Halloran, R. P. Hein, E. C. Hinkel, J. F. Jones, W. C. Kidd, C. A. Kingsley, D. M. Bolin, C. G. Clements. R. F Cardenas, P. Conner, L. W, Cunningham, J Durick, P. W. Fung. C. T. Y. Thinking of what to- morrow might bring. Q. ii' 287 Cobb, R. P. Corman, J. W. Crowell, L. M. . Ditmore, M. C. Ferguson, N. A.Q Goldner, B. E. Howard, J. R. Huff, G. D. Jordan, S. K. Kane, D. R. Kelly, J. J. Le Mire, J. A. Martin, B. R. . McCracken, L. It 1 4 Raby J General Warren With Falconsq Q ' 2 1 . Thompson H C A group of cadets amuse themselves wh11e waltmg McE1vain, K. L. N...- ani Y ,,?':v'f'., . , F ,,, AQ. U.,.vsin. all .abit a4'm'K' VIKJYA 2,1-H . ,-2 ' fs' s ggffgt, . I g.. + 35 is ,L , .,' if- K By order of . . . S is X, 2. K The 6th Squadron Mojor F. M. Hommock, LCdr. Doon Air Officers Commanding 290 Cadet talents are varied and of many facets. After many hours of training this fellow seems re- laxed and well adjusted. O A x L Ala. 'Q- ZR. ,555 ...rf QQKW B35 Q' X wr" Nothing gladdens the heart like a photogenic girl, one that looks good any place doing most anything. A serious point is received with a play of expression ranging from awe . . to amusement. ,gps 'FX X l Ahern, W. R. Dillon, T. L . Dunn, R. B. Elder, C. L. Grant, F. R. Kroger, R .L. Martin, E. J. Mathews, P. M. Mercer, C .D. Miheve, G. J. Morris, T. H. Mueh, D. C. Quigley, J. M. Robbins, C. K. Rossnagel, E. Running, R. N. Theis, M. Wiles, J. A. Q fs 6' I' If 291 :ix " 1 A, EJ, 1,27 ' .. L ,. in ' fi u N4 f P5 if 4 , i ra I "' 'Q' . . .. . fiiihl. C' 'Qi ' 444. 2 a MS: .5 243.51 1' . li 1115. WK 'lik if . f K' 'A' Q, fr Q, f, if Q 'Emi' ' ' 'I ' .L f ?"5..eC f 2 Q . Ii?3i'p"s E1 - J. 'V vs fd-ff ,vw WWA' EJ' Blackmar, J .C. Botts, M. S. Casey, L. L. Cathey, W. H. Coleman, W. L. Creamer, M. A. Hanley, R. L. Jacobs, N. A. Johnson, R. L. Johnson, T.W. T .wr Britan, J. K. Chorvat, M. F. Deacon, W. E. Johnson, C. F. Kilgore, R. R. ,as- xkkn 292 WW. . my H 3 YI'- Aykroyd, G. B. Baker, R. R. Crotteau, D. A. Egge, A. G. Fink, D. E. Garland, J. E. Golbitz, W. C. Howard, W. H. Kuhl, D. B. Ledbetter, L. E. Lf H. . E? mea Barnard, M. C. Figueroa, E. L. Goddard, G. H. Jaglinski, M. C. Loving, W. M. 'Salam f "swf in . f.. 'sa f - QR 3. 53 .,z'0:Z..32-gin -.1 t.- I . ,iv X , X ' '44 n Vjqug ,iw -..w.x.aZ1,,,g:.1 ' -i . ---s ig 1 5 I 11.1 if 32... . in , J, . QQ 'Nga' ""' It1.' ' '-'M Rs- si. . H.j3.v,A 41' . - .ALL if M 41 . our X' 'f" ' x -5 Q Academy Hospital by night. is McFalls, J. O. Munch, T. C. J- Nash, R. R. G f Nowlin, J. B. Reynolds. D. D Rodgers, W. S. W Sullivan, E. P. Swanson, J. G. Talcott. R. T. Van Duyn. J. E. Watson, R. B. Zomnir. P. A. 293 .1 w,,, , ,N .,. ,A mf E 7' 5 , 1 v w g Q , , ' r f f 4, 5 X A i C - l 3 'Eff W . r . 1, 'gs -1 ti I f 'fluff'-M. EE H . ' ' 2 W ,WWW ' if -b ' 1 " ,ff ' y h X Enjoying a little snack which mom whipped up in the kitchen about fifteen hundred miles away. The 7th Squadron 'Qin Copt. C. E. Koeninger, Capt. Mouger Air Officers Commanding Off Duty Cadet with two favorite modes of transportation. Grades, have been posted and this happy cadet finds that all is well! Abbott, R. L. Billings, C. A. Brady, F. T. Budinoff, J. E. Comadena, L. S, Eggers, T. E. X 1 The skiiers go out early in the morning to have more time in the sun and snow. m '12 ' . .fb -fv- -05 295 1 X 'D ffm m" ff- .4mam. ,1 Am ff.. .l ,sc 296 isis? X N----nf """""'z ,gs -43' Fazio, P. F. Bowen, M. M. Bussey, W. H. Dickey, R. B. Fausti, E. A. Henkelmann, J Kaltenbach. J. Krause, K. E. Kruczynski, L. Lemieux, P. A. McDermott, W. McGrath, D. A McKinney, G. 1 Metz, J. H. Nash, R. H. Marching to the dining hall to the music of the Academy band on the bridge at right. Navarra, J. C. Penry, R. L. Roberts, W. A. Stone, L. A. Weidner, D. T. Wright, R. O. f Perkowski, R. P. Sweeny, A. R. Young, G. O. F9 'TF S vs- F Wm 'Es r 41 'S .A c .4 -4 f MV W ""9-,N Ashton, W. B. Boney, J. S. Borowski, R. A. Brost, R. N. Dunne, W. E. Eubank, W. E. Finch, L. C. Gooden, T. D. Gravelle, R. M. Hamernick, J. L Harris, R. M. Heitman, W. H. Hoisington, G. Hudspeth, W. E. Jayne, E. R. wundholm, L. A. Vethers, R. P. Pennington, R. A iddhaglli, P. ' nders, C. E. aul, R. L. dwell, L. W. .mpson, J. M. zeward, D. E. clrpen, L. A. ardzik, J. M. oakum, D. L. l ,mmm WWW' N-in Kirkpatrick, G. L. Koster, C. R. 3 N, fi. ' .4g. fri, f?fi 'Elf 5. I if f 1 .5'3s ' 3 . 1 , 1 3 5 ' ' Q 5 ' I E Cadets "Tune in on the world" with a powerful shortwave transmitter, and "Hello, Comrade?" in true Ham Operator style. 755. .15 297 K 2 lr I r 3 IZ N.s....f i....'7 ! . 298 M,,.wf ,,..,..jLr- -4 The 8th Squadron Capt. Danforth, Capt. Geaseland Air Officers Commanding .qw-P"'A'4 Q: um -"'-'S ' ' s. .-.-,qs ' a 9 Q k 'fl' ,L-'Qi -T!" :D it Salas, R. L. Smith, J. D. Stutz, L. W. Van Bennekum J. G Wolniewicz, R. Young, J, R, Zionic, G. A. .4 A' 2" Mayo, S. K. Zi 'is-. we. Y. X Ani 9'-K? Hill, C. T. Kirschling, W. R. Kullgren, T. E. Lorber, J. G. 5. --A I aint. 'F h ...x-rp lg, . A X Denko, J. Duffy. J. M. Fairhurst, W. S Fargarson. A. L Gray. R. C. Hawkins, F. N Helmick, W. T x. I 'K A , ' 0 fr f. J" 1? 'Z' "v t'z '. ' A 4' ' 'I Y' -, ive. . 5. Operation EASTER is a gala affair for ch11dren, this little girl is enthralled by the huge "Cadet Easter bunny." 334' 'Ar K? Q. McCarthy, L. J. McKenney, J. W. Richter, K. W. 299 x , s if .."f4..'-SH , N 5 ' ig., 5 . if 1' A ' ,wry ,. M. V 4 '. M ,..j:f,.:-,Y ' ' ,2 i. 'WSQHJ . , . in '5- .wgs 'X . P. ig , WWW , "'f-- ' 1 3 . 1 . X 4 . ,5a.,,Sj ,ii i if 51 fvfqggg fs .1 8 3 1 A . . jf ,., ,. V3 .fswb-l - R.--3.1 - 1 BI ,. .,if.Q4 Aliail in 1.-A V I r E I 1 Boli, F. C. Clark, K. H. Cowan, J. C. Dingman, S. K- Fain, D. M. 1 Golling, R. V. Gorges, T. W. ifgii fxkgix , by Afmmwg 5 A W :f My , xx .ay q Hesford, P. D. H fr K R ' ' uv-'gi Keller, G. R. , - wx' S KOSS, 'ii' I 1 5' 'R if J """ Krause, M. G. 5 Lotter, J. A. i'i . 1, C- 9 ..v. qqh . , McDonald, L. C. ! Y . ' .'f" I QF 1 I I I i 4 2 l I 1 3 Oliver, R. c. Ponck, M. R . Panke, R. K. 2 Reid, F. L. Robbins, R. J. Schock, D..R. 1 Smith, V., A, Talley, J. S. Treadon, T. A 4 Weida, W. J. Williams, C. H. Zucker, R. A. 2 .i SOO Towards the goal box. v i no-1 I I . uv-v' va' K . of' 4. SJW'- Hnat, J. G. Larson, D. F. . Mestemaker, R. J. Ostrozny, N. J. Teetz, C. O. R 1 Ainsworth, J. S Bagley, L. C. Bailey. E. P. Bannwart, J. L Blitt, W. J, Buck, W. H. Callahan, J. B. Cree. R. W. Cross, S. D. Faix, J. L. Foster, J. N. Guenther, T. G Guido, R. L. Hess, J. L. Hilker, R. P. Lundberg. A. B Morrelli, P. E. Salat. F. E. Viotti, P, R. kwa -04 1? 8.5 xi, 301 11 I. I-Q,4s, , 1 1 Y. .afnq ,, IN -glliwrt ,. The 9th Squadron Maj. MocLoughlin, Capt. Kidder Air Officers Commanding Niner visits sponsors. ' s s 7' K L E 'I J I 1 5 Q ! E L 1: E fi L E! I I n 1 3 E I I I I 4 I I 3 P 1 i I 4 I z 4 4 . ? Y 1 6 1 I . w . Barkley, W. Becker, W. A. Bode, W. H. Daley, J. T. Dalimonte, J. S Davis, J. J. Dempsey. R. E. Class of '64 Xa., 303 nie. .. 2 Ji A337 KN .frwfsvii vm . .,,, A ... 1, "V- po .ii '25 wg' 'iatff f J f Amdor, S. L. Buscher, J. R. Cox. H. B. Dahlberg, C. W. Davis. R. S. Edwards, J. C. Htl. . ,. RL... Grazier, V. W. Henderson S Johnson, Y M .LO 144 Ni Keyser, G. L. Klein J R Koenig, J. A 304 Monroe, J. Natella, A. Owens. T. W. F. A. Perry, J. M. Powell, J. L. Ryerson, C. W. Senn, D. S. Stone, N. H. Thomas, P. R. Turner, A. Valentine, D. E. Vickery, J. M. C? 9' Falcon 62 reporting aboard for duty '28 J! me Allen, J. P. 5 Ahern, J. J. F -X Adler, F. L. Bevacqua, M. E. Boone, R. K. Bulkeley, M. C. Bush, J. R. 4, Carlson, K. R. Cook, W. L. Covert, C. B. Dixon, W. Foley, R. E. Class of '66 -A if Q ,K ,Qui 'x .Ani .pdf xv? ' Y"'uv Officers entertain with a skit. Galer, R. T. Grozier, J. L. Keeley, D. M. ,QW Kennedy, C. A. Lyle, W. F. Markham, T. O. 'sm Morgan, H. W. K5 Morrison, R. C. Narsavage, J. M. T F 3 aw., Tj-ji 'Z-R Schmidle, G. J. Snead, W. E. Zambelli, A. C. 305 308 nv ef 'F ,vm The 10th Squadron Capt. Patton, Capt. Holl Air Officers Commanding Faimon, Fleming Greene, Head, R. Isaacson 7 fm? . .- ., .X E. 5 . M J ! Townsend, G. M. McConnell, T. F. "gi, .3 . Sidor, J. Matsuyanan, G. T. i' Rodman, H. E. Martin, R. M. 4fg1gf,l53 Q Plank, T. H. Magowan, K. Parker, P. M. Lynn, T. J. ff? L' Nielsen, W. C. Leonard, B. G. Moore, P. C. Holdren, D. N. , .., . 'sr vim, M, ' A 'K nv 35 L' . fir? JM I K 5' f :,e ff. I . T59 . ,- ' 1 ow f 5 ...Q A. ..... ',.,,. sf S.. L J , xg: v 1 xt' u 2, gg? IWW' :MM gs X' . ' H 61. i me f ' kyr- 'f 4!'.."'t aw, ,di Q ,M " 'i ff 4 A '8..x,g,' N .4 ' , ' "N . , n 1-"'E?'."'3LI,:'i1'1 - V. N. N., - 3 - 1' zvfltv K - '. ,avr nm,-QL, i y V- H ' . n. 5- --,'p+:,. - . 15 N - Aarni, J. C. Backus, D. L. Barton, R. Beller. B. W. Bevivino, R. C. Briston, V. L. M. Burkart. H. H. sou 72' 2'3" Cable, H. S. Codling. J. G. Coleman, C. B. Cooper, D. R. Davenport, R. D. Harwood, W. R. i "T" wiv I 0 I A Amigo, We are at the Foreign Language Ball. I . V. -' TT ....----f-'sf--' Visiting Cadets. J-1' ff 'Fr . p . Loading out. I I. ma., va 'irrzv 1 nj! U' .- ,. W wr' 1. ...W XX K -43 -sf Herman, A. M. Johnson, P. W. Lanagan, M. R. McCork1e, D. L. Meyer, A. M. Nenninger, W. P Orlowski, J. M. , . . , Ruth? 'JJ .. r, q'-g. 'X , 05 :nj P 54',,4, if :W 91 v ,.- J' Aix . X M The 11th Squadron Air Officers Commanding ,,. U S ,Y h, E ,N ,111 2 ' ':'l:' P 'MR --x- FYI4953 Mess. , A , Whip? VQAA 4 A! X? A ' .- " A'-Q E c M. I ,. M VVAAL -+4 AL 5 i i V.'. A V V4 WJ' 1Ki""'!"""5K'?' -uwaimai 12 'U' 'U 310 ,f. ,V A , , ,,.,,,,, N . W .. , , . .z,.,qyg1aw. Mfg, Ly - W A ,. ., i. f mllm ,,',,,g g A"'f',,,, ,,'- 2 M.-pu-aacuwfa n V719 f -eg A' vw Reinking, R. D. Purcell, A. H. McKenney, W. A. McCoy, R. V. Kisterm, C. M. Jonas, S. G. Heide, D. R. Garcia, R. A. Gili, J. A. Gilhousen, K. S. Hackford, R. H. ...K L. k r , ni Achter, G. J. Aronoff, J. S. Barnes, B. L. Delay, J. C. Dennis, G. S. Dickinson, G. Y A1 Zopolis, N. M. Tuck, A. D. Sears, C. L. Schuering, L. H. ,ggi ak Patterson, W. Cy Stump, H. D. Wages, B. E. Olson, T. E. Sonier, R. S. Tucker, L. M. McArd1e. J. E. Smith, D. A. Thompson, J. E. Kelly, W. O. Ryan, J. D. Ta-lbott, D. R. Q? 4 a ffm- ww' 78? Nts' 1---W .W ..- as ,M f .,.. Vx Bain, J. D. Bracci, P. G. Canavan, G. H. Carter, S. S. Conn, J. C. Dewing, R. M. Gannaway, C. B Guthrie, M. W. Haas, C. D. Hall, L. K. Hoffman, S. D. Hopper, E. P. Huneke, B. V. Keefe, M. J. -df 'N-s 'Sl ' -.5 O-he 312 Warner, J. L. Walsh, R. E. NP' -,x 'Ti' Carlson, R. D. Browning, J. E. Brandon, T. S. Bernstein, A. M. Andrade, M. G. Amels, B. J. Allen, J. J. Loeffler, M. W. Leydorf, W. F. Leek, W. J. Holmes, D. I. Greth, J. W. Dunham, R. L. Dibb, P. A. l K I E I l JL, X fbv "N ...v ""'JP N'-at 031 Class of 1966 4, 5. - , AFI . IIAA I vi I I Ig ..,, , E AVAV It ,M In V' , N , fe 1-if Y- .4 A ff 1 A S ' ,gp 'ff' A x.: . . . , , J :fag Q , -.'. Q. Q- 1, f -4 2 + x x .40 Q I G., . 3 w Q . I .Mm V3 E' x 11 ,-fff K ' NV- i Q , "'. "'. ' A , - if Q- , 21" ' .1- Willetfl, D. A. Webster, J. C. Watson, C. D. Svoboda, J. G. Smith, H. M. Scott, R. D. Rodrigues, G. Riley, W. J. Moon, J. M McLean, D. P. Marshall, J. C. Manning, H. W Wood, M. B. '!"v was 313 iii Playboy and the boys. The 12th Squadron Copt. Owens, Capt. Chosen Air Officers Commanding Some days were really exhausting. r I X 'wi Q'-T lan r-' qv- A . 1, . -ur ,ff Harris, L. W. Herzberg, A. F. Hickman, D. E. Hoffman, J. M. Hovde, R. J. Boesen, D. L. Bourgeois, R. A Busse, D. E. Diefenbach. D. E Fach. C. N. Felix, G. H. Handley, C. Scott, E. A. Renschen, J. H. Pazdan, D. S. Miller, E. E. McNish, T. M. Maxwell, C. L. Zaiser, A. R. Ward, D. E. Till, T. A. Sheward, C. W. W-.Q nl , 2 M -Q 9. I 315 Powers, W. A. Mras, A. E. Miller, P. R. Miazga, R. F. I-wx w--'1 'fra I J' I I I I I I Arnold, L. A. I Askew, A. c. I Austin, S. E. I Bass, D. M. ' Blackman, B. A.. Ferguson, J. R. I Fischer, D. L. I I I I Grieshaber, A. Haas, J. J. I Hamilton, A. T. Hatfield, A. E. 5 Hough, K. R. 1 Icardi, S. E. Jones, R. F. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 . I . Ianecky, J. F. Iensen, K. H. Iohnson, H. C. gauger, L. M. Qaw, J. E. VIcDona1d, D. E. T' '39 159 1 QE Jakes, D. 4 Paine, G. F. A, .,, 3 Pickard, G. W. "N Reasor, T. W. " Sutherland, R. B. V' Van Valin, G. A. Volin, D. R. BHI'3I183I1,R- S- Crandell, D. R. Hauge, R. S. B8I'1'HI1C0, S- F. Dormsjo, T. O. Icke, H. J. Boyd, S. E. Garrity, K, J, Jahnke, R. E. Cain. E. A. Gotwalt, R. L. Graham, J- W- wal N I S W!ib,... 'lv :ui up V "7 ,-. -ag. S17 .... :awp Eff' 1 ii 5 A a , rv W 2 1 ' W' 5 Qi ,ix fi if I ,xml ba xr, F' M ' s N' "'-xx 'i wwiff. nik ms 3'ia'm' V The 13th Squadron Capt. Nordlie, Copt. Christionson Air Officers Commanding A 1 54 , ,. 5, fybn. Q? ISL -ne-ww Sanson, R. L. O'Brien, D. F. Morrison, J. P. Moore, R. E. McCurdy, S. B. Madl, D. O. Sowers, J. C. Wicks, K. P. Wittress, W. M. Wright, T. P. A RS .. 7-4? Hauth, J. C. Hawley, R. E. Kalminski, P. G. Knutson, R. M. Class of 1964 Y . ilgyf ,. 51. v.,..e,"f'!1' L r Leu-I! ,. ,213-4, 24-nt TT '53 1 Anderson, G. L Brown, M. L. Cioffi, W. P. Collins, B. A. Dickey, W. P. Dullen, R. E. Gates, G. F. 319 'P '25 'F f i.- .. - iw! K Y, . f I 1 4-S , ywfgf' N X 'I ,na- J E n""':. KW Ni F303 New Www.. ,ace McMullen, W. H. Moore, I. J. Morris, W. S. Pilsch, T. D. Powers, D. K. Ramlo, O. H. Schlosberg, R. T. Richardson, P. A. Silliman, J. D. Rogerg, W, R, Sllblett, K. W. Sammons' 320 df' qrmrf Ford, F. N. Herbert, A. J. Herrick, W. C. Kemp, W. F. Kennedy, W. J. Mann, W. A. McCroskey, M.V' Angell, J. E. Basheer, B. V' Beresford-Wooc J. W., Bowen, B. I. Cox, F. J. Daye, R. E. Dunkelberg, G. H. ykundy, R. L. A 1' P' . Y Paffney, M. W. jideon, F. C. '3' K iggins, T. B. Ioffman, G. C. llohwiesner, W. H. yongworth, J. A. bradley, P. F. Jloar, R. R. Davis, J. R. Denny, G. R. bozier, J. K. Zlliott, D. S. '81, J. W. ,fif -fa-sv..- -V .Y W-- , H 'ew-HQ six -5 A-"L i in T Nv- C7 Wallace, W. C. Weinman, A. L. Ziniti, J. H. Q Xml' x?'.' --f ,X "7-v- Q fu' Vg " 7 A . s.1 i- 3 ,CB "' N-J Rickard, D. W. O'Donne11, T. Rottiers, R. B. Parmentier, M. A. Sanford, J. J. Rardon, D. W. Towne, G. W. Reston, R. T. Q-ff x 1 Class of 1966 vuffw ,'Il"" 'Wim W' vb -a-",f 'AGP 'TZ7' ...Ji YI' 'TJ' 321 L 1' ' 1, f , ff 'fS5'L' 2', r e 4 ua ron :.,,, crazy, 1 iii r ' 1 4 "' K Capt. Gentry, Copt. Abel yi D , Air Officers Commanding A Q V Q 3., 11 f I ' V .Hifi rx ' ' S ' we -f Y' K9 'N' ,' ' q '., ,:. ' mx iifggfx ' 6 f r ' ",- 'J":5+',3?""+?,gr, We 'LA Always eating. ir-,ff 322 ' 55- 'J5f42'f 'WD J E'::::- ,v'." . - .-, -. .,. ' . , .,- ..v ..-ww-.-7'. r-9. N .-'- . , . .. ,.. .. 1..- , :A ' ' 'U' , Ag., J. - , -M . ' Q- .. W " lqi ,. AY' Z 5 I A 1- , ,, r- - .-1 :gawk itiqgh ff W. .-'n.-.g,, 1 .wg Horton, P. J. Ingram, J. C. James, R. V. Palikainen, W. E. Pesut, M. S. Ryser, G. C. 25-8. Sehorn, W. T. Snapp, K. 0. Tornow, R. G. Walsh, R. C. ,ez 'l' X'-'49 mm .Ji 'PSS' Evatt, J. W. Fisk, R. G. Gilliom, M. J. Holmes, G. L. Hooten, B. R. A Andrews, R. D. Burich. D. J. Batterson, P. N Bavaria, J. A. Beverly. B. Bryan, G. R. Dupler, H. H. The Rhumba ! 'Q'-'P '3'?h- 333' : 'W' G. 323 .. l .A Wk in If A DQR For-tney, W. B. Giglio, D. F. Hanushek, E. A. Harkleroad, W. J Hutter, R. W. Iudicello, A. Kiselyk, J. I .. "feta R 'WR "'Z.'l'9 --.1-K' 5 :sa ew- .1 12 x 'vw Rowe, A. A. f' " Schmidt, J. P. LW .W Stroud, R. E. X-sv-"TV Bryant, H. L. Caldwell, S. D. Compton, C. T. C. Davidson, D. W. DeGroot, F. J. Vinson, W. T. 'fm all, i 1 S I ' M,,5.,,7 . . g i f.,-.R 1 1.151351 " " . if 5 1Lulan'ov"aaK'-NMQJAQNA QJSA I+ via Fw 5 ' .. h N L .. .-.iii Adams, S. L. M . ' .. . I I .. I-t Alsobrook, J. EL . . , A Apgar, R. .. ,A v ' f ' A A Berry. K. L. Beazie, C. L. Brennan. M. J. Brown. W. G. 324 Larsen R A J' MacDonald, G. M. Mootz, J. R. Redmond, W. J. Rolston R. Y. gulf' 4-.nv -A441 ix" 4:0-' Bauer, W. A. Blake, R. L. Brown, T. D. Bruce, P. W. Dudley, D. D. Estus, R. C. Everett, J. B. AKKQ gf' is rw -. . 'fb -f- ' la 6. si' Y' x., .,,, Q X Hallenbeck, D. M. Heater, R. A. Hedlund, D. Janco, R. L. Johnston, P. R. A. ,Q A. rg .K jf-J 'rf' , '49 iff 'fmn Win , or ap 9 'FP Q I S it Q '-, 'f:.W,-my If- . -1 "M 'h"' Q -N:. . ea" ,., 'f 4 -W ,Nu .,., y, ,- v W- -' . ' :- .. K A a . - W nw- ..wvf, ,M V ik QM.: ' J .1 ' . W- E I 1 0 K -.AIS :rf ' 1' K 1'vvs2n":,l'l':l'I , Q 4 'in' lv' this p'p, A'-a 'n p ' pf u " :V A 'A' P J' P ,ni 110 uri YL? Rubinsky, D. A. ""-'VR Schuster, W. H. Sicks, A. M, -A ,F Simmons, M. O. Spencer, P. C. Todd, R. A. Kelly, J. B. Lapin, G. L. Leib, T. L. Lindberg, E. K. Niederhof, R. C. Prigge, R. A. Pringle. R. W. 325 326 N ,Q W1-Q 46 .5 J 5 I 1 - ik N.. ' f ty' E' A420 I -'gig Well they looked like deer. Capt. Stein, Copt. Decell Air Officers Commanding g. R'f. grub v,3L 49+ at 1 X, IT x4 I , , qi , . tp' My gm?2.w: A A 1' I If n X X Q Iv E ll . My . M' ' 'Zia , W ,V rpg, 1 - , Y ,, ,, ' ew."11r . 1 5 v A 1-...U J, 2 x I I I I I I z n ,I -'I I 4 I I I I I I I I I M.: A i I YN, gg. J 'Y ' " 1 I I ,ffjd 5 N-,.Av,,x 1 , K :' 'M -j-Lmyf-. 1 ..f" Er' ,X 'i1,,lX. '- 1 -Q I MN! Bane, T. R. Boles. J. L. Brown, R. J. Butler, J. J. Corder, W. D. Desmond. D. D Erkkila, J. H. Fink, D. F. 9' Flanary, B. G. "' Flechsig, R. L. Geary, B. M. Gunn, H. A. Might as well eat, don't know where I am anyway. XG' Salzarulo, R. P. Sanders, V. C. Shively, J. R. Underwood, M. E. f"""s Ware, W. J. up Williamson, H. H. Willoughby, D. W. Kurz, E. S. Mahan, T. P. Morris, R. T. Porter, R. E. If I can just get out of this spider web. , -.. f. K 1' 7 vf l 327 'fgif' 1. 1 fx" 5. . , - , , fo- AK vc. Il fr F nnziifiikx. .A ,-'N ...-. if -N in. , fr x 0'-nf. er Qi, I E '-sv. C iwumf Alme, M. L. Burney, W. T. Crew, J. A. DeMocko, G. P. Duff, E. A. Elder, J. L. Esterby, B. E. 328 'O' Wrzul' Fisher, C. G. Hollingsworth, L. E. Johnsen, M. P. Landes, W. M. Lingamfelter, C. B. 'xx Murphy, D. P. We will now experience weightlessness. Nicholas, T. L. Robertson, C. B Sanborn, L. K. Shinafelt, D. J. Silence, G. H. Stephenson, J. ' L 'A ' oss Wall, W. F. Wilkowski, J. Stetz, G. A. Tober, Z. J. Torsey, J. B. Turinetti, J. D. Vick, J. L. W was 913' INY. '701-T ffl WWW Bechtel, P. C. Berzins, W. V. Blumberg, A. I. Brooks, R. B. Cristian, C. B. Do ler B. A. P , Dudley, L. C. - i ll Q?- ',,, ac: ...-I A ii l ,Nh fan. iff NCI' N-.....,. Fales, D. P. ggiliiig? So this is what the "real" Air Force is like. Keiser, T. W. Lacy, L. M1chels, W. L. Mosley, J. C. ,M s.p.,.' ""Vn I passed! 'I-Ov' Veach, C. L. Walker, D. R. Weed, H. V. Wilkinson C. ttf' Parks, L. D. Repola. R. G. Shepard, W. K. Shultis, D. C. Sollenberger, S. S Thompson, R. G. Vaughan. D. R. 329 is K xwlv-hw W r..,,w A, W. if S A ,una ' fx . c',W:gyNf'. , ,heme rw, Q N ,Maw r 5 n , . , 1 r 'ff - W' 1 7 4 ,f K YQ: A l 4. i 4. s - - '1 - i , ,B ww,',, 4 fm , ww ,, v ' . if FQ, ' we "' 'K 'ns .mv f . ,f Y 0 5 .. ' , ' 9 4 A' 1. Kgs -1. in-9 yr E1 me .X vi N. 4 w - an X we fy v , . I 4, qv' , x - f ,, kv K Ab ,ff ' as A 4 4 , W x e, 'asm K M '25, A59 x I X 'f ce X 1 it A ,RM X. ., L, , 4 A-QQXH J N? ,yggfgxzw xx A X' 2 .F Q K QQ ny. K .ju 'fx w,., . dx V , 5 4 'Y S , Y 1 V. . x New . A, W V QM, .. ,f xgw -Q qw ' ia ' x nK'i?'f' H' Q 'Q 1' .Q 'MM Jffiwvfw we 1. , Q' X if 1 W ' M . 4 Wa, xg ...U vw- ,WM,w.yi?3fQynH is ,N M' ' 4 if' ' ,,,1 ,-we Tw . 4 A., v.,,,,x3sxsf ' Q , .Q 1 1. ,, Q wtf' ' ' .. ' N . l ., qmwwii XX A em a , K ii r .3 3, N, B 'PARA Us -www .X Q 56-45 Q ,ggi rf - ,ki-r.g W? 1? , Q n ewijm X. ff U 1 'ff M A f . ' .sw X ' -.1-Y M 'Q '1 ' -we 'W is f NM' N' . ' 9' We V 1' Sie . five - V Q,,,,,, .W l Wihwwm We ,A Mm M A 90.5, M r wwf xv i me 4 e X- A-. V, V ev W y X. f fm we ' ,, , xv N . g ,fd 1 W Spy ' , sh W N Z"M5"f-" ,5 Wim ' W 5' 1 X a 2 K wr sip page N, J ,I 55 x w we W g W 1 Q ,WWA or N, 5 1 :.. ,f . --Wye ' .X ' ,, , 'A xx J ' A ' 4, v. 4 as 'm K a . HA General Seawell reviews his retirement parade. The 16th Squadron ii N i H4 A . gap' Capt. Hammond, Capt. Rayment WV Alberts, D. J. Alfred, G. O. Bennett, R. J. Brown, J. H. Christopher, R. L Chu, J. E. Cohen, H. J. Class of 1964 g, Gustafson, K. Hershel, R. S. Kern, R. M. Lemon, J. F. McIntyre. J. W Oskowis. J. S Pierce. D. P. 331 v ln In an Ng., Q? q"5"' ww' I-11" azz-v an-wh "5.pn-,A Class of 1965 N5 XMI Arnold, W. F Bonds, G. R. Brown, D. E. Brown, R. D Cho jnacki, R. Connaughton, D. M. Cook, S. A. Currie, C. C Fricke, R. A. Gibbs, T. E. Golden, R. F Greer, W. A. Gussel, J. T. Kirch, R. K. Roberts, J. J. Phillips, M. A. Lambert, R. G Selser, J. C. Preston, G. E. McLeod, W. C. Swan, J. T. Puster, J. S. McNamara, R. A Swartz, S. L. Ra mond, P. D. Mc uillen, K. S -'Q . Nqr-9 kv, 4-T, - A y Q GJ wi .M--v Treuhaft, M. B. Wheeler, T. T. Womack, C. U. - -es-lv -Q --ur.. 5' x .9 332 fc as X46 '---Q A. 'X ,ns K f 1-.fs Q' 1Iess, F. M ' - A Iohnson, . . . , .' if Kasparian, A. F. Q9 Kontrick, A. A. Kunz, J. W. Lord, K. C. Maier. D. A. Martin, M. McCubbin, f G. D. W. Olen, R. L. Tilley, J. W. u Vernon, C. E. lVo11, R. A. Wright, J. R. Class of 1966 g Burkeplle D Cogley J W Dunn B G N - . f , WX FZ .1 E Lf, -r"""'r. P 1 Y Q 1 . , My Cadets learn the why and wherefore during indoctrmatlon I . x .X he 17th Squadron Capt. Carter, Capt. Drennen Air Officers Commanding 'fifflgz nf" 6 J 'C rn . ,,,s 1 , VW, . if '. kv - A pi ,,,. ,- 4.41, My ,A ,v Q , f ' J Keep smiling. Home on the range. f S ,awww-1-wil :www 162 as 5 ,,. fi' -Q ,ra ' . an 11 . 3 445' We build airplanes 1, -I' .gk - , I V. W' '- L' 'ft .J 9 11? my t Q ., W xi 'r 4:4 I if "xi 'Viv -gag if Arshinkoff, N. T. Baker, J D. Branch, G. H. Caldarelli, P. D Catchings, D. S France, J. T. Hall, D. C. Rogers, A. V. Smith, G. G. Spelius, W. C. Thomas, A. R. Thornton, J. E. Watson, H. E. v J 5'-J ::"'- N ,fun N , . ue' -5 0'-rl - ., . 51 v -at pu- 335 1 ,.v S86 'lf' 'Nr-'X CTS' Umbarger R. L. Class of 1965 He really went down fast didn't he? Svob, R. S. Richey, D. M. Reiner, E. G. Ackler, L. G. Allen, C. C. Bennett, D. S. Bramswig, C. D Clarke, F. T. Cowan, P. L. Dale, D. B. Ellis, G. L. Hardy, J. K. Hobbs, W. E. Hunke, C. J. Kirk, J. L. Klemp, D. W. LaBounty, J. P. Wilke, P. L. Patterson, J. P. Maxwell, T. T. Lucki, A. E. Lindemann, E. L White, M. B. Wagner, J. C. fa? T' Setterqmst F L , 11 AKEN. ffl! .4 wfnf McBroome, J. J. X 'U , -K ,Kigf 5 , f 'f 'G r , 5 wal wb-and-'f T Baker, C. L. Evans, R. M. Flanagan, F. Haggerton, G. G Howard, W. J. R 9459 'r."+ X 'tv 337 M I Our motto is don't sink. -"fix, - - i' i f , , X 'f J-lKK4Xsv:wxW,f sf . . - 5' it X , ' .4 13'Z721.'f imu ,, l My own AFA sweatshirt. J Y , fer' 5' , , , 'w f"if-E222 . 5:19 5 . k . 3 . .- f -. g'9'3,,Fi'-2 Q35 in 4j'.,g?:,- My I frgj ,f ' 6 'e--- i., x We had a party or two. The 18th Squadron Capt. Johnson, Capt. Ziff Air Officers Commanding . ., i" 'ffl . ' ' . ,- .f 1 , if '.'1, 9 . ,.' 0' 1 u Lawhorn, W Lawrence, R. G. Mikels, J. R. Patterson, F. Richmond, J. Ross, A. M. . , Sandstrum, C. V. Schaefer, L. W. Wojnardosk J. W. . S. 1, V" ,f Bertram, B. M Campbell, A. Crane, C. A. Crowder, R. W Cryer, D. W. Davis. J. J. Douglass, W. fm' fir., Class of 1964 1. wwx. f -A '1r'P gs A px if Luxngxv 4'4" aw. ""f"'1. if Ms 3. Q 1 xml fi QA ,, R v 'Y 1 "' go 'D' -,. 'Qi 339 r' an 6? "' I -..Q , NYY37 x A ' 'F 'Q 1 . 4 , ' i S ,f 1 ' , in if K: . 1' Q, f 3 ig , ,f,u.,,?f If, 1 1 af- ar' . 1352" f-as if . K I 1 hr! X Class of 1965 Academyyictory over Wyoming throws this cheerleader into a flip. Lawson, J. G. Mclnerney, P. T. mg: Mynar, J. D. Overall, J. U. Pepper, W. L. Roberts, R. M. Rogers, D. W. " im?-K en Rose, H. C. i K . Sanches, W. A. 3, fn . 1 ' 9, 'WS' Q'- smau, J. A. W Steed, J.,M. ..--' Tait, J. C. -QT-7 ' Twitchell, L. M. . Wood, J. H. 340 Class of 1966 "3w"s-ky ' Krug, K. M. Leippe, D. L. Marcucci, M. G. Matthews, W. C. McClannan, H. Mrozek, J. L. Boatright, R. L. Burroughs, P. N Crist, N. B. Formal, A. R. Gordon, S. H. Herpin. W. B. Hetrick, R. C. O'Connor, L. J. ll Powell, J. M. Roberts, J. N. Stuart, W. O. Sugg, J. P. FQ -3 w--rv 'W' .d.'Uh +ay.nliv.1 '44 Jn 'K wif m it wr 341 Carlton S. Simpson. Denny Haycraft. -wp., fix' SW Leo Thomas The 19th Squadron Moj. Kelly, Copt. Walton Air Officers Commanding My own hand operated fire alarm. Qi f ' ,-1' A fee. ,1 'S y A Q . 1- X 'lf Q, vs? NY 5-wmv Holder C Kearns D L Luchtel, K. E. Manekofsky, H. Manning, J. D. Pauer, K. B. f ia 'K' -. mn, 531 1455 . 'P' 'C' Baer, L. H. Bedarf, R. A. Bliss, R. G. Boyer, C. it A Ar WI sn.-5 lv- A Mace Missile's 'fBooster Bottle" draws the attention. of these cadets during their visit to the 38th Tactical Missile Wing at Senbach Air Base, Germany. xp,-gr G! as I Y fi' . 5 Pierce, J. B. A A Prenez, J. E. Robbins. M. R. Sears. J. F. Young, T. R. ! 'av' nel Nfl: Bartlett, F. R. Ammerman, D. E. Bushnell. M. H. Dula. B. M. Ganong. G. P. Gordon. J. B. Graham, J. L. Growden. R. V ,... 'US 343 .. s. vw "'.9 'B .gi Saws , .mmwagk v-5 in-P 344 465' 1 . Qlgiu' 433' l M W Alldredge, C. H Bagwell, D. P. Baker, G. B. Bleymaier, J. S. Boozer, G. L. Estes, H. M. Grems, B. C. Hiscock, M. C. Holoviak, D. R. . Hopkins, J. M. Johnson, C. M. Komnick, N. L. Kubanis, A. J. LaFors, K. R. Class of 1965 Olson, C. B. Langley, R. W. Rust, H. L. Love, J. J. Scribner, C. R. Nagy, D. M. SUPP, P. L. O'Gorman, J. R Thompson, T. N. Oliver, J. R. Valentine, J. H. Warden, J. A. Waterman, R. K Wells, K. P. 4-Mn. ae-9 be 'FAN' Q. '?' nvfd SILVER BUGLES gleaming in the sun, 32 members of the Air Force Academy Drum and Bugle Corps cast a single shadow as they form in front of the Academy Chapel.. In addition to the bugle section, the Corps maintains a percussion unit of six drums, cymbal, and bagpiper. MN ,ax all Bennett, M. P. 919 Bracy, R. L. Buhler. F. T. Cannon, G. E. Cashdollar, P. D Casper, J. H. Daack, M. T. Dunshee, R. B. Evans, R. R. Fossum. E. G. Gardner. R. E. Garner, J. D. Hatchett. R. L. Hurst. J. C. Class of 1966 Lee. A. J. Mullen, J. H. Parsons. R. N. Portugal, J. E. its 'X 'R 345 The 20th Squadron Capt. Nober, Capt. Jensen Air Officers Commanding First in line to make a practice jump from the 34-foot training tower at Fort Benning is Cadet James E. Soulek, left, of 20th Sq., Class of '65, followed by Cadet John M. MacIntosh, Jr., of 21st Sq., Class of '65. f'f'ff'a. Anderson, G. W. N Belmont, P. A. Bevelhymer, H. L. Blunt, R. S. Cobeaga, J. M. Echegaray-Santiago, J. A. Fant, L. M. Fister, B. L. All R Flower, T. F. 4' 1 3 'V r' .gi R ni' 160. pg nv Y - '. L, V 'Fi ff . 17? af fvs 41 Frazee, D. B. Glenn, P. A. Griffith E J like 4' 1 A " I ........,...,.c V 'Maw , ...... wg- .. ' 4 . 1, 4:1 iixfgf' , A u J" af ' -5' a mid-,g'f ""sf3yfj: ..ia, CAA '. f 1 5535 M '. "W f A ' ,,. u n i' xii 'Q I -rf' 13 --1. i -g.- ,, h ' 452' ' 'Q f ' ,g , ' ?.3g..a sf., Q. . J .. ag.. wwf' , Q H-li::i.g!,ssif. .4 Q, Q 'I , -fl z..'31 . 1' L' ,' 1. ...if 1 safe-nga-. 1. 'X n ,z v " K-1'f.m,,4rr' 9 - Q - This cadet seems somewhat relaxed while swinging through the bars of the obstacle course. 1 4 Jagerson, G. T. Kline, T. E. Jenkins, K. H. Levins, R. Keating, R. F. Malmstrom, F. V. 7 lu. I Neeland, R. P. Olson, D. M. Noyes, C. E. Sullivan, J. L Olmsted, F. S. Walker. F. W in Visitors from England and Texas meet at the Academy. Qi'-as h Qu l 6 347 592' '. ll all Fl ff r iufjiiui fwwwk el f Benson, R. A. 'Sn Q, Tvs Berg, B. B. ,va Blacksten, J. 0.51 --' P' Callies, T. L. 1 5 4 Campbell, H. M. 1: Coblentz, J. E. Crist, R. F. ,I il Forinash, J. L. Hamby, H. G. .3 Hill, H. J. fl I Hodgson, G. W. wg? Holder, R. R. A 1 Knoll, R. D. Luxich, L. H. ll, 1 I ll? Class Of 1965 MA 5 l l UNUSUAL GIFT-The long term friendship be- r tween the Air Force Academy and the Canadian j Services College at Royal Roads near Victoria, I British Columbia, was re-emphasized during the g Academy-Wyoming football game. James Kemp- g ling, 'deputy cadet commander at the Canadian school, presented this Indian totem pole to Aca- demy cadet wing commander Michael J. C. Roth. I The Academy soccer team defeated a Royal Roads team 6-O in a game marking the seventh meeting of the two schools. The competition started soon after the U. S. Academy was established. 1 l l I i l I . I 5 1 i . 6 1 1 Piper, J.R. ' ' Prager, L. M. i Scarborough, D. E Soulek, J. W. J Wells, J. R. . white, B. I Messinger, K. fy, Meynard, J. R. W: 5 Mossman, B. P. A Murphy, J. T. "' Pm' Newendorp, J. V. Nicholas, G. W. ! aaa R i l5"w O'Leary, P. F. Repko, G. R. Richardson, G. B. 5' Rockefeller, G. R. Ross, D. H. Salsbury, L. D. Bethurem, R. Bettis, B. B. Buls, M. R. Conner, B. H. Graham, J. D. Higgens, C. W. Hogan, W. W. Jamrosy, T. E. Kennedy, M. P. Lee. R. W. Lichtenwalter, H. O. Liona, W. J. Maybee. J. D. Moore, L. T. E S49 5 4 s figfkf, P' , I M 114' diiirfg 1 43 ', -R 1. ' ws? 4, ' ,. ' fiffw s Ze if , '41 'EVE '-.M ,,f .513 k' 'P :YV 'tix .- s., qw 4' Qfgqgilg fefaf giifff ily- jf . ,a fe . f 'fiif . 143' ,fy-r..,A . Z' A 1, Q, ef Q SH 7995542 i r i' Af 221394 350 ? Frederick, is this bridge or poker. . T I ik 5 X 5 The 21st Squadron Maj. Rooney, Capt. Griggs Air Officers Commanding :ve Fl gn, Uyylw X-58 - f v Z r r r ,nl Quint ai 2 xlfnxvh ii H A Q2 was is sausgvzn an 'r-ww ..-4 me I ,..:,:! ann um iii ,mains 1. af-W' .sane Qfvfidii WI i I iiii.. Q Ku ...si iii Hey! Mordan. How do you like those spen ders? es? iv mis? Q--annum mga u ll! X . A-'I 1 -I ' 1 3 .A A ,dl , ,ff as ,,--3e.. , Wg, , "' I 5 Jhl sf 4' ' ' 1' U, , f"' 5 PKR fi, 1 RJ 5 "" M it .M X., qv' 1 -3 I I , x . Q. 1 . -i.. V -...,....,..... W.. ., ....., h.......,-.-'-. -- Y ,. Q 1-in qw ff I Besch, L. E. Bittenbinder, D. M. Brady, J. J. Bunch, R. L. Cochrane, A. R. Cole, J. L. Dogliani, H. O. fl.- .XJ QW . . """f4 Class Of 1964 'ww ,135 Qi TV ! gi .MAL W- we fi f- ff ? ,g sis- M W.. . 5 lil '1 -"'5dC's -'fig Rickel, D. Taylor, A. 7-,'?-Th 'fe-'T J. Slye, R. H. Stackhouse. W H. Webster, T. L amy. 0perat1on Easter 8 ww' 40' gf ,ns 1' . , I. -N fx 1'-'- s F '-'xx l -Q rv ' Mummert T C Mlnk L J Prlest L L A .N ik -ui' .L rw. Downer, L. A. Gruters, G. D. Gunn, L. G. Hudson, J. L. Linscott, B. V. Liro, J. J. Mateczun, A. J. 75 .Q-, .qv K R .- wg ... 351 n , .--Q. , " Cf fo-V ff si 'X 95 ,vw In -fs ' nv ,TJ -,,.: . y. - li' . 4255 . 5,35 ,A 1. is .11 ' I ' ,-TH :T ' . f" f- sf! "fi . ',.f. : A . . ' . " . 11 V .5 -. .A'.,l.-,- , 1- ,- . - -. "TS" 1 '1. J ' .- '- ia. 36" 1- M If - -. if A N mise 7. 4' -in ' 29, .1 sae.-f 2 '-'-,.'f.3: "i'.1g,,, I w ' D ...L ff J -.if ,V JL . 0 . 'j fr' fu- W, .mf Class Of 1965 Murphy, T. L. Saletta, C. A. Thomas, J. L. Nied, C. G. Sijan, L. P. White, J. F. Overbagh, W. J. Smith, M. D. Wilson, J. S. Puhl, G. T. Tedesco, M. F. Zurbrugg. E. B. ., 'wax if' - Q74 x.,,, he 4.1- '7 .sk 'X .5 'Wm 5 gpg 352 il if 3 ...gil Q1 1 Aicale, R. R. J.E Beamon, A. L. Q Bieging, I. T. f Cacace, R. A. fi Cole, W. L. if Dye, D. L. . Graves, S. B. - Holaday, A. B. 1 1 Hunt, W. J. 1 Johnson, K. A. T Kolek, J. R. A Luebke, L. H. MacIntosh, J. 3 Melson, D. M. I I .. r A . K i i IN Falcon 62 receiving carrier operational flight certificate. l l 31+ we x""' Latham, W. R. Munninghoff, I. Seibel, M. W. Starr, W. D. Macherione, D. Murphy, J. M. Sharer, B. W. Sutherland, M. E. Mapes. G. E. Price, D. D. Simmons, M. W. Traudt, L. W. McMahon, J. P. Rankin, W. B. Sobieray, R. J. Yankee, J. R. Class Of 1966 531: -'lr' Chest in Doolie. ilqx An interior view of the Chapel. I 'W 1.-.' ps. il" W--vc. '13 222' Gourley, L. L. Guckert, T. G. Hathorn, F. C. Heidrich, J. H. Hogle, G. O. Iversen, J. C. Kalinowski, F. A Connors. M. J. Conrad. J. C. Doyle. T. H. Eddy. L. B. Ellenbeck, E. W Estrada, C. A. Etnyre, S. A. 358 Wa, 1. ?', A hx X S 5 131: - ,, i til ,r xf ei! l ILITFX 2 X J r J . M 1 , t - .fe . , rr .' wa rf 'Aga ur I -. 'ug' -.1 if 15. ' 4 :Q IZ' I 55'- - c - rf. ,-W.. N52-T as Qi L? s 5 ,QF ws. ik FP Karim, X A Xf,-if XW Q xiii Hx 2- My advanced military history says . . -ff-ffm S K 1 w'tl.n"XNlJ i Q I ' -4 5 I' Jw., V if r 1 , 1 .,v!'f 384 .M-ff" The 22nd Squadron Maj. Lambert, Capt. Hamilton Air Officers Commanding I . ' al' 1 r as-Kai' "--mart N' ATI... K i .J l. MacFarlane was attracted to CWC I'm Helinski the fire chief. l- Browning, H. T. Burnham, H. A Burrill, L. L. Coburn, R. W. Looney, B. J. Driscoll, J. E. Fiorelli. J. V. ai Cadets of the Air Force Academy inspect the F-100 on their recent visit to Ramstein Air Base. Going over the plane are left to right: Cadets 2nd Sq., Class of '63 Richard Shutack, Manville, New Jersey, Bill Schweinle, 8th Sq., Class of '63, Angle- ton, Tex., . 3 . . Charles Nordan, Northumber- land, Penn., and Mark Vande, 22nd Sq., Class of '63, Webster, N. Y. The cadets were touring Air Force installations in Europe. 'I' 6' 'W' .ICQ 24" 1? it F . 9.-F Stewart, J. Vt Tedesco, F. P Trent, A. R. Wagner, F. H White, B. B. 'VJ 'U' 385 Y :JR P 'sq Y N A'N " 'fn F -fa I 17 9 i " HI. f f Garner, J. T. Gillespie, G. L. Haggerty. J. M. Heaton, R. K. Husemann, R. C. Judd, J. A. Lipham. J. C. 'ia . ig 9, Ig. Q. , 6:3 N' ' , ,r 1 AM. nv- sul! Mitchell, P. C. Page, R. J. Peckham, J. G. gg-4"v1' ..i ... ,QI Pfendler, P. G. Sheehan, S. D. Sierer, W. H. ,..,,. me !f2sV!'.."l"4 7, 5: ..-49 'Fixx Vendetti, J. F. Warren, G. D. Wilburn, R. C. Wood, W. B. .,. Q -.ni 1 wt" l. afar 'A--an I I I I I I Armstrong, Bailey, R. C. ' Bickham, J. I' Corbin, G. EJ Daffron, T. CII Dixon, W. B. I Farrell, E. PI I Class Of 1965 I I I I I I . vii' ! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i 1. if . 1-:5f1'T4,C' . -0 -.. 1 if - ai ,..a0'W ,gil ,,-fl' l pl- ' Frank Ralston, JD. Kennedy, Barbara Haney fry a few eggs at Farrish. arron, B. J. oehringer, K. F. razinski, D. heeseman A. B iraigie, D. i F. akins, J. M. owler, R. D. 10' A gy. Y'-p DC in' F 1 pn -1-4 a ,, X Lewis, J. F. Marcrander, D. B McConn, R. D. Meadows, J. E. Myers. V. J. Nielsen. R. R. Fritchie, W. W. Gibson. J. E. Govett. W. R. Hernandez, J. F Higham, J. I.. Hollinger. W. B Hutchison, H. E Let's do the twist. Do you wan to sign my cast? 3 , ri Q ,I 0 2 1' V 0 When I graduate 1" M, A ' . ff' 5 rL,5.+li N- .- -..,,,w "W-1. The 23rd Squadron Capt. Mourinello, Copt. Charles Air Officers Commanding Thomas C. Pierson always needed a soft pal. ,V r"' N'-5-c, , tY'i-3+ X dwg viii 35 ! A Q ffffuf a re 1 Every cadet is physically fit. ,,.- Q1 il 'Yi' I Oregon cheerleader hopefully watches the game. Terrey, M. L. Toffel, R. K. Willis, L. A. Wishart, R. K. Zavacki, F. AP Varsity Soccer Team ended a successful year. , 4 . . 9,3 X cv ,M I f xx- "fb ,. vt , Ellis, R. H. Hess, G. M. Hulting, R. E. Johnson, J. W Martin, L. N. 4:-We ff' 42' 'B-s 4 x fx YD ,KP 3 Rm "ll-. Lg .. 'fb '.?'K?w Martin. R. L. Palky, D. L. Risch, E. D. Rodwell, J. E. Shadle, P. L. Sicks. D. F. Anderson. K. A Baker. J. D. Baker, N. D. Barrett, R. P. Bolt, J. D. S. Christy. J. M. Colwell, D. L. 359 V ,,,,,,, id,-gn U, ..,. . .A l 1 l 1 A,-,I f' I I -I ' - l.. 'up-. -'1 Q I' .V 3 VC' I "' ,, I ' f .l , I ' Q' , ",."- ' 1 '. . - LA, ,lr ' .' '15 If ",7".' . I.. av f f. . , . - :.f'f' g"?:d33g'm,Q. ,I .J-",f':,r'g 1.54, 573- ,A ,g A .,3g..?f,....,.3 ,'. 0.-. 3 I., ".'.:4'.,a1.7' '- "1-' 5"5 51'i3"?".lLJ'3'V"f ,4-f1"'."h'f ff ,'...f,- . Y ' 411 .1 .I-21 :Jn -..,f' if f v' -,1,, ,-...I4 . . gh" , - ,,'.f. .. .Ja 4-,,v,'lf-., . ,I-1 1, ', . . f. : fa -,. ' -,,,- , -,..f-., ,. , 13.11, N .-,- faq.. .-, f' 'N-'rs if f"5 We McDaniel, P. J. Pipinich, G. J. Miner, P. S. Ragsdale, W. A. Moore. D. P. Rannenberg, O. Mutchler, M. H. Shannon, K. R. Patrick, C. H. Summerbell. M. Q4-. 'Hn 45" Swick, W. A. Titmas, G. W. Webber, E. E. Zinnanti, A. .ang iq, ' ai 'Qu 1904- 341 il' 360 Sues gk. 'J' N Bell, R. A. Bratly, W. G. M,I Brink, R. A. Brzenk, R. S. I Childress, J. A. D'Alessandro, S. Dunbar, R. A. I I I I Dean Rusk speaking at the Air Force Academy assembly on foreign policy. Duncan, S. S. Eidson, J. C. Fetzer, D. K. Graves, T. J. Gritsavage, J. R. Gross, J. B. McCracken, J. C. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ls I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 'I .QA 5? fifr-915-'f" WW Sit t 2. 'F fn l Cast enjoying the Cast Party of Mr. Blue. .9 ,R Brashear, J. N Cecil, D. B. Cook, R. P. Dean, R. P. Fehr, T. D. Gardner, P. D. X..,' Roman, R. J. Tanner, M. A. Thompson, J. D. Greenlee, W. Gubser, B. R. Guido, R. V. Halverson, R. Hollins, F. S. Jarvis, J. J. King, W. R. Krauss, K. G. Landess, J. S. McDougall, F. 'R Yu - 5... s. . Nader, A. H. O'Brien, P. W. Petersen, E. A. In a dreamy world of their own. .55 .- - ... I' ws H .Y " Q. Q lfjx. . V ' P- u w '. - , ull ':. . 5 ,r .V L If ,QB A ff . . v. . .'4? I'f Y Q. i R 'aty- vw gl .o 1 B 361 F J Jaggers, K. W. J. Burning the midnight oil. The 24th Squadron Last, But Not Least Capt. Corlone, Copt. Hufford Air Officers Commanding t is a heck of a way to polish shoes. -I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I W, I I I I I I- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I 3' BQ WY Nui -1. hay FX. cg 11 If , . '35, x 54. Nuff' J 1 had Y "v-,hs fll .L-... xi ...J Gen. and Mrs. Warren receive guests at the Super- intendent's Ball. f of W-PW? Ball, L. L. Boggs, W. H. Bothwell, L. Burgess, M. A. Drinkwater, R. B. Flood. W. G. Hermanson, J. T. Hildebrandt, G. G. Jobin, R. T. Krieger, C. R. Longo, R. E. A. Neuens, M. J. Osborn, J. F. Reynolds, C, L. Perez, G. Rogers, C. H. Pottenger, E. W. Sampson, K. B. Povich, M. J. Sue, J. E. Redden, J. J. Thomas, R, M, Register, C. R. Woods, R. V, f W -.inf-U' 54,74 OC? ww 'M am NJN g N ,I -Jian, . v ' 1 il' -. E- ., as.. - f rv: '---vs -as '74 363 , I '35 rw Anderson, T. G. Blaha, J. E. Bridges, R. D. Browder, T. M. Cullen, B. S. Dalton, P. J. Flake, D. R. Foerster, R. Y. Giffen, R. B. ff, k, "JIS ' gy 51 ,fn ,.' .i 4 . ' in" 5' ,' I W . Vx '15 . L . ' ' H 3 .1 '-7' fi ' v "-.9 , N. .,- . --J I '2- .- ' fir, XX ' 2 .iff -' . . .1 .lf -. .-I . gglifl' 251111--6 '.4ff'fQf.2f': 5 li ,1- J-:a.,5?.g':ff ' ...gr .Q . N' 14 ff ,V - U F " A, :iff U' " -Eh N . Ms. .V V ' ,- .Q ' 1' J," ff A "I .- 1 K Jing' 1 42" , F Q' f 5, , -,si -. Mangan, W. N. Rademacher, J. T. Hanson, D. R. 'f"'V Harrison, H. C. Henderson, J. M Higgins, M. W. Huetter, J. J. Mason, M. J. Rank, L. I. McGorry, J. P. Robison, G. E. Nolan, M. P. Ross, J. S. Peavy, W. I. Schafer, S. A. .,..,,, "". I0 5- 315.1 'Vx 'EWQ Smith, J. C. H. Vasilik, D. G. Wallach, S. E. Wolfe, T. R. pd .-uw 1- if ans, fwnff '!""'7 .3-YJ if Zi The daily ordeal of getting dressed. The daily ordeal of navigation ie finding your way home. .sn ,gi may 'zf gm ., 4 I ' ' ,' I 1 va-r '4 . . VO if 7, 7... '. I .. 57" N' .48 +A' 5 'G , , . Q. ..-5 L 4,1 2 5, t 'L-2 P 1 59:11 -1' l' .. R la.-..f:Z'1.l ' 3-1v.::51.:5'1'F :rx-si R x 384 fx l Q HJ T17 Schrecker, W. N. Stirrat, T. M. Sweet, S. A. Urquhart, B. E. Zent, L. Arnold, C. B. Beatty, J. L. Berls, G. O. Blankenship. Brunner. G. E Conelly, W. A Conver, S. K. Fegan, J. R. Frazier, P. S Johnson. R. H Kehoe, N. B. Kelly, M. K. Kuzmiak, G. Maron. J. M. Noriega, M. G Ollila, J. L. Olschner, C. Potter, G. C. Rondel, S. A. aisw-g., 'QD ""Dx Nr- in, 368 W 3 1, W' 5 W I A W W I I I I W W WW .W W W W W ' WW W WW Q W 4 ,P W" 'gn-4 '.KW','. Qnfj'-ff U, W ' 5:11 "'v1:Wif'fr.+ ' uuflfv :' ff 113 ' .V . 5, 47 W1 Ai, blk "' " iQ?fW"1'w'-,Wx f W -W -Wauiuw,JWK-fxWzfWx,-nmmW:'f7,f:-.Q:x4wW-an13:15-Wx-1+m1Y?a N- .H ,W v ' ,. QW -sa-ff-ww-1.3 , W,:W-f,WWWfa.'.f-'XQWWWWWWQW MWWWSW my 'Ly f W -W. w w g W.-Jwfrawz Wf. wfvc, fW,,WLu32fW:aWWW WWA,,W.,W,WWWW,W:Wmfnvmp:-WQWAIQ., Qf,i,1zA ., q -Meg .- n W WWVWWWWW., V , W W 'K !- 1. WWF 2f,f'1zH-wfC1W.Wz2'1QIZWJWWTHYE?:'WWif'f'RvWW'iTfI5i54mW"4sm,5'fGivwff '.cf4"ahXfi2vW9' 4 Was?-W?3i'Gr"W' W W -. TW ' swf' W A W , Y, I f --W--,f4W,,WfMWu-.f l - W --:W-AW W 1WW'f.-,.qdy,Qu,W+,l.WMi?ga??:g,FEag,q:?'11Ifa. I-V 55, W - I I ' N'Mw AV an-ni0lW.W QQ fir 1 A' "' ' , Q3 3 F I 4, gg W,-W, W W. W-- , '-V Wk ,-mr ,,., J, ff W ' 9gW?4571",,K,A ' W ' Z, w W W' . ' ' - " WT'--" L.W1zzQ:x5,-.2'f,':.,'W , , jf.t1,,.1. 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My N . .guru- Q f Q4 Q. f A .., .Y4 4. ,rx V -4'-'ff we f. 4: 7 wma' nw 387 NORTHERN EUROPEAN FIELD TRIP The Second Class summer field trip has always been something we've looked forward to, and this year, as in the past, our expectations were more than fulfilled. Squadron B 2 took the northern route through Europe stopping at London, Stock- holm, Berlin, Garmisch, and Wies- baden, where we tried our German, French and Russian while playing the role of the tourist. We visited our con- temporaries at Cranwell and Upsalla. We're not likely to ever forget this trip with its famous places, beautiful women, and perpetual fun . . . CENTRAL EUROPEAN FIELD TRIP In London we viewed the changing of the guard at Buckingham Palace, toured St. Paul's Cathedral, and walked in Trafalgar Square. Then it was off to Paris where the language was different but the fun was the same. In Brussels we visited the Bel- gium Military Academy. It's just a short hop from Brussels to Wiesbaden, where we were thoroughly briefed on NATO. There was also plenty of time to tour this pleasant city with its side- walk cafes, beautiful gardens, and cuckoo clocks. It would have been very hard to leave had not Madrid been waiting for us in the south. The warmer climate didn't bother us as we toured this famous city. It was' diffi- cult and sad to finally board the plane for home. The memories of this trip will long dwell with us . . . SOUTHERN EUROPEAN FIELD TRIP While B-2 was in the land of the midnight sun, We in Squadron C-2 were getting our share of daytime sun while touring Southern Europe. After Madrid, we managed to ex- change a few ideas with the French cadets at Salon de Province. Then it was off to Naples and Rome where we were thoroughly indoc- trinated in ancient Roman culture. A swing to the north brought us to the unforgettable Hofbruhaus in Munchen and then to Wies- baden. Our final stop . . . the best of all . . . was Paris. The summer ended all too soon for the cadets in C-2. S 370 FAR EAST FIELD TRIP Although this was an overseas trip, we did not completely leave the United States be- hind, for we had stops in our two newest states. Alaska was not as cold as we had en- visioned it and the idea of sunlight for 24 hours was amusing, to say the least. Tokyo was a fascinating city and amazingly western. We paid our respects to their Self Defense Academy before departing on an island-hop- ping tour to Okinawa, Taiwan, the Philip- pines, and Hawaii. We stopped at Hong Kong after Taiwan, but if this is an island, it is an island of people. We didn't think that it was possible for so many people to live on so little land. We were not at all anxious to leave the beautiful white beaches of Honolulu once we got there. It was a reluctant Squadron E-2 that loaded the planes for the states. e I 4' I , .M 'I 1 '- if F? rififffi 1 ' Jil! id: 255' Z 5 QA V ii I - I I I Is I I I , I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I' I I I I I I I I I I I I I II II II I II I I III I II II 'I II ,II 4 I III III II I. I II III QI Il 'I 1 I I I I I I I www, Z' 'Wax Nl. A 4 ,Wav L, bm m, f 4-. ny- . I 'fs . ' Y 'gy X 'WZ Q, JN., ' wg-35N 'Uf.'qr-- 7' "H we 'Q Yr " Bi, if 15 , .Mx as we X ,,.,.WhmNaH ' ' . f ,Sas-am M A 'if 1 it 3 ,df , Ai' "1 372 Ss' ff., SOUTH AMERICAN FIELD TRIP The South American trip got off to an excellent start after a few initial difficulties. Our first stop, Panama, was an interesting introduction to the south with trips to various points of historic interest and a tour of the Panama Canal. Caracas was next on the agenda. We had informational briefings by both the United States and the Venezuelan governments. At this point, the trip split into two sections, one group visiting the mining dis- trict, the other going to Lake Maricaibo to inspect the oil facilities located there. The groups rejoined at Maracay, site of the Venezuelan Academy. From there, we flew to Quito, probably one of the most thoroughly enjoyed stops on the trip. Social events and visits with the Equadoran Academy took up most of the time. A long trip to Cordoba in Argentina followed Quito. The short stay there was probably most remembered for the flying demon- strations, the apparent energy of the people, and that long, cold parade. With the help of an Argentina C-54, we flew on to Santiago, while MATS fixed our C-121. Santiago was the most charming city we visited. It was modern, clean and friendly, and always doing its best to show the visitor a good time. Then to Rio, that unbelievable city of Brazil, full of the contrasts which could keep the visitor interested for years. Leaving Rio de Janeiro, we flew to Brasilia, a beautiful city rising out of the wilds-resplendent, but empty. Surinam provided a stopover on the way to Puerto Rico, and then home, the most welcome stop of all after so many others. -1- 5 ZPVI95' " ,151 .LV HY, ' G-,1 ,QQ : fr . '. if A 'Af 1, ,, : Wrflf, . 1 I -4-' .WD .an D' g., TN 373 ZI FIELD TRIP It was a very exciting day when at last we left on our Z1 field trip. The giant C-124's carried us to our first stop, San Diego. Here we were assigned to aircraft carriers, destroyers, or submarines. Though a week on the high seas may sound like fun, it was still good to get back in the air and travel to our next stop, Hamilton AFB. Hamilton gave us our first look at the "real" Air Force, as ADC showed us how they operate. From Hamilton we flew to Vandenberg AFB where SAC missile launchings covered the skies by day and parties covered the beaches by night. From the Pacific coast we leaped across the nation to Fort Benning, where we were indoctrinated by the Army. After these few days in the field, we took to the air again, enroute to our next stop, Tinker AFB. From Tin- ker, the "Aluminum Cloudsl' took us to Wright- Patterson AFB for a look at the Systems Command. Our final stop was Barksdale AFB, where SAC briefings kept our interest until that last day, when we went upon our long awaited leave. :V if MSW is 1 My V .aiQ5'fEx'Yegg!n'AMt! pf Q' ? f f 4 if . l'l ig K N 1 1 1 fi 5, s -ki Bill Simpson and John Fox study one of the Range Safety Officer's plotting boards in the Central Control building at Cape Canaveral, the Air Force Missile Test Annex, as part of their "on the job training" during Operation Third Lieutenant. t '04 rf i' F' lv-Wi . is :Ki W .N . v A .war i-'ff' A .,. ' S : V - ' s 5 y T' KA. - .' - Q "" X QQ! , i X e 1 f 1 ii Ji SL W .S .shi , Wi, ' X' be 1' I r ,.. ', ' V ' ' 1 1 ri if f it "' ii inf - I r ' .y 'A 2, . 'iff ' . -' .- J g . - at it 'N it 31, ' x . 1: 'V X fr' ' " ' Q , M i' ff? ', i 1 4 Q w 5 J' 3: , ig 'pl , 'Q 3 r JA- fl , L I - i' gli".-Fai . aff W, imp ig., Y if Philip Parker, Leroy Schroeder, and Richard Pool listen as a member of the U. S, Army In- fantry School's Weapons De- partment explains an SS-10 wire guided missile, during a break in a weapons demonstration at Fort Benning, Georgia. 375 , ,Q .- . 1 VI' , ,. . J ,yffdrh -. f ' - fx ' f H 1 -1 .- , .mr 52.1, ,7:j.:,f-KZ-,'.'4:'f -'frm 935.4 ',f-ffrfzli. z'y!fgEu.i'1s-" 71-- , -,fait nifff' fry? " 1? ' .fm . f.f5"5'fj. , I I A ".', "f :jf-.2-, '-552 ,, 'h ,'. ,. , 15.3 ,CM 15:6 J f :iff -' .lu E-Ig: :gf QQ ". .1215 3.2: 32' 4--12' fist, 7.1 Ea. V251 , I if -'sl "'Ti'j-'ufjeff if Lf 'iii' ' I '-". f ,'A' "' .: I, . ,1..:,. -, , I 3 ,'g,"'g"i. 'I 93. 4 , , H, nassaui .n .V J. 1- M 1: f,:4:x 4 A1 .-- '-'-ws , . 4 M N-up .A 5 T '79 BL 'T A N Q . ,. 1 ifw, "1 .uf Q x - X I .. -CS: , - - 'j M , . ,xx , x , V , A .V 'W 1.ffg,5gi. .,,, A Q . ,,. , 377 E 'i' f A A X v Q fi Ne' ww. 33.1-:N X CADET M. D. ANWAY MAJ. W. L. MAC LACHLAN cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Professional Ethics Committee The Professional Ethics Committee is composed a first-classman from each squadron, with a second classman from each squadron sitting in to acquire the necessary experience and training needed to instill and maintain the high degree of individual integrity present in the Wing. The activities of the Committee include the review of cadet ethics prob- lems, the determination of recommendations for improvement, appearance at all Class III Boards, and conducting ethics classes for the underclass- men, especially the new fourth classmen upon their Honor Committee The Honor Representative is responsible for insuring that a spirit of honor is instilled within each cadet and that the basic statement of the Honor Code, HA cadet will not lie, cheat, nor steal, nor tolerate one who does," becomes a part of the cadetis way of life. The Honor Committee must develop within the Wing that feeling of a deep sense of honor so that USAF Academy graduates Will hold high the standards of individual integrity within the Armed Forces. The election to the posi- tion of Honor Representative is the highest honor and position of responsibility a cadet can receive in extra-curricular activities. entry into the Cadet Wing. 873 CAPT. V. L.. JOHNSTON CADET R, D, KOS officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge '63 Ring Committee CAPT. J. R. EVANKO CADET J. HOCKMEIER officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge The Ring Committee is responsible for the design and production of the class ring. This includes the selection of the manufacturer, crest design, motto, and final presentation of the rings to the members of the class. The ring, crest, motto, ring banquet, and Ring Dance all fall under the responsibility of the committee. '63 Class Committee 1 dw-sig, CADET S. K. MAYO CAPT. D. D. SMITH cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge 1964 Class Committee With the guidance of Major J. P. Gaffney, President Francis Zavacki and the 24 squad- ron representatives, the '64 Class Committee conducts the election of class officers, the car committee, and organizes other activities which interest the whole class. Included are the academic council which handles academic matters concerning the class and the class treasurer who keeps the class Contingency Fund and similar financial matters in order. 1964 Ring Committee The activities of the Class of 1964 Ring Com- mittee may be categorized into two groups. The of- ficial activities include designing the class crest, se- lecting the official class jeweler, and recommending dates during the year for the exhibition of class pins and miniature rings. The unofficial activities include procuring class blazers, blazer crests, and mugs. Q CADET F. ZAVACKI MAJ. J. P.. GAFFNEY cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge 1965 Ring Committee 35 it signing and procuring the class crest and selecting the manufacturer of their ring. In addition, blazers were procured for the class to have during their activities this summer. With preliminary design ideas in mind, and the crest at hand, the Committee is ready to launch into the final design and ordering of their class rings next year. of acting 1 CAPT. H. A. MAUGER CADET E. KOROTKY officer-imcharge cadet-in-charge 1965 Class Committee 365 class committee has the responsibility as a go-between for the members of the ET R. F. HEMPHILL MAJ. B. H. ASHMORE cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge class and the higher chain of command. It is com- posed of one member from each squadron, with Major Ashmore acting as sponsor and Cadet Bub Hemphill as chairman. Its responsibilities include handling the class contingency fund and insuring that the activities and responsibilities of the class are carried out efficiently. Q- qm, . V' ','.l . ' if 'fi-lf: 2 "' , . lg 2f1 'I1""" f :.. . . I ESL" - ' -. A I ' .. i' J? ,l wg ,74 I: I. s i l . CADET P. A. JOHNSTON LT. COL. J. B. CRUMP cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge il l 1966 Class Committee With twenty-four squadron representatives under the supervision of its officer in charge, Lt. Colonel James B. Crump, and Chairman Peter A. Johnson, the Council acts as a liaison body, working with the Wing Commander, Cadet Activities, and the academic departments, and other groups, to coordi- nate the fourth class with various wing and class activities. Maintaining the class Contingency Fund and supervising the Fourthclass.Lounge are two responsibilities of the Council. .i......l CADET M. J. C. ROTH CAPT. M. L. LABINGER Cadet-in-charg9 officer-in-charge Jewish Religious Council Under the direction of Captain Labinger, Jewish Chaplain on base, the Jewish Religious Council strives to further the Jewish religious program at the Aca- demy. The Council assists the chaplain in holiday festivities, procurement of transportation to Jewish services, and Jewish religious retreats. COL. S. J. O'CONNOR CADET R. KOMONOWSKI officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Catholic Religious Council The Catholic Religious Council is made up of members from each of the four classes. The members of each new class are elected in the fall of their Fourthclass year for a term of four years. The Religious Council assists the Chaplain in providing an atmosphere for continued development of the Cath- olic cadets. Through the presentation of lectures, dis- cussion group meetings, and a yearly retreat, cadets are afforded the opportunity to broaden and deepen their Catholicism. i i COL. J.. CAMERON CADET W. E. MANCHESS officer-in-charge cadet-in-Charge Protestant Religious Council The Council consists of sixteen members, four from each class, elected by their classmates to rep- resent them in the Cadet Religious Program. Under the direction of Cadet President Warren Manchess, the Council encourages Protestant Religious activities by assisting the Chaplain in such things as the cadet retreats, downtown chapel flights, Wednesday even- ing discussion groups selection of guest speakers, Bible class, and morning prayer group. Protestant Choir The Protestant Cadet Choir is responsible for chapel music during Sunday morning Cadet Wing chapel services, and often participates in the services of local community churches. It provides inspirational music each year for the Air Force Sunday Services at the National Cathedral in Washington, D. C., as well as presenting an hour-long Christmas program of music over regional television. The 125-voice choir also gave a special concert with the Colorado Woman's College Choir. It has, in the past, presented Easter Sunrise Services music at the Red Rocks Amphitheatre, the Garden of the Gods, and the Holly- wood Bowl, and has been featured on nationwide television. -. 24,7 4, I' 7 3. 2 .iv 5 4 fn CADET J. D. DRISCOLL MR. E. L. LADOUCEUR cadet-in-charge choirmaster ,. 7 . I .L W ' X .,:: . - vs is A... . .. . MR. J. R. BOYD CADET R. F. REX choirmaster cadet-in-charge Catholic Choir The Catholic Cadet Choir, under the exceptional direction of Mr. Edmund Ladouceur, has improved in both number and quality. Besides singing for the Catholic Chapel Flight, the choir sang in Saint Pat- rick's Cathedral in New York, at Kansas State Uni- versity, and during Christmas, on a national television hookup. Trips to Denver, Boulder, Pueblo, and Colo- rado Springs have helped the growing organization to gain prestige as one of the finest Catholic choirs in the Colorado area. Under the leadership of Cadet Jerry Driscoll, and with the help of the Catholic Chaplains, the 1962-63 year was a resounding success. Academy Assembly The Fifth United States Air Force Academy Assembly was held 3-6 April, 1963. The objective of the assembly is to draw students from a cross section of colleges and universities and present them with the opportunity to hear outstanding speakers and to take part in small discussion groups relating to a topic selected by the American Assembly, co-sponsor of the USAFA Assembly. This year the topic was "The Sec- retary of State" and the Academy was fortunate to have the Honorable Dean Rusk deliver the Keynote Address to the delegates. Cadet Larry Thompson was the chairman, and personally directed the planning and operation of the entire assembly through selected staff members. It is a credit to his competance and energies that this year's assembly received national acclaim for excel- lence-with many claiming it to be the finest in the country. Capt. McMahon was OIC, and the success of the assembly partially stemmed from the devotion and incentive he inspired in the staff. CADET E. T. DAVIS MAJ. R. C. ALM cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Cadet Forum The purpose of the Cadet Forum is to provide members with a forum for the discussion of public and military affairs and the opportunity to advance their professional education through ever-broadening contacts with national, international, and professional developments. The Forum sends representatives to numerous conferences on political affairs held throughout the country each year. In addition, it sponsors many notable speakers at the Academy throughout the year. ,,,.....v-1-4' N' of 2 gsi ifglg . . CAPT. J. F. McMAHON CADET L. F. THOMPSON officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Forensic Association The Cadet Forensic Association is open to all Cadets interested in debating, discussion, oratory, in- terpretive reading, and extemporaneous speaking on an intercollegiate level. The schedule of tournaments attended in such competition is thus a lengthy, full, and enjoyable one. Although relatively new to this "field of friendly strife," the Academy's teams have compiled excellent records and national recognition. The tournaments of the 1962-63 season included: Har- vard, Northwestern, Bowling Green, Tucson, and the Rocky Mountain Invitational. In addition, the Cadet Forensic Association sponsors its own national in- vitational debate tournament in December of each year. CAPT. R. W. MASSON CADET L. F. THOMPSON officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge 385 AP Special Warfare Section The Special Warfare Section is a newly formed organization that serves to provide the cadet with a broad professional training for survival and ground operations. The overall training plan is based on an active three-year membership in the organization starting with preparation for and graduation from Basic Air- borne School at Ft. Benning, Georgia. i i I I E li .. I 3 i T l I ! l I i i i 1 LT. COL. J. C. CAVANAUGH CADET R. H. HACKFORD officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Professional Studies Group CADET R. H. HACKFORD cadet-in-charge f - . . "' "5 .. .f' iff?" . . 1-.3-"f:1.,1-kg .-1 ,I :X yn. . .1 I, y . -. 4. ,Q N, , .. as CAPT. A. COVILLE officer-in-charge With the guiding purpose of fostering a spirit of professionalism in the Cadet Wing, the Professional Studies Group's activities embraced a very wide field. Trips were sent to Holloman AFB, Nellis AFB, Cape Canaveral, and the Pentagon, and were debriefed to the entire Wing. In the same vein, Mr. Alvin 'Tex' Johnston spoke to the group during the spring semes- ter. Feature Hollywood movies were introduced this year in addition to the normal PSG film showings. The AEROSPACE NEWSLETTER was published for the fifth consecutive year, and a professional library was maintained in the Wing Aerospace Room for use by group members. Contrails Staff The Contrails Staff provides interested cadets the opportunity to participate in the preparation and publication of Contrails and the Contfrails Calendar. During the fall semester, the staff prepares the Con- trails Calendar which includes a schedule of events for the year and a pictorial account of the Academy. The spring semester is devoted to the.publication of Contrails which is published each June for the in- coming Fourth Class. Contrails contains, among other things, current information on the Air Force Aca- demy, the Air Force, and Fourth Class knowledge. CADET P. E. WYNNE CAPT. A. L. BRANTLEY cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Y - , . " f,-5 -1, an -' . x Y gf I .Q 1' ' . . jg' ., 'QL ' +: .,, ., , J" 515: ' iw, i - -.-erin.. ' v,-av. . .- ' - -'- ., .3 .V ,- ' . JMJGT, " ' ' .J--2-4m,,.f"x , ' Hb? ',5.?i"4-' V ' 2:4-'-Sf' WZFN I gl- -P CAPT. J. E. BRIGGS, JR. CADET J. A. NEHR NG officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Talon Staff Cadet interest in the TALON increased tremen- dously this year, as is evidenced by the much en- larged staff and circulation of five thousand for each of its nine issues. The Talon's firm policy of "enter- tainment with taste" has placed it at the pinnacle of college publications, as its First Class Honor Rating by the Associated Collegiate Press shows. Although many features were drawn from other college publi- cations, ltwenty of which exchange monthly issues with the TALOND, the most popular features were Hypoxia and Hypo's Girl of the Month. Much of its success must be attributed to Pat Wynne, Edito1'-in- Chief, as well as Max James, Bill Shagner, and Jim Martin. L si. Ari? N 'wmv W xf"f""' if 1 1' 'i CADET G. G. DENNIS CAPT. J. D. COLBRUNN cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge N' nxt, W I I I I I W Aviation Division ' Through the Cadet Aviation Division, cadets have the opportunity of flying and receiving professional instruction at reasonable rates. They may also obtain N ,:l, their private, commercial, and instructor's license teArr.V lt, 5 while at the Academy. They are free to fly on week- ai W ii., A ends or any time during the Week after termination - of classes. ai , i Currently the division possesses two T-34's, one r G p' ' . Cessna-172, and a PA-12 located at the Pine Valley 1... Q Airstrip at the south end of the Academy. Plans call CADFT E. GEHEE CAPT. J. W. LELAND Cadet- H-charge officer-in-charge for the acquisition of gliders and more aircraft for cadet use. Aquatics Division The Aquatics Division is divided into three sec- tions: SCUBA, sailing, and water skiing. The SCUBA Section takes approximately four trips each year either to Florida or California for diving experience, as Well as conducting diving classes for all interested cadets in the Cadet Gymnasium. fMany of the mem- bers of the SCUBA Section have been on standby status for rescue work in the state.J The sailing and water skiing sections take weekend outings to the various lakes in the area throughout the fall and spring. in-a--Ln---.-............-, Music Division The purpose of the Music Division is to provide music for the recreation of its members and to pro- vide entertainment for all. In line with this purpose, members of the division played for six spring dances at Arnold Hall, with the help and patience of Lt. Sellings. Major Dean Gausche, the Officer in Charge, helped to formulate many activities and outlets for the Jazz group, several rock and roll groups, and the dance band. Some of these groups played at basket- ball game halftimes, and the Jazz group Went to the Notre Dame Jazz Festival. Future plans call for a re- quest for sponsorship by the USAF Band in Washington. iq , 'K I 3: 451 rg .:'r,'- Fd 'g lf" af, .D-.f .1 f 31:3 3 .iaith . 3:1 ,,. 5'-' J 1 fvll, Q - it ' C i ...JI pi! MAJ. D. S. GAUSHE CADET P. A. ROBERTS officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Cadet Chorale The purpose of the Cadet Chorale is to provide entertainment for the Cadet Wing and provide cadets with an opportunity to appear before the public. Under the direction of Mr. James Roger Boyd, the Chorale carries out its mission by performing several concerts throughout the year both for the Wing and the general public. Concerts this year included a num- ber of individual concerts, plus joint concerts with choirs from Loretto Heights College, Colorado Woman's College, and the Denver Symphony Orchestra. CAPT. L. L. LARSEN CADET V. L. THACKER officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Bluebard Society The Bluebards, a brand new organization at the Aca- demy, is designed as an outlet for cadet talent in the field of theatrical, dramatic. and musical work. It was started by Captain Donald M. Clelland, now Offi- cer in Charge of the activity, as an idea paralleling West Point's 100th Night Show, which is an annual spoof of Who Poo life and people. The main activity of the Bluebards is to present an annual show to the Wing each spring. These shows vary from profession- ally written plays and musicals to cadet written material. Female talent from outside schools and trips to see other shows are included in the schedule. 1 - .i ' - f ' gee 3 - ' 1 - V J Q A .lf 553, if f if 45:5 i I 1' if , X1 af 151' ' 3 Q .4 if - A I i 35 1 , 1-J I . ,- lf. .- , lf 1 i i- yr 'gf Q I -- 'G If ,Z ' ' f 1 L 4 J' ,Z if 1 .2 'C fx' el' Q it if if A i' f' s S . H , F x 3 fig ,. Q is .-rf .- ff? CAPT D. M. CLELLAND officer-in-charge CADET N. L. PFEIFFER cadet-in-charge -Qu-:::'I CADET T. M. CALLIES cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Rally Committee The Rally Committee is, by nature, a much more informal group than is usually conceived when a group from the Academy is mentioned. During the past year, this looseness of organization managed to confuse and confound Captain Frier, Captain Geas- land, and Captain Johnson while they were giving guidance, aid, and moral support to the members. In spite of, or perhaps because of, the looseness of the organization, the Rally Committee came up with sev- eral new ideas to provide support for our athletic contests. Not all of these ideas were successful, but the overall effect was good. 'W 'Ill CAPT. D. M. CLEVELAND K if . K .n r l l y f 1 Q ' .I -11. 4 -- CADET P. P. CARUANA cadet-in-charge Wing Dance Committee The Wing Dance Committee is composed of elected members from each class in each squadron. The committee is responsible for the organization of all dances at the Academy and with the local Women's colleges. These include the Loretto Heights Military Ball and the Colorado Woman's College "Hanging of the Green." The committee also provides dance man- agers for all social functions on cadet field trips. MAJ. R. S. BARMETTLER officer-in-charge CAPT. M. FATIUK officer-in-charge CADET P. A. VAN SICKLE cadet-in-charge F0l'8igI'l Language DiVlSi0Il The Foreign Language Division is open to all cadets with an interest in furthering their knowledge of foreign languages and their native countries. The division sponsors speeches by various members of the foreign language department and holds the annual if Foreign Language Costume Ball as the highlight of its year's activities. f I MAJ. D. W. GALVIN officer-in-charge 392 CADET L. W. LILLY Falconers Ori 25 September, 1955, the members of the Class of 1959 selected the falcon as the mascot of the Cadet Wing. The characteristics of the falcon which were proper for a mascot typifying the Air Force as a combat service were: Speed, power and grace in flight, courage, keen eyesight, and alert- ness. Major Galvin is the Officer in Charge, and Captain Milian is his assistant. President, Cadet R. L. Lilly and the approximately fifteen cadet Falconers check the health and condition of the birds, and conduct the training and feeding of the birds. Each year the Academy Falconers acquire a few young birds, "eyases," on trips taken in the local area. All the birds used in falconry are trained through successive stages until they may be released to fly free in pursuit of the lure. The complete training takes from one to two months. xl 1 Cheerleaders Contrary to the delusion of most cadets that varsity gymnast status is a requisite for the Cheer- leading squad, this year's squad, under the coaching of Captain Steve Arnold, contains six out of eight members straight from cadet ranks. Although more cadets show up for tryouts each September, the limit of eight is chosen by the Cadet Wing for the honor of standing before the "Big Blue Blob" at the football and basketball games each year. Despite its protests against gymnastic domination, the team's extensive use of tumbling, hand balancing, and trampoline Work provide the nucleus of the Wing's tremendous spirit at every contest. Automobile Committee The Cadet Automobile Committee is a represent- ative organization designed to aid the cadet in pur- chasing and maintaining cars while at the Academy. The activities of the committee include negotiating bank loans, compiling new and used car price lists, obtaining insurance, and guiding the cadet in all legal and safety matters. In addition to its formal activities, the committee holds a rally each year designed to CADET R. J. DESANTO CAPT. P. R. ZAVITZ cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge build confidence in the driver. Photography DiviSi0n The Photo Lab and Portrait Studio are designed for the use of the novice cadet shutterbug as well as the seasoned photographer. The Portrait Studio facilities have been expanded to satisfy the increased demand for a professional studio capable of turning out high quality work. Through the efforts of ex- perienced cadet photographers working with the Photo Division's facilities, many cadet members have learned to appreciate and work with advanced methods of photography. The Academy and the Ramparts provide cadets with the challenge they need for improving their skill. n - I.. f'ii1""' 'gf 'i .1 .' .. ,.., 'S'-I CADET D. W. SMALL CAPT. R. B. ERBSCHLOE cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge I l I I I CAPT. T. D. MOORE CADET L. L. SEVERSON 0 e n n e e r I n g I v I S I 0 n officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge 394 The Model Engineering Division is a club offer- ing unlimited opportunity. Its members are active in building everything from the smallest plastic models up to radio controlled planes with a six-foot wing span. The clubroom has all of the facilities necessary for support of this range of interests, including a model train layout. On a clear Sunday afternoon, the members may be seen down on the athletic fields flying stunt planes, free-flights, radio control models, and rockets. This past year, radio control became very popular with the cadets. J ROONEY CADET G HALLEY MAJ L . D. officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Mountaineering Division The Mountaineering Division was organized to provide cadets with the opportunity to participate in all types of mountain climbing from "walk up" climbs to difficult rock and snow climbs. Associated activities of the club include ski mountaineering, spelunking fcave exploringi, and camping, which is always a part of an overnight trip. A rock climbing school is conducted by the club every fall. Cadets usually do the instructing, however, the club was fortunate this year in having instructors come out from Fort Carson for the school. This year's activities included climbing Crestone Peak, Crestone Needle, and Humbolt Peak, all of which are above 14,000 feet. S ki D i v i sion Although the Colorado skies delayed gushing forth with the frozen white stuff this year, the Cadet Ski Division still found ample opportunity to journey forth to a variety of ski areas in Colo- rado, from Monarch Pass to Loveland and Arapaho Basin. With the help of Major Rooney, and Presi- dent Greg Halley, the terrified cry of 'tCadeti' no longer has the same meaning as "track,ii as the deleted supply of heads, aluminum poles, and im- ported Italian ski boots will attest. Ask any skier what it's like to push off and gently traverse the run to end up at a lodge in front of a roaring fire. This is the reason for the Ski Club's great popularity. LT. COL. E. J. CAVANAUGH CADET G. A. PASQL ET officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge I CADET R. B. DONOVAN cadet-in-charge MAJ. A. H. QUANBECK officer-in-charge . Q .xxx X 4 . 455 Q . X5 , 64351-Q S -fs . .sc QT X. S, lx, il V ,. Saddle Division The ever growing Cadet Saddle Division meets the varied interests of its members by providing a wide range of horsemanship activities. In addition to riding lessons by Mr. Charles Valko at the Base Stables, the division arranges for the best riders to hunt with the Arapaho Hunt Club, plans trips to Cen- tennial Race Track for the "Sport of Kings" and trail rides in the foothills of the Ramparts, and or- ganizes competition in point-to-point rides. In addi- tion, the saddle division works in conjunction with the Base Saddle Club on such activities as the Three Phase Event by providing judges. The highlight of the year's activities for the division is the popular overnight trail ride through the mountains to Farish W Nw 396 Memorial. ngineering Society The Engineering Society is composed of those cadets interested in advances in the fields of aero- nautical, mechanical, and electrical engineering. The Society represents the Academy at various meetings and conferences of such organizations as the Institute of Aerospace Sciences and the American Rocket Society. The Society also sponsors the annual Engi- neering Day Open House, at which the laboratory facilities are demonstrated to the public, and in- dividual cadet projects are shown. CAPT. J. L. BALDNER CADET F. L. BARRETT officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge CAPT. R. L. KOESTNER officer-in-charge Bowling Division Bowling has come a long way from its early be- ginning in New England to the jet age, and needless to say, we here at the Academy have not let the op- portunity for some exciting bowling to pass. Each week the members of the Club, including Captain Paul R. Zavitz, the Officer in Charge, and Cadet Ralph Wetterhan, the Cadet in Charge, line up for a chance to relieve tension, or in some cases, to "take it out" on those little white pins. The club is comprised of about fifty members, ten of whom are selected to compete in intercollegiate bowling programs. ADET L. T. THOMAS cadet-in-charge The Cadet Gun Club offers an opportunity for the Wing to participate in the many kinds of hunting that are available in Colorado and nearby states. In the past, hunts have been for elk, deer, antelope, pheasants, geese, and just about everything hunt- able. Captain Koestner is the Of- ficer in Charge, and although this is his first year, he has al- ready mapped out some of the best hunting in the area. The Club has been expanding every year and can now boast a very complete array of hunting equip- ment ranging from weapons and ammunition to an excellent set of loading equipment. In the future, such prizes as mountain sheep, elk, and antelope will be hunted on a bigger scale. CADET T. F. FIEDLER cadet-in-charge Cadet Gun Division CAPT. P. R. ZAVITZ CADET R. F. WETTERHAN officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Cadet Club The Cadet Club, located in the basement of the Antlers Hotel in Colorado Springs, is a weekend meet- ing place for many cadets. Membership is open to all cadets of the first and second classes, and one will find very few of these cadets without their mem- bership card. The enthusiastic cooperation of the management of the hotel has helped greatly in the success of the Club. Reduced prices for beverages are standard, with free drinks often being the basis for very large parties. 397 .4 , 0 1 I The Cadet Radio Club pro- vides facilities for cadets holding amateur radio licenses to pursue their hobby in both voice and code operation, and also offers cadets the opportunity to obtain a license. Particularly gratifying to Club members have been numerous phone patch opera- tions for Cadets, and an emer- gency patch between Tin City, Alaska, and Pennsylvania. Con- tacts with hams in foreign coun- tries, including Russia, are other popular activities. The club has acquired additional antennas and can now operate several stations simultaneously. The present Cadet in Charge of the Club is Cadet F. H. Wagner. . e , ? t 713. C . 2 Q3 ' , CADET R. F. WAGNER CCL. J.. CAMERON cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge -," i'a-' 1 X, S L 398 Radio Division Dodo Staff The Dodo Staff is vested with the responsibility of writing and publishing the bi-monthly 'pamphlet' Dodo, "A Cadet Publication for Cadets." It is through Dodo that cynical and sarcastic comments from any- where in the Wing are relayed to the entire Wing for their enjoyment. In addition Dodo brings to the Wing numerous other college jokes which might be ap- plicable to life here. No other publication available today is read by the Wing as quickly as is the Dodo. The Dean is still trying to imitate its manner of presentation for use in departmental textbooks. . ...CN ,,,,,,,...... COL. v. J. FERRARI CADET D- B- SAMUEL ff' ' h cadet-in-charge o icer-in-c arge . ' 5 5 it ADET L. L. STEVERSON MAJ. J. W. BEST cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Bowman Division The Bowman Division provides an outlet for the outdoor-type cadets. The club furnishes equipment and instruction for those cadets interested in archery. They can enjoy many a pleasant hour on the extensive archery range set back in the woods to simulate hunting conditions. The club also offers many varied types of hunting trips for its members. Deer hunting is the most popular, but it is closely followed by rab- bit and squirrel hunting and carp shooting. The club gives the cadets a chance to get out and enjoy the natural beauty of the Colorado landscape along with the thrills of archery. 399 400 hemistry Division Since cadets normally receive only one year of general chemistry, the Chemistry Division provides the opportunity for all cadets to further their interest and knowledge ii. the subject. The excellent labora- tory facilities located at the Academy afford the cadet the opportunity to perform almost any in- organic experiments he wishes in addition to a large number of organic ones. CADET S. W. WESTBROOK CAPT. D. A. COHEN cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge X f""'?!V CAPT. R. W. LAMB CADET T. R. SAITO officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Physics Division The Physics Division was organized for cadets interested in experimental physics the opportunity to further that interest. The Division sponsors speeches by professors from the neighboring univer- sities and scientists from nearby engineering firms. The members have free access to the physics labora- tories for the purpose of performing experiments to prove or attempt to disprove the many t'laws" of physics. CADET F. C. PORTER CAPT. L. V. SOVINSKY cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge CADET R. M. FOLEY CAPT R. L. DOWELL cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Chess Division The Chess Division provides interested cadets with the opportunity to better their game and to play in intercollegiate tournaments. The 1962-63 season saw the Chess Division playing four matches, one of which was at West Point. The others were played with local colleges. Other matches were also held with the Mathematics Department. The Officer in Charge is Captain C. M. Glass, and the President is Cadet Harley H. Dupler. Bridge Division It has been said that a Cadet graduates from the Academy with a minor in bridge. Perhaps this is the reason that the Bridge Division is one of the most active clubs in the Academy. The Division holds a duplicate tournament every Friday evening, in addi- tion to various team-of-four tournaments with the officers and their wives, and Colorado Springs Clubs. Leading bridge players from the Division participate in intercollegiate tournaments in the area, as well as in the Denver, Colorado Springs, and Pueblo Sec- tional Tournaments. 401 Audio Division The Audio Division provides an outlet for cadets with an interest in electronics and sound reproduc- tion to increase their knowledge in this field and to become proficient in working with the associated equipment. The Division is divided into three sec- tions: the Hi-Fi Sectiong Arnold Hall Stage Sectiong and the KAFA Section, which operates its own radio station in the Cadet Area. CADET A. WATERMAN MAJ, W. E. MARSLAND cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge :""'ii 5 3' 2 D .f QE 'rw' 2 i 3 lj ix ,.4'fwi--M - ...Ni ' J' W. I , , CAPT J. A. WESNER CADET P. G. BUNKER officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge Math Division The Academy Math Division is an honorary mathematics club for those cadets with advanced math courses. The programs are planned in accord- ance with the goal of promoting the mathematical and scholarly development of its members. A trip is also made to a local firm in order to get a better understanding of the use of math in industry. Selected members of the club participated in the national "William Lowell Putnam Memorial Com- petition." CADET W. A. SHAGNER MAJ. P. S. PORTER cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Judo Division Under the fine coaching of Major Philip S. Porter, Captain James H. Tanaka, and Mr. Song Joon Hi, the Judo Club has risen to second in the nation in intercollegiate Judo competition, having gone un- defeated in two years. Members of the 45 man club have journeyed as far as Japan to gain further knowl- edge and to participate in individual and team com- petition. CADET D. R. POWER CAPT. D. W. CLELLAND cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge K .i Q 5? Weightlifting iviSi0n The Weightlifting division of Cadet activities is a relatively new club. In April of 1962. it became obvious that this club should be formed to channel the weightlifting of cadets into a competitive atmos- phere. Under the leadership of Captain Tanaka, and the present Officer in Charge, Captain Donald Clel- land, the club has competed in various Weightlifting meets in the local area with notable success. Strong in the heavyweight events, the club hopes for addi- tional points with addition of cadets in lighter weight classes. -rw...-w.nf-qv.,- MN 403 4--,, -cf' Ez CADET R. E. BARKER MAJ. E. E. WATSON cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Stamp Division The Stamp Division provides the many cadets who were avid stamp collectors before entering the Academy the opportunity to continue and further that interest. The Division acts as a central agency for trading, as well as a procurement headquarters for new stamps coming on the market from all over the World. 404 Geography Division The Geography Division is organized to give cadets the opportunity to advance their study and knowledge of the geographic features of the coun- tries of the world. The Division sponsors speakers on the countries of greatest interest. Current investiga- tion and study is being aimed primarily at the Soviet Union. LT. R. L. HUSTON CADET R. E. BARKER officer-in-charge cadet-in-charge ADET H. W. GARDNER CAPT. H. J. WALTERS cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge Water Polo Division The Water Polo Division was organized to give cadets an opportunity to play water polo in competi- tion with various teams in the area. The Division is in- tended to be the forerunner of a varsity water polo team expected in the near future. Events this season included games with Celebrity Lanes in Denver, Colorado University, Stanford University, St. Francis College, and the New York Athletic Club. Volleyball Division Although it has been in existence for only two years, the Volleyball Division has produced two fine teams that can compete favorably with any team in the area. Inexperience is slowly being overcome, and it is felt that within another two years it will be one of the dominating teams in the Rocky Mountain Conference. The Division is striving for varsity status and future national recognition. CADET J, A, EGGERS WG CMDR. F. O. KNLDSEN cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge l to A l llllli ilillm """"'f'i' LII.-I' it Ill th f- 406 1 ,N' CADET W. E. PICKENS CAPT. H. J. STEWART cadet-in-charge officer-in-charge CADET J. D. BOLT CAPT. G..J. NABER Cadepin-Charge officer-in-charge Fishing Division The Fishing Club is made up of fishing enthu- siasts of all tpyes-from fly to salt water enthusiasts. During the fishing season, the club affords its mem- bers opportunities to participate in some of the best fishing in the United States through weekend and overnight trips to various fishing spots in Colo- rado. This season Was highlighted by a three day weekend trip to the Granby area northwest of Denver and an overnight trip to the Taylor Reservoir area on the Western Slope near Gunnison. Skating Division The objective of the Division is to provide skat- ing enjoyment for cadets. To this end, the club makes regularly scheduled trips to the Broadmoor Ice Arena. Skates are provided for Cadets on these trips, as well as for cadets in individual squadrons and groups within the Cadet Wing. Future plans include acquisi- tion of more skates to allow more cadets the oppor- tunity to travel with the club. CAPT. R. L. NORDLIE officer-in-charge ,, Squash Division The Squash Club, now in its second year, was organized to provide cadets with the opportunity of playing outside of intramural competition. It is hoped that the club will someday enjoy the same varsity status as do the teams of the Military and Naval Academies. This year the club, under the guidance of Captains Nordlie and Lynch, had several successful matches with various faculty teams and the Denver YMCA Squash Club. Several unsuccessful matches with the Academy Club, composed of mem- bers of all the departments at the Aca- demy, indicated that the club was not ready for competition, although coaching and practice will certainly change this situation. Handball Division The Handball Division is composed of approximately 90 cadets who use the 18 handball courts in the gymna- sium during their free afternoons. The division is broken down into two lad- ders, based on the ability of the in- dividual cadets. This provides the cadets with competition on their own level and a chance to reach the top. Periodically, the ladders are reversed to increase the competition and work' necessary to reach and remain on the top. The division sponsors Wing Hand- ball Tournaments in the fall and late spring semesters which are open to all cadets, The Division also sponsors trips to surrounding areas for com- petition with various civilian handball clubs each year. CADET E. D. MAHER cadet-in-charge CADET L. E. DAY cadet-in-charge G I I 5 ? I , Q I 1. .. J, . .uf-f 4 42 A 1 'LFC' -nv ' 'iff wie' ' "gi Lai ,, 1 "f':r2i: I , ' L k K, , 1' v m it I - 'f'w'11-avssy ,v N - fm, 5 75':lTfiff':5. 57251 'i fT5.!73f"?r'1: 11235 P' 31' ww: s. : 1152-wa -4 Azz: ::,.'mn.,. 1 +1 2 Q 513-g2'E"!::,n: .J f' - A fn--, 1'Ja1,.::.,,.,5" g ' 1 Q,-1.juz-:,.:,:::.ji:f..yi::gA 3.j,Q,L. .j.j.:.j.L.l'.L.Z,.:,.,F, ,.,.x.?, .. 4 . , , px.-,...,- . ..,',, I ...-....,.,.... .....,. 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The Falcons held the nationally ranked Lions to a 7-6 score at the end of the first half. but superior bench strength and weight told the difference in the third and fourth periods as Penn State went on to a 20-6 victory. ., 'v I" Penn State Downs The Falcons 20-6 --iw f 2 3-21' if-Ei i 21 K' - iifmii i ' 73 v. .ziggnj ' ' . V., ', 42. 4 iq r .J ,W Y .5 . Lt' 'fi .' "X" ,Vp it 5' 'fc Q .if -v-Sv A if U i H in ' 9 .ffr F ' -n"?+'..'!"'sf' '- W", 'WQ4 9 -nj 1 K 4 :gals ls. yn. 1 In A: 'V .J.,,.. rf ,wi . 92 Uh? f' r xi. fi 4 v- Q 4Q,,J,.5v?.'T'e"Qf- :xml ,,:,'."dQ", V -,QQ ' ' I A g ' .1 4 ' ff? f Y'ig,f-gm-'fir .'!ffl41wn.'!x-f"3 P . .4 1' . ' i nfs : G ' '- ge .. -QA-in-ifafaggzw 1 75. fi- ff,- 'v' s.- gin: K It in: 1 A f A V. , . 6 . . , 0 Vx' X I 4 - A.-15Pi!ff-'sf fi' 5 'fir 231,225 'fit-.1-f -if -' 5'cs"fliwz- ,234 2 2 ' ' ' ana F 'il i, - ' 5 xx .flags . 'L . - 12" t in ' . il, . - - 4 . A Q - J N I ' . ,-A Q -0 .05. ,Af QL? " q ' H -V , is K -1- It, If 'vb - 1 - - om 2 . V IQ 5 ' Y'-5 -1 I P J, A salute to the hospitality of the Texans. AFA Romps SMU 25-20 1 J lun., - ,, , 1, - ' . F A . Zf w-. 0 f A A .ia ff , Unpilivdvw ,M Af 4 , , , 331 N - f 'Q ' V' n plgyli 1' ff 21f:x5wff' nl I 4. Q. 9-BF! Falcons Trump Arizona 20-6 , X ...ad , W M., Q, -gf me . V Q . 4 ',., v x ff 5 -gg,Qfe1:nv-A M' K. r ,W wuwiif' T ' fp .V J H I Oregon Downs AFA 35-20 Miami's Mira was too much for us. 415 I Miami 20-AFA If ? 1 I I l 1 w 1 i Y 1 30250 spectators set season record nw C ' , Q- P Q , ' f ' Nd 5 t - , , H. r t V . , Q 'io ' 0. X " 1 x Kicking Told The Tale g AFA 17-UCLA 11 RFQ:-o:'3-54 51 ' if 1 -'F QI" 1 ff vp - - :JV 0" 1 ', 4 1 -1 Q- ' fl ,J ,X ' -C" r,A we ia 'aklll T T -.X L v A T0 T I F l I I l I AFA F h f otb 11 ho futu h p fo the A de y a the F h ded th a o th a 6-1 eco d The Falcons Did Not Need The Extra Point I AFA 35-Wyoming10 . Czarnota Tries To We Break Clear, But Baylor Closes In 10-3 Sis. They Seemed To Be Over Our Heads ,aa Falcons End The Season With a 5 5 Record fl Colorado 34-AFA10 "S"""' I .M ., Q I in ' qu, "Q'v-J QL f r'..-""---,, ,, ,, .., ,..... W ff. r A Q , N ,rbi ,Q Q ...LA , ' Y? ,, 3 'W' V' 'vne"1 f-F-,2,'f1'-fre-' Weigh' 2: sw' xv was W +-f'w- e-L sqsnf 4'-'sv fl we "2 ' 1 rf . . Q in .pci ' ff 'rw N, A v, ,,,.I E , H I: Y we kt 3 ' , 111 .,. X. . ' 1 ' V ai. Y ' 4 ', .. ,4 ' QW' .,1Awq"',w - ft 'N ' ,r' K uf an 1 W 1 '49 A .- an Y g ,fx..k1S3,," 2' 6 .. X ke- 5 - we if , Soccer Team End The Season 7-3 AIR FORCE OPPONENT 5 --- Park College tMo.J --- 2 4 -- Colorado Sch. of Mines -- O 7 .... Colorado State U. .... 1 2 - ..... Wyoming U. ..... - 0 6 - ..... Denver U. ..... - 1 2 ,....... Colorado U. ...... 4 6 -- Royal Roads fCanadaJ -- 0 4 - ....... UCLA ......... 0 3 - --- U. of California --- - 4 1 .... U. of San Francisco .... 2 With a new coach and a determination to have an undefeated season, our soccer team worked hard and purposefully from the first days of school. It was a young teamg the six returning seniors were Captain Dick Guild, Erekke Aspelin, Cy Rickards, Rod Himmelberger, Jack Zimmer- man, and Hank Hoffman. Returning also were high-scoring Jim Renschen and airtight goalie Dan Holoviak. They gave the opponents no rest on the field. They drove through the first four victories to come against Denver University and found that DU had scored 32 goals in their first three games against the same teams the AF had beaten. DU felt like the rest and gave the first evidence that the Falcons were playing so hard that other teams needed a week to recover from the encounter. Freshman Soccer Ends 6-0 Season M 4 'M 'A ' fi, Co-Champs Rocky Mountain League That game might have been the high point of the season, because of a let-up the next week against CU. Capt. Strickland was sorely missed at this game Che had military duties this week-endl whose loss caused a tie for the Rocky Mountain League title. The Canadians played a rough but most sports- manlike game and left, defeated, hungover, but happy. With th-is victory came news that a win over UCLA, undefeated in the last 96 contests, would mean a bid to the NCAA tournament. Condi- tioning proved decisive against UCLA, but no bid came, and the Falcons went to San Francisco for their last two games on Thanksgiving. Capt. Strick- land was again unable to attend, and both games were very close, very hard-fought, and lost in the last few seconds. ,u desi 'Sa' 1 - Q 5 4 , . ,' - ,, . . 'A gk Qu' . 'fx XJ 'f .. .' ? ' if ALL! -..9.m... Ana' '4- Augie. ,N-A v of , , , 3 ' e ' 1 ee-of M se 5-ZLL if A Football From The Eyes of The Onlooker .......1.-.......A, , WWA- I 13 Oct.- 20 Oct.- 29 Sept.-Oklahoma State Sz Kearney fNebr.b State Q2 AFA Score: AFA 23, Kearney 34 AFA 21, Oklahoma 40 6 Oct.-Army Q West Point Score: Army 24, AFA 34 Western Michigan Q Kalamazoo Score: Western Michigan 16, AFA 48 Rocky Mountain AAU Q AFA Score: 1. Univ. of Colorado 42 2. CSU 47 3. Univ. of Denver 81 4. Emporia fKans.J St. 87 5. AFA 105 27 3 10 17 26 Nov.- Nov Nov Nov 6. Univ. of Wyoming 132 Oct.-Iowa University Q Iowa City Score: Iowa 16, AFA 39 New Mexico Sz Denver Q AFA Score: New Mexico 24, AFA 31 DU 26, AFA 31 -UCLA Q Los Angeles Score: AFA 26, UCLA 30 -Colorado State U. Q AFA Score: Cancelled qinclement weather 1 -NCAA Championships Q East Lan- sing, Mich. Score : Season Record: 3-5 fDual Comp.J AFA 15 RTA AFA 1 I AFA AFA A AFA Kneeling: U. fo r.J Howard Cohen, Klem Kalberer, Tom Cardoza iteam captainl, Ray Fuller, Ron Sammons, David Brown, John Blackman. Back Row: tl. to r.l Coach Arne Arnesen, John Justice, Mike Johnsen, Jesse Overall, Henry Armstrong, Kirk Hall, Hugh Whatley fMgr.J, Captain Jack Steger, Lt. Col. Gary Thompson. 421 422 4 M e nv., w HU!!! "WUI -aw. 40:9 wud Coach Nick Toth. 54 fe- Q eww , I - 3- W1-if J swab X KA! ex ,jfifi milfs ' gm ,jig we , . ff MY -W Foilmen End A Perfect 10-0 Year 1 . 'RX if S 1 ix f P' Wh' Y 9 V. ,x .kb ..1..:: V ,WW4 lf 'C- Lg QQ Z k 13' 'L-5 f, '51, " ,f,, ,V A' QN '53, 2 ' xr VH, ff B W 'V 4 g a re Q1 X 5, WW exil e, ,W , . , , f '99 X2 Q 1 M v W Zi ' .E glee A Q3 Y , i YEQ- ee l'U',. V K! ""'m'- N fn A R FORCE OPPONENT Wayne State - Wisconsin -- Wichita - --- Illinois ---- UCLA ---- CFC - Michigan State - Ohio State --- Kansas -- Notre Dame 42-I 2,200 see the Falcons down Arizona, 57-46. 38 Ethan Q ' Q .- in , 1 'ki Mn. ng 'hmm qhmxgui ."""'x" wwf? 45 Rodney Martin u MY E H' 4 ' .4 .1 .- nr '3 f ws ' .5 Q sl, Ja- -' - , 'o, ,o s.. NS 'j"'?"x5. -'H 9 f9'J rat! f 'H ,I +I. 1 ..,. ,U ,, , -mv 1. i ,,-,U ' nike.--fg36lw,.-w0 ,i'f.,f , . A D l .fix V-A-D .sy-hx1-wr., , 1 . vo . . . 0- PSY," gf'fg,. "xe6.5-1 , IQIY '15 J' . 1 N Ss-l ...Jia ,- 4 '. 192.13 .' . Coach Bob Spear Leads a Determined Crew A .47 Q. D104 W 15 8a A R FORCE OPPONENT -- Wisconsin -- - South Dakota - --- Nebraska --- Hardin if Simmons -, Arizona U -- -0 Furman --- - Georgia Tech - --- Wyoming --- - Kansas State - North Texas St Montana State -- Denver U -- --- Wichita --- --- Wyoming --- - Colo. State U - -- Utah State -- Colorado College -- Denver U -- - Colo. State U - ---- Regis ---- Texas Western -- Marquette -- Cadets Down Hardin Simmons 58-37 Roger ZoeHer WISCONSN WAS OO OUG Q Z, . I , 'NN 3- 4, 0 K , AFA Ends The Season 10-12 Jack Judd 6.3 .,1,.uv' JL, j .ww f- " -, . , - ,.,:'-,,,,:, rfx-...Ns , - A , ,, I M n 4 X .bywrh - .', 2 . X . J!..I::.:, N.. MRMW xiY-,,.,, ' Dave Dick Ir . Q I - .4 5,9 1 4 o. 1' ,W Roger Head AFA FROSH TEAM OPPONENT - Pueblo JC - AFA Prep - Wyoming Rangely College - AFA JV - Regis College - Wyoming Colo. State U - Colorado U -- AFA JV - - Denver U Colo State U - AFA Prep . Pueblo JC Bill M ,' 1,71 . ,ggi .' -5 -GL .. . ..:Z 4 1' .ff ,- ' f L St: - as fa-1 Nb, Varsity Gymnastics 1962-63 Coach: Captain Jim Tanaka Officer Representative: Col. James M. Whitmire Gary Baker S , V, I 3, 1 i ,. ,xi ,, Y'fL"f'5l..' Lg ' J - il 1' -L 3 'e-'52, f ff' ' nf -7 f , AIR FORCE OPPONENT 301!2 .... Army --- 651!2 91 Brigham Young 37 72 1- Mankato St -- 40 72 -- Chicago U -,- 40 481!2 -- Denver U -- 791!2 79 --- Stanford --- 31 53V2 1- Nebraska -- 741!2 841!2 .... UCLA .... 43V2 69 Los Angeles State 59 102 New Mexico - 20 77 -- Colorado U -- 51 434 Ivulwur -' r..-u5---- 'l Gnu W +1 I f,45??3"if gn"- it .lf J Af . ugh r Llif' f wsunnlan-'vi"+'v' 4 ff?" Q -..Qs - nrjw V+-419V N- A ': 'sr , ,', 4 Pi' r.: -' ' Q14 A5 eg! f , ,Q.'sas,f,w' ' -2 5 'G ' f v . 1 , 4 f se QM Ns Fergusqnh executes a forward dive lay- out pos1t1on. Varsity Swimmers End Season 6-6 Bishop White Treadon is ready and waiting for the gun. AIR FORCE OPPONENT 43 .... U. of Cincinnati .... 52 44 - --- Iowa State U. --- 51 44 - --- Utah U. --- 51 34 --- Stanford --- - 59 29 - ...... Army ...... - 66 62 1.1 .... Colorado U. ...-.. 33 64 -- Eastern New Mexico -- 31 63 ...... Texas Tech. ...... 32 73 ....... Kansas U. ..... 22 37 ..... Oklahoma U. ..... 58 67 - Coast Guard Academy - 28 Tom McC'rackin glides in for a back flip turn. ':iI'3.':.5 . 'J'-e i :AA yiiif. 'di V :li 232551. f fs fer! "" ' I. g E Eh, X 1 . n-9,-' .,'v, . 7- 1. 5 ' ar 5W"" 1 ,. 4 .,,,.-w-f- I , gi Q uf. . Egan, ,4 , fha' -as lim: .,,,,x:. z 3 1"-'Q na, 5 1 .'.., 11311 '.' -1--gd. "2 ,,.!fg.g,.Q,fL- - .L-,: 1.13-.ah Q E ' is ra, +P' K A N' ' f X 'L -'ff ' 1 T' '. i . H 259, A W' gl 5, , W ,P , 1, 'Wk E E 1 1 , N. , My r, rar., -4 ij.:-' ' E F . ', Vfqff 'W " .vw . Chiver prepares for a back 1142. Swimmer Auga Stump takes his mark. Don Talbott is ready for the race Captain Bob Nugent Led A Spirited Tank Crew 1'f"L'i"i" 'N..f wwf" Henderson is ready for the take down. atmen End Season 7-3 , ., ..-s-.,-..... """"1rv..,, ',,4' """"i f' Good old exercise time v g 935 .ix xx Qi 'X X V x . X . ,..' A 'D' n ' .' 'iff - '.' X I . X -, r . s - '-N'. . x Q... x ' ss' 1 . " a Q . X.. . - ' , , . v . x K V Nu - N if S X X -' M- , X I. 0 ,. v. .. ,. gg.. wj TE? .1 " 5, '3g,'- . "HL" ENR ,QM A ,, . X . if , A ff: R .-I,-, M aw Q15 . A 7' 13.- P ,. , , . . 5 F5131-A - ' -af 1 I .- 1 - ,, . .1 f , 1-':1'fff:.! 1 ,- n IQ 'K .,, 1 W -V 4 I Int- ,, 1 - 'z ' ' "' 21,11 A . ..: . f . . . , . ' 1 .' 4 :D -" , ':4."i 1 1' ' 'I' .. . v ' ' 4. - .I ' .ini 'J .d""w Pin that man. J A s M Take down AIR FORCE OPPONENT 28 - --- Utah State --- -- 5 24 - - - Arizona 4. - 8 10 ---- Army --- 18 22 ,-- Denver U. --- 6 16 ----- Colorado U. .... 11 16 --- Colorado State -- 16 27 --- Colorado Mines -- 3 10 .... Wyoming ..., 19 17 ........ UCLA ........ 11 20 ....... Nebraska ....... 11 5th Mountain Intercollegiate Tournament George Bruns first in 177 lbs. .2 r . 'X s. ,Liv 111-.7-.l...4 -+.......,,, George Bruns, lst in Mountain Intercollegiate Tournament. .15 5 .avi r - , ..1:a 1+ aff? 'f I ..g.mJ 14 - .,T,v"' , 'ef get .1 U' - , , -r ,. 5- 5' , it 3 'if '3 Q 2 .- . 1: '57 W v ""hu I ,,' ,-N3 'Q Sr" '.. ' ' 4 f u' ' . SDH- '- ', .'f.'- . ,ww , ,'Ce'W."2-' ff ' V-vi M , - Y Z f ' ,X , Y . ,Q -:9 I xx 15,2-: J Q - ' - A -lg.. 'L ', A 5 , 1. 4' ' ' 45939: C B . 1 X . , , , . .- m Y gl Q' . Q :Ie 'fi Y'-Hr A- .W J s 1 Jw , A ' - ,v "" s f I 8 H. C. Thompson ' -o 4 ' . 9 'vs gf ,Q fs Thad Wolfe 1 1 I I V N ,nf W- , W 1 . 1 I I I in IV" . I NI I f-5 ifbxg f' wa ctcp I 1 I I I I I I I Rifle Squad Captures Third At Oklahoma U4 State Invitational AFA placed 3rd out of 24 AIR FORCE OPPONENT 1406 - --- Wyoming -U - 1414 1401 ..... Wyoming ,,,,. 1409 1432 --- Arizona State --- 1381 1414 --- Ohio State U. --- 1403 1707 - --- Texas U. --- - 1693 1433 - --- VPI --- - 1399 1433 - --- VMI ..... - 1414 1433 ...... Citadel -.,.., 1431 1718 --- Arizona State --- 1665 1418 --- Oklahoma U. --- 1356 1418 .... Colo. Mines .... 1389 1433 .... West Point .... 1449 1433 - .... RCMC .... - 1381 Coach: M!Sgt. Harold Blume Officer Representative: Capt. Emmett Nib- lack. I I I I I I I I I I E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Won 10, Lost 3 I Varsity Pistol 1962-63 PISTOL TEAM ENDS SEASON WITH 5-1 RECORD AIR FORCE OPPONENT 3310 --- Colorado U. ,-- 3078 1369 ...... Army ...... 1387 1367 ...... NMMI ...... 1202 1367 --- Walker AFB 1332 1124 .---- Colorado U 1089 RQ y Q- -X f - C U AFA Captures Frrst In Rocky Mt. Intercollegiate Tourney Coach: M!Sgt. Fred McFarland Officer Representative: Captain Fred Mathews Q . i 445 I 4 a ' x an 1 :ly an Y V .. .. " ,- ' S g .S ag ,. . ,- H WL Q M --. ,WW L tv ' ' ' 1 -- . 45- ' ' ' .. ' ' rfalip' ' 'H il 4 , .. 8 M' .k ,, e r U , x .. - I , ar , Q . M - QF fs' "K fb 'S' '- ' - I .Q .nf .. B ., .. mv -Ni .' i J., 1 1962-6 Falcon Ski Team The ski team has had a rather successful season with victories over such colleges as Stanford, University of California, Washington State, University of Montana, Colorado College, and Montana State University. The team, which began its training in early September, climaxed the season with a fourth place in the Nevada Winter Carnival where twelve teams from the Far West competed. This was the best showing that the Academy had made in any ski meet prior to this year. ,, ,,.,,,7 E . haw f "if - .,-If - 1 V'- ' 4 . J, -. . Tex his X' 12:2 psgfwflaz fri. It I I1 I, I I I I H I I I 1 I , I I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I Ski Season , I I ,.,..'f:- , arf .'., . - -Q H., ,a...4.,,M .gs-N ,,. , ,fan , - f A" ,, , . 1: ' . f ' ' ' -', ,wr vp, 31... .Mgr-95134 .iss , ,Y ldfflfqk 'x'.,-A1wzu'vfj.?.i'vv, -rs -V :N -9, ' , A , "a, ' Q . .- " --.- M, . A -'swiw , - " , fit? ""-, ., ,- - , :aw-5, ' g,?K,.a-lm.:fQ'frW . mwah as -+ ff f. . ' A" 'Q' -.r..-' ,,--.-.fu - N - M gf- - - .air-, -. Mm -, , . :Av-L ,, , -V 'K ' , W, as-"if" "' 'Q' -zf9eM- Ha' .a,a- at at .M fraeaisa. -nw 3-., . If H.- .,4'2-1 .-1'2" 4 M4341 . 'C' V5-Ag, .' Mi' t ,--- 4.-4' 'e-f',,':"'.:x4' ff-, Nr". V """" ' 1 4'I' 'W ' PM sig:-lj.g9.a-m 'I V 5 .V 'Y ,Q af' f ' 7 ' "mg - - .lrpd-'B' .V - , .... . ?'Kj...."'f-j '11-A ' " -qw. L .-15... ,As " ,' . - f L... -.- . f . wmv r ..A.---"'4""4"'-,Wd ina! if wg 2 Hg ' fr in " Y " ft' ' ' 0 - - AA' ly- vs 4' --, M--. A, . ,Y Wy df.- LN V '. N., W '- - rf- W - M i , , ,,,,,,,,--qw,-.,m6b.:, ,, - M w ,M V X , - - ca. --J A 'fm' . Q Q-f .f ,-i A -. - - it . 1... A-M .., .f-.. .Q , . M4r4:'5--"'Z. "' W- -- , 3, I -'-'fag-1'j Y' - , 'um . , ., M- . Q---. I+- 'X - -' "' . 55. Q ' A ., N . ,.,-: M T' -1 ' -.,,w3- .fag , , A A H r sayhgwnw qi' Aw- -,,'::,-wg-y 5 ' o ' Q A " , - A' .- tl , ,474-fisgf , """H"'L,' 'A .A 5 ' -'-" - v.-.. ' ' -1' ,. ".., . ..,. ' W ,"',' f 'W N 7 " N , va .my . - Y "fi f tp . - ' " "Jun . P' 'CPN' ., .Jr , ., 4, , . , -at --0 H- Q V P. -t - 1 ' 1- A ,i no M" ., ' t ' ' c' "2 , , .,...-.nw--Q ""., v"' i " " . 'L " 1 m "t'Pu-f,1r' .. ' ma , A , . fi a1f"""7f'.1Q-er " f ,' f" + J 4 be-. . X'-, ,- at . W, W X A if ' -4 , " W' . dw mY, 6, 'M' ,yor .YQWQ , , j g ""':' wma. , H .yang Wim Z ,,, A 'kypaplgfxt' , 5 Q 'lime-9 be W A, 1 N' 'i 'T ' 45. ,,,,,. '4f ' r . " 'Wifi V9--. ' '- v . ,V V-I . Q' sf ' 1 . 30 H., - wf 'v , , 7 ' "' f . v ,- , , V X' V ,A ,"iM K r ,C A M ---f v.. L -. - ,,f' .Q r .F km- - , , . 1 1.1-1-Q ,M ff' . --V iv' f W i,-...-. , .-ff?-f. mf -fi 1 'S .1 . ,., f .. .., . L K Wy., ,- .,, -arms, wwf .Q in M gg," W M- . -' ' ,,,-. fri., - ., .,-Mn K ,,:r,,,.1 - . ,. - .gf ,,gv"":-3v3.1P"f'g?. mm-S ' g W-et""'5!5l+ , "'WlE'f.,J"' A.. I .-if xwmf. ,-a".- .,-1L.m.W"'uM'.?.i":ai'mf"' - if ii- a ?iiu.,' , A "mf-"' '- --, At the North American Nordic lcross country and jumpingj Champ- ionships, Kent Waterman placed second in the Class B jumping, while Steve Kurz came in third in the combined championship. This year's team was well led by team captain Erkki Aspelin who was a consistent high finisher S in cross country races throughout the year. With the end of the season came the high point of the year for the team when for the first time, they were in contention to beat one of the more powerful teams in the country, the University of Utah. The team came within four tenths of a point of topping Utah in the NCAA regional won by Colo- rado University. 1 ,,'.fIs.-ie N05 M. sv-'0"s Q . 1 X xl X Q t .. 9'.,Qzg3,,,f 5 ,, ' f . , 1 MQW i' N .f-5' .is ' Q, at ' J ' giggle 'N X Si,+?f"53iM , if V: . f W W g A A r is N N V A 'Q A I , I 3,2 f, , ,Q Y.1siQ23T3QIf:7..g,g,fq?,,f, A Q : 'l 1 , ,, v A . , A A y , -- ,W - f14',"f-,- . ,, " ..,. fs - + 1 .- . , I , - ,yy "H+ g- - A ., I -M up , , , .. - . .-,,,f- :ff ,.f..,.,,g. , A .-' ,M , , 5 M, . N ..,, aj.-M I. .. . :"a ' .wi i we A- C, W Q . ' . :'fP'. ww "' c,,,,Z."'f V rf-1 5 in - K, te' . ' ' Q P - " -V -33 ',i.If:,f, , ' if. 1 kt W- Eu N-lg gifwblx .f ' iuyvav . ...- Q.. g.. . us., 'K .QSM K - Coach: Capt. Wendell Lawrence Front Row ileft to rightJ Roger Zoeller, Gary Wallace, Larry Backus, Joe Burns, Wilson Parma, Larry Day, Jon Medina. Second Row Cleft to right! Gene Knudson, Baline Brownlow, Bruce Huneke, Leo Schuering, Norm Gan, Allan McArtor, Jim Steed, Frank Packer, and Larry Tollstam. Back Row Cleft to rightl Mr. Jim Conboy, Head Trainer, Capt. Dick Russ, Assistant Coach. Tom Mansfield flvIgr.J, Don Senn, Pete Bracci, Bob Walsh, Ken Shannon, Dave Sicks, Fred Olmsted, Phil Glenn, Darryl Bloodworth, Mike Summerbell, and Capt. Wendy Lawrence, Baseball Coach. Q Q ,QTQWQ XX N S l , . . 1 .l H5111 - ui ' N' 167. N f I . . l A i Al . X' I qi ! lil? Al Q I A1113 .4353 it 1 ',..,-- 2 x M. 5 g w' 1 1 Varsity Batmen Capture 15 Lose 11 ...wife y AIR FORCE OPPONENT AIR FORCE OPPONENT New Mexico New Mexico - Iowa State -- 13 Iowa State -- San Diego St. San Diego St. South Dakota South Dakota - Wyoming --.-- CSC --- --- Regis -- - Wyoming ---- CSU --- --- CSU --- New Mexico New Mexico -- BYU -- -- BYU -- Wyoming - Denver - -,- CSC --- - Denver - --- CSU --- ----- CSU --- ' Wyoming sam 'fr' I iff. 5 , ' fl J. . n'- C v,.,x.1' , - i. r '1' 449 annum JJ I 1 p--4-siren-.-aQ XJ 2 1963 AFA Tennis Team 5 N V Y YN K 'in 4, I AIR FORCE OPPON ill i -- Oklahoma -- --,-- CSC ----- -- Claremont -- - Cal Riverside - .- Colo. College - ---- CC ----- -- Iowa State -- -- Iowa U. -- ---- Regis ---- - Colo. Mines - ---- CSU ---- -- Emporia --- -- St. Michael -- - Colorado U. - RACQUET MEN OF 1963 Front Row fleft to rightb Robin Tornow, John Hauth, Jim Mynar, Stan Jordan, Ken Snapp, and Steve Dingman. Back Row Cleft to rightl Major Charles Oliver, Head Tennis Coach, Bruce Smith, Carver Sears, Ed Pickens, Jim Kaltenbach, John Wells, Bob Larsen, Henry Conant, Major,Laurence Owens, Head Freshman Tennis Coach, and Colonel Gustav Lundquist, Officer Representative. 5 3 ENT Q f 1 I I 1 ii 41 '91, if 1? sa: 1 4 1963 AFA Golf Team Front Row fleft to rightb James Newendorp, Gary Olin, James Wilson, Roy Arnold, Norm Schulze, Al Wolfe, Bob Simpson, and C. Schaeffer iMgr.D Back Row Cleft to righth Col. Howard J. Withy- combe, Officer Representa- tive, A1 Lucki, Wayne Overbaugh, Terry Isaacson, Jim McIntyre, John Cobeaga, Tom Mummert, John Hewitt, Chris Fach, Gary Sanderson LMgr.D and Major Ron Allen, Head Coach. --s" .4 99 'IO-Il May -- 16th Annual Pikes Peak In- vitational Tournament 636 holes at the Academy's Eisenhower Golf Course 10 May, and 18 holes at the Broadmoor Golf Club on 11 Maybz Of the 20 teams entered, Air Force placed fifth-, behind: Oklahoma State U i920Jg Colorado Uni- versity 492533 New Mexico 694095 and Eastern New Mexico 49523. The Acad- emy's score was 968, based on the scores of Jim McIntyre C80-81-79 --2403, Jamie Gough C80-76-85 --2419, Roy Arnold Q79- 81-80 --2403, and Al Wolf C83-80-84 --2479. AIR 53 41 16 15V2 13V2 11V2 14 9 101fz FORCE OPPONENT --U. of Cal. Riverside-- 19 Claremont Col. --- 13 Emporia State --- 2 Colorado State --- 2V2 -- Colorado College -- 7V2 Eastern N. M. --- 9V2 ' 4 ----- Regis ----- - Eastern N. M. --- 12 Arizona State --- 13V2 AIR 17 1 5 V2 2 2 V2 1 1 V2 4 V2 6 V2 1 5 V2 3 2 1 FORCE OPPONENT -- School of Mines - -- Adams State - - ..... Regis ---- --,-- Colorado -- -- Colorado College ------ Denver --- - ..... Mines ---- --- Colo. State U. - -- Colo. State U. 1 V2 2 V2 1 V2 6 V2 8 V2 8 V2 5 V2 --- 12 3 H .v, v we ,-, .Bu vs ? .34 A xr' 1 ' . .5 'QA l' V, . at !' ,113 . ipjfi' XX- f'f1"c' . X 511-5, 4 L'1-'afzr - fi ' . 5151 .- rw.. 9 . T. f.Q,:f,iJ',i??'-Z' V 5 f' f 51 21- :ii -.31 .1' I 1. I, vt-Hg, -wwf, 'wi as X -. 1. 4 vA'n"""-'WHJBIIUL ' - '. -ar Y .Y r . 4' 1 P . ...J Q 5 ..2 f' 9 V. -L .v' .. . :I-.,.f,.:: ,1-qv' .'Qfg, . ' di: "-7-.En ,A F T2 ' - . '- J 1' if 'A I1 " " . . , -3 '.'."..4 I' .-. 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' A I 'MMM . , , Nu ll., 'Q I fgr, l,y,.,+.fl 453' A, . ' , . .' . swf . .' ' -. - 'T A e4glND'f2:. . -'--f.., , ' ' W r. 1'-fi 351+ ' .af 1 r -'I ' 1 . . .L .. 5 - fin.. nf-aw-.N. vt. .13 ,W G. V, -. -xr.-.Q-:hx N . Nfl l.h.-frvxg. - " x. 4, , O .. sl A , ,. x .vw-441 .Q-' t . -, . 'Miki-A 1 '-flfiarf ' .- , - ., ,J ',. '-H11 'lj .J:,':" -.:3 uf 1'-C-w.M V Z, ' - " Q -'ww'-,"".: -"f-r'r- 'i T f an-IH' 2 --21.'t?ffE' 3-.aw 1 ' ' fl. 5- Ni A E.,-J., F ,FAHL .N ?..,4:.T-,. 1 Ax.-TI. ,. l ,J ,. rf- Q .-.-. 4 A - . , N 4: V , - - . -, . P5 .LJ .3- ,mai M. 1 X 9: ,.2,,,,,,t if it xA .. 452 t W , - , A . .. .- . V' ' f" A -ws -1, J A ' K ' Q-'fi . 3- . ' 'N . 1 ..i'52gJH- 'sv .1 W " ,WU ... ' Ov fl,-.MK ' ' N-if as ' six' 4 . 'vows Vars'ty Track 1963 Coach: Arne Arnesen DUAL MEETS April 13 -- Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah - Score: BYU 108, AFA 37. April 17 -- Colorado State College at AFA -Score: AFA 124, CSC 16. May 11 -- Kansas State University at Manhattan - Score: AFA 86, KSU 54. May 18 -- University of Arizona at Tucson - Score: Arizona 81, AFA 59. tWon 2, Lost 27. RELAYS April 20 -- University of Kansas Relays at Lawrence, Kansas-AFA didn't place in any of the events. April 27 -- U. of Colorado Re- lays at Boulder: New Mexico University 23, Colorado University 195 Colorado State Uni- versity 63 Denver University 5, Ft. Hays 45 Air Force Academy 3, Utah 3g Kearney 2. April 27 -- Drake University Relays at Des Moines, Iowa. AFA placed first in the shut- tle hurdle relay with a new AFA record of 59. 6 beating out Wisconsin, Arkansas and Notre Dame in that order. AFA runners were Bill Jones, Jack Pierson, Dave Dick and John Puster. .. .. .. . . 4.. V I. 1 vi f x!0 f , a V N ' 'V v If 'S ' . - W 2 ,x .g,. . ,Q Q . Sw x X V X 1 'fi' f if X f W a , giix in f f . I . we 6 aiaa A .llfff N... . . l.. 2 .-" 2 " :ff .-W, "'f1""" .mm-annular, '- ..,' . . X f . --" ,h., V 1" ' ,P"" . ' .. 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Q-,, --1.7.3,-?eiL',.,,fi,Vr'--, an V, n, , V V--1 1. . , -V a- fp'-G - "rung, ri.: iq' D ff V Us 4? nw R MURALS , 2 :ac ,mare ,-f .M 1 Q1 w v'wQ 'lv-nuff? ,Q 'Qin i W Vt- '- X ,fr 04 'fl' inn! ,"5,,, 4 Y' ff, X -4 uw' '- N flu nf 91 ' V. ., . af Q M , :v3f?"1g",'-' Q . .,. . 4,1 D 1 '. 1 ljh Lx, JV' Aaklfulv X I wi, ,nm I ,H , .4+fZJf'f ,, H-' ' ff h 'E 1 .U , ,fs ,-. wg: xv:-:f,, 1: 1 4 -5 ny '-ui if 41,40-iv 462 17th Down The 2nd In Football :if Football LEAGUE gil Football LEAGUE :QE2 SQDN T MTP SQDN W L T MTP 2 1 0 60 517 5 0 1 66 5 0 2 60 13 5 1 0 60 3 1 1 54 16 4 1 1 54 6 1 1 54 18 4 1 1 54 4 2 0 48 19 2 2 2 36 1 2 1 42 23 2 3 0 36 9 3 0 36 20 2 4 0 24 8 2 3 30 21 1 3 2 24 10 4 0 24 22 1 3 2 24 7 5 0 12 24 2 4 0 24 12 4 2 12 15 1 4 1 18 11 6 0 0 14 0 4 2 12 A 1 ix r Fall Football All Stars End: King, F. D --- Tackle: Reggelbrugge, J. M. ...... 9th Guard: Foxx, T. S. ........ .... 2 nd Center: Boli, F. C. ..... -- ..... 8th Quarterback: Burns, J. L. --- .... -8th Halfback: Thomas, L. ....... ..... 9 th Fullback: Crotteau, D. A. -6th End: Kephar, J. ..... ---12th Tackle: Bryan, R. L. -- ..... 8th Guard: Tate, J. P. .... ---12th Halfback: Larson, J. D. -- 12th Tackle z Guard: Center: Quarterback: Halfback: Fullback : End: Tackle : Guard : Halfback : Cox, B. L. ..... .... Nogaki, W. S. Berberek, E. -- ---- Lambert, R. G. -- ---- Parra, R. J. .... .... Dale, D. B. ..... .... Pepper, W. L. Benson, R. A. Kochanski, J. lVIcQuil1an, K. 19th 18th 15th 18th 16th 23rd 18th 17th 20th 16th 16th . -,fs ' . 2, '4 '- .' ."?,Q3'.5, 'l"4":' -4' .jg -gf ,, ' . 1 1-ffrlevigivn . 1 , ' ' A ' -. Z., V' I fa 'f' M I Ez-A ,vm-in J - . '- 1 ' I 1 1 ,3 . f If -4 g V r f' E'f.,,q7i!,g 'ln' ffl J IU' 1 if ' 1 Q uv ' J 1- P J., I N 3 tr am' ,lg A ' ' ' ' ' , 4 " ik. ff K 8, ,ff :Rh - Q N- ' 'iffy . -e-'lc...n+'f . -"W, f ' ' 1 fwf'-3 A. "'fi1'1ii'5" "2,'?r'?'- - .1 I-11-' H f""1"- 'dfiw' v Lv. . Q , . , Lu . , v-. T rlqtaf, f - --iff far ,I a":ar:73s A ' KA A315151 , . 1 fx vx- ' Fullbacks: ' Halfbacks: I 3 Wings: Forwards : Goalie: If ,S Q1 Q ., :tl wx tv Y V 5,1 r , ai ' ' ?:. ffaiiff?-:. I ' - ' 'Qrx ., 5 :f5"F:?f' '23 - 2' 5 ef . .".2t.l 'ix' f:9f1fi'aa:t1..e 1 ' . 'I 4, 9: .Qfgffgi ' T . 7' X' " A 1-514-:3 . - .ay F .--r' .- .-. -.5 'gen .vqa-Qgpng. page 441425 a n-.-:-N. 'A -5 'ici ' 5' ,fa A I .gum -.. ' rms, ,S M2-lv: .32 5 Nt' N Y ,.. I kv. 1 6 Q? N. 4 V fa r....',51-..,.4Lr 'V -it T.. K. f ' .Ag qw-'fi-afilla 4i.cv4j,f.5i .4'-revel?-swsf J' '. .lf ' ' sa is vsvv--.-.bf..tf.y Xa 90' A U XM- C . 7' Aw . . . . - N 3. N' 101. v X, V t 5 119:14 N, -ij,-,ag X .rvf ian, Y, srl! g f , 4' .om -V ju.f'f'- Nr' ' A -ff',."T. Y? ' me lk., t . rf' 2-j'1"..' "'2+' units-'uv' fK.E'Q"fti X fiiffi. wf+"5f W x,s,x"',5,.E?Qi'ii J'-'f -w'Iiil:'f'Fi3v:r' .1 4 ,535 sq ,HW . .X .5 ' c ., r , i' , K, N , A intl' 'fximfi fix' V, ' eip, ,fwifii 121133-, yg,.aZ',,.,i.. w.,.iTi'. ...ls gi . .iNaT.w2:..f ....Zw.3.? ... 'ani fs. oawmwbre .x .WYE Martin, J. L. .... Socce Sqdn. Z0 Trumps Sqdn. 4 2-0 SOCCER --10th Anderson, L. B. -- ---4th Handel, V. ................ lst Heavner, R. O. -- --11th Eckles, D. L. ..... ---8th Porter, W. R. .... Sorenson, R. A. -- Hemphill, R. F. Jr Turner, R. M. .... Heide, J. W. ..... Day, L. E. ....... --11th --12th . ,-,,,... lst --10th ---4th ---3rd if 4 ff 16 Fullbacks: McClellan, J. W. .... Jackson, D. C. Halfbacks: Hardgrave, G. D. -- Denend, L. G. Musselwhite, G. E. -- Wings: Craigie, D. F. Weed, H. V. Forwards: Christy, M. T. Olmsted, F. S. Arden, W. E. Goalie: Lee, R. W. ali. .fi W.-at-was .MW .aw ff ami .. w v 1 . ?. 4? gang gf' on 22nd -----------15th ------17th ------------17th 22nd 22nd .- ........... 15th -----20th -----------20th -----20th ------------20th xi I 4 if QT U.. . M 'Q ,a ,anim Kiwi! , . ,Lf . 1 4. .-fa:,.:s?m Boxing Separates The Weak From The Strong 14th Defeats 8th For Wing Championship LEAGUE :ii 1 LEAGUE 412 SQDN W L SQDN W L T 8 5 0 14 6 0 0 4 4 1 17 5 0 1 9 4 1 22 4 2 0 11 4 1 19 3 1 2 2 3 2 16 3 2 1 3 2 3 13 3 3 0 12 1 2 15 3 3 0 1 1 3 18 3 3 0 5 1 3 23 2 4 0 6 1 3 21 1 5 0 7 1 3 24 1 5 0 10 0 5 20 O 6 0 f-Wiil at-X Nil 'mv .UA Q 4, ,jaw 3? ' -N .za L-af 3. -1 h. via, I f Q, kgs I .QR ' ' ' Y 9'g - o., 3 i 465 1 I ntramural Wrestling Proves To Be Rough 456 '-'JM " '75 5 LEAGUE4Hg1 SQDN WLT 9 50 1 2 1 0 7 51 0 1 41 1 5 33 0 11 33 0 3 24 0 4 24 0 6 24 0 10 24 0 8 15 0 12 15 0 zafi ' LEAGUE 442 L T SQDN W 17 6 0 0 13 5 1 0 16 4 2 0 23 4 2 0 15 3 3 0 21 3 3 0 14 2 4 0 18 2 4 O 19 2 4 0 20 2 4 0 24 2 4 O 22 1 5 O 9th Out-Muscles 17th ' Q 4, ........, 13131. 1. M' 4' ',- ,ew-. f'1'4'f , '32"gal3,' ",. ufnvfff , 1 . ,---ww ' - 4,1 , , ,U ,H . ., - L , E12 I -'81 ,. .. 44111:-.'f -7, 4: 'ff U 444 ' 1 g1'21,,g., 1 I . E Handball .af S X I Qkxx '-5 ix 7 6th Smashes 18th SQDN 6 1 4 5 3 8 12 2 9 11 10 7 SQDN 14 518 20 21 17 13 16 23 15 19 22 24 HANDBALL W' L 'T 11 1 0 10 2 0 9 3 0 9 3 0 8 4 0 6 6 0 6 6 0 4 8 0 4 8 0 3 9 0 111 0 012 0 HANDBALL W7 L 'T 11 11 10 8 1 0 1 0 2 0 4 0 7 5 0 6 6 0 5 7 0 5 7 0 210 0 210 0 210 0 210 0 MTP 44 40 36 36 32 24 24 16 16 12 4 0 MTP 44 44 40 32 28 24 20 20 8 8 8 8 467 L". +.. ,Y .',1.- :wg aw 4' CJ ,4 . .' " p'yf4"r,4'3v ,5 u- - 4 ,RQ "J, ,:,f',.f', J"i.' r -+ - I 4,5 If '4 , 5 N vi ,,...' gif f.-"',I' , J, . 1 ' 41 " ,.f':S'.f5u: . f - A 1 , , fa 4 31: , Q ex' ' 4, 'LQ Xl " asf? 1"'6f,v J ' Wan "uf, . f- Q .1 f, am, . ' ' 1 ' " ' V - -ff ' ,. ' '-v....,H,,A , . L .- g, rv.: 1 - 53 A ,Q and 1 1 a 'Eg' A :oh I 1 ' ' WMTE' ,, , ', f,'A,..x,. - I .. . - . , 1, A , . t f. .ig , r r .4 1 M 4 ' , :Ur 'Wu , .fa ' ' f ' ' Y' -1 1 ff' . of 7 '+.ff1Mf f ,fa yi' I ' ,- I 1 f' , 'f N' ' 2' A yj,g4A.Z.3, QM af, 'J 44 A f -, .1 af 'g ' 4' 2 22,1 , ' 1 ' V fwfr- J' ff f ' 1 f 2 -M l - , ' 1 f W, 1' 1 14, M pf K , f . . ,. 4 ww 4, ', f' f I ' ff V' '20 LSXQH 4fSfM5f:v1Q'3m'ifQ ,Wy if ' '31 ., 1 ,'-, fy, 'f f , 'V igfrgfgfffg, 55 rg," . ' ! , I '. ' 1 2 f yy? 7f'f3QQf"g6hw9v":"' -f ' ' - ' f f 1 N ,fu "', - ' , f I 0' ' 1 ' g,f7fH'4sw,,v " ' A . - " ffl AZ' 8 ff I ,- - A ig, ,n,S.xzwL.ff,A f . W , - 1 Y f U '-,1 'A B? ,f 5 ff S '- " ' . W, ' ' ' -' ' A eff f ff 4 f 3 W' r ,, . 'Q ' 'WW"a'i'7 if' s 0 , ,psrXx35:i.ij:' 2g"'-Alix, N5 ,553 J ,Sf Ji I A- O Q A' ,n '- , , - fufxw 'Q-ww I , ' , f .WW if-'WW 8 , A'ff,Qvf,, ' ies 'if 'far' W.QiM:1f, ,Q Q-1' Zxrxiyf' , N 4 , ,. pw by ,..X.5V,,il wikf, W A x , X ,,,, Vx 1 W . , ,. . , Aw "'?'.,f'f-2 w 5' YT' wfifwa'-55.1 f ng , C -. fe, . fi. ' ' y , Wi ,f 1 5 Wgw. U , Qfqlwsy ,114 f , ff, s KW ,f me 'wx , A X, ,W ' 4 , 9' lv ' , ,khv W? Q 4 ,V ' I .Y L' 31 I 9 1 1 ff .iff 16 , , A . , f ff , 5 Q, 1 , Q M l ' f, 'Y X 5 K . Y' ' . 1 , Q! . 1 ' J ' 1, , Af f. A wi, j f 4 V. .X . .. if ,r lv f X 4, 4, . I vw ., ,..- wc. . . . . sk , - "5-QNQ, 'V'-' ' 1 x s N4 LEAGUE 1 LEAGUE 44:2 SQDN W L T SQDN W L T 5 10 '59 10 3 8 12 8 1 6 7 6 2 5 11 5 6 4 10 4 4 3 8 3 2 0 0 2 0 0 4 0 0 4 0 0 6 0 0 6 0 0 7 0 0 7 0 0 8 0 0 8 0 0 9 0 0 9 0 0 13 12 X14 12 23 8 15 7 0 0 4 5 24 7 5 17 6 6 22 6 6 20 5 7 18 3 9 21 3 9 19 2 10 16 1 11 4 1 s M f " , , -2 ,.4iwr -.,, , ' w ""Wr,:-' A . 5 we "s"g?Y2:m-. ,j. mhyli' ' K.-gl . ."'6 J. M 1 ' f.'r,x, I .,."Qli' D . 4 . ' 'jfs . ' Q ,W 4., . Q 3, A Avg? f ,4 . Z'-A 5 M1455 ,A , W . 4 Mvyi 4 x fl ' Ms, . , ,,.,, is 5 -vw ,., ,41- vx ' M 1 ,- -,--., " u A ,Q -4. , A-V' X I ,par i' vc if 4- sen - vi X A . 1 a 'I .- . 6 7 x ' I vm 'A' 1 M. 1 4 , "' P V... C' i -1, s Ar ' L. 'R' no 'V it' 'K . ax wx H 555 Y , ' - ' I' " .qmwwmull!"mW . , , 1 . X3 .U m-1szf11afwf"" 2 - i ,4 f- Q ,. ., 5 9: 1 . X 1 Q M? ' '4 9 b ...F - 3 U 'Q V , Y f. A QA 1 ,A J, ,Q . fx. l ' , gggis , ' 5 .Q Xgnm ,.,. WA lm.. X 1- Q fmQ.f 1' ,J W -g . " A '53 N' w A 5 ' A rimx A H R W A .- . , f 'Q'--M i.ir,::.- - .L limmi .MQQ ,as V A 'Hum as AY 'WN 4 .. Q' -3. 'S.q" K '- 1' ,- 5 4 -ui .' visa ' gli? '. . 5 "7 I WST' Q .,, iffy. , 1. 4: 1 fy . 'Q 1-'vw ,.A . .auf WSW. :iw pzfw 'YW .vm . - 21" 11 f , L ri gg. Ik,36ff,' Y qw.,-MN- .ap t ' fEf.',.. "sl . . :Wg ' X W Y , . R545-Ig A 4 . , ., . iibwllf A -A ,E!'.,., ' 4 . 'l. A Q . - , .. I A A 1 g r ff :ft ' gfixxgifz ' Q .1 i' ' ' V 'MST . ' '41 'fi , I . X 1 ' Biff ff- A' . . ?'v . - if ' , -1 ' ' it Av , 5 H X JF .gm Eff' gm ,' f ' , ' f 4,2 ,fjbl -I ' kg. ,- . iff: .- f? iff' ' ' -. " Y' 1 Qu . v. ,f-' , ,, .5 Q w 4 '1,F. . x .fha ff l ,Q ,Q ,, ,, , , awk- M Y'-' - '.' , Lf ' a nb? ' Q55 iv b '51 vim' ,W . ,f E Xi., fx ,,gi.wr'N4s' Q, 451 . V2.7 .gg-.:, ii ,Q fwi, M fam iw'-m ,is , . , , 1 f wx, I , gym' . Mf,,wv, I ' .slr 2 l'.4fI'w 3 4' .fy fi, f. fx, 4, - '- - wg 63. Af.. , . 4 355 F- A ' , , 2 V , ik . - ' , I V xg , . 9 ,fi N ' v J f - ' . J- .. ,t,LTI. . 4 ., - -. up t i I Y 1 i.'PQ.giQ--gli V tx Q, , if" ,. .X .. r' -' 'N ' w -K y :'- ' 5. "ri 1" A ,I . I . , . . f, '5' .Al A .- - .,., ,rg xx-4 -M, fy 1,-lg, .y-.Q:fQ' ' 1 . - ,f -'J , ,. ' :fb , ' ',v,f.,f3f.g'f' -4' .4 , . 3 - , --.gsg.M,q., K Vila 1, ,Lila-'Sf X V- 5, -. 5. - psi , ,.f 12. . fs, AW., 'gy-,,,x -1 ' a' V , gg , , 1 tg ! SU ' -.'g?.x:,,.:Q'Q'5, H9552 f . ' ' ' .X , . .' -- ' ' , h 3- 1, , '-Q ni ::,'i uw ' ' . .. s 4 Q. Q if . s M ike y- . 4553.-' 'WT . . - , .. - . . v .' ., , 1 ,W A- . l ' r ., ,,..' 1 'H 1- ".'-' ,ix .IJ Q l ' X 'Z ' V , 4g'EQiz'iX'j1: ':'?i4Z4'f,'t..!5:-is ' flfxr' N ' 5 i 'Wa "-'. ' J. - ' ' "M if T . ' 1 1 5. -- J i . ' 71 V .5 , P .- 'Q - 2 'I - '.j .fit n " , 17'--1 -' -4':g:3,Q:i' 1,5 " 1 1 . , - -Ugg ,' Qc' , ,f-' ' V. -','.,g,x . , , . A O M 1.f Y. . A . X- V -,rgggjwx fw,-,-?rf- .. f . vi-T s - - -- 1 ' '- -V.:2:1Qgt:i.g9A-,-?,Q: 1, ,ggi 1. rffgjflrggi' 1 ' .: 11, i - x :.A:,b x . . - ,jE,'..lf.: - :.a"'e.1fu,' N L ' ' 1.".,e'X'r'?1:"fNf""53'3'5"1fx- ' ' ' ' X ", ' ' .,L:,-, 2: .x',3Fff'--'--','Ai mwgxnvrg--13.5. ,--X' a Hu 'Q 'fm wwf? . R, I 4 , U A' fs S' 4 Rugby Proves Rough Sqdn 19 Over Sqdn 10 SQDN X10 2 5 8 3 9 1 11 4 12 7 6 1 F. U I g. IN 5 Al I p. 1- .Xi NN X X , 'I W -' 4 - ..,-Jai. Q uf gf 4' .TX Nkf , , f I A ,mggif FX . 1 1 A ix ' 4 3-Y Q-'ff ,PI W 6 5 Af It if 7 ,I f. A' l ,,,f,i!f,,, - ig ' . 1 . rf' 1 i . 5 L l 'XL tx Y lui' ,rf M V . , r - if , Q. . 1 g.5iD,,kg,gg- .1 llll b -.wi 'V :gn-a gif VfHl1 -' Y-5-Fig fi ggi V M- Y, '...- .. ,1- 4 I - E- 'G' 4114 ' ' w M ? +'f1A f4 , Y. ,M ,4'.v,,' uf u 1 Af, '44 '1 . f ,. -As f 1: ' Y ' XY g ' 1 F XX lx X K X MNXNM I E1 xt I gl ',, ,, T x ,,1 2 ng.. f- ,y 112' , x x Q fee, .aim , , M f 'x f 1 , A 1 .. xx mm N I X X X 5 X x X x X 1 X '54-nn x ' x X w M , , : . ?,,M......fW..,..w Wm. 5 v aff' 'X ,. .ix ...,MW.. .,,, , ,px we - s K' . 'Q ' - 'Q' , 'Y ' is Q....,.,,,,M 65,314 x 1 5 f nam-uwwmfau and V ,I ' , , 2 1 s Q , K wg , ,,, yy I v . .af ' . ' ' Q ' M "iam f 11 V. 5. .UMW W I ' M,4'?f' fwlixnwuf, , s ga 49 w ,Q Q - ' 1 L Q 16 Yifi'-as wx f 9 t -Wx sg: 1 A ,Harm Zia V .. 1 V avi f , .J 11. ' +1 u V f Wx, ' .T ., .- , K. f' i ,gffjf Mk M4 Q' ify X f K7 ., f . ': -vez x 2 1 X x 'fx XX 'I 'P' Y' ' 2 X Q -.-.--..--.-., .................-... ,.... .. r - .. ---M V ... . , 4 "' W 'I mg ,,,,,2,Mn - ' , , 1 - lf A W V A ,U -,W K J 1 'V V i A . . . ' 1 ' A I I , 4 , ,X b Y iB'S't0i',q,p ' ' ' . . ' " WUUUIH'-flue:-x,,-,f,L.,z ,awwfwu f , -32214 K ' ' ' fa, - . . 1 ff . x ' ' AJ Qin. ,.' 4 Z-- vh' , fn '1 juzf' , 4 1:17, 1 xi' , '25, K, A ' ' ' :' . - ' , ' .1-i"':' 7 ""' ., - " .U , - , -. - ffx, ,rf , --P.-fa1HQ:'fi gjgf,-gap, ,I . , A A rf A. 1111. 1 , . , . I . 8thBI'lI3tlCS Colonel Ault graduated from Ohio State University and received his Bachelor of Science degree from Bowling Green Univer- sity and his Masters degree from the Univer- sity of Michigan. After six years as a Math- ematics instructor at Ohio State, Colonel Ault joined the Air Corps in 1941, subsequently serving with the Flying Training Command, the Air Training Command, the Civilian Insti- tute of the Air University, and as Director of Intelligence Office at the Pentagon. From Finlay, Ohio, Colonel Ault has one daughter. COLONEL JOHN W. AULT MAJ. H. J. ARNOLD MAJ. J. W. BEST MAJ. W. A. KIRKMAN MAJ. E. B. LANDERS 5, MAJ. 11. K. LELAND MAJ. J. B. Macwi-iERTER ' S. MAJ, R. K. MOORHEAD MAJ. W. A. NORBY MAJ, R. W. OESCH MAJ. A. E. ROSS 2 MAJ. E. C. SPENCER, JR MAJ, E, E, STEVENSON MAJ. M. J. STEGER CAPT. E. ANLIAN CAPT. W. C. BAUMAN CAPT. M. V. CLEGG "APT W P EMLEY. JR. CAPT. B. D HARRISON l l . 1 . 1' -. H13 fiqx ii? 1958 -, x mfg' F- nl- ' 1 3 . ' f '5 ' 1, Q.-P 7, r -x L -,, V- ,mt Q . I 'X' gri- t xr -. .g','.:,'i:-its .-li 'f1QSSr:'.- ' 4-.1SXIl't'f1-. -Q -4 ' . 51 f " ,'-fl . I -6, CAPT. D. E. HELTON CAPT. J. T. HUMPHRIES CAPT. T. L. JACKSON CAPT. J. R. PERKINS l . . -'Q .fr A . I 474 CAPT E. C. PI.A'I'I', JR. CAPT. W. P. ROLLINS CAPT. D. M. SACKSCHEWSKY CAPT. J. B. TINDALL, JR CAPT. C. R. WEBB CAPT. D. J. JOHNSON MAJ FRED A. BROCKWAY MAJ. WILLIAM G. CLARK MAJ. JOHN R. GALT English Lt. Colonel Auser received his A.B. in English from Brookland College, his M.A. from Columbia University in 1941, and his doctorate from New York Uni- versity. He served in the Signal Corps during World War II, and since 1951 he has served as Base Adjutant and a mem- ber of the Executive Council of the Air Force. A part-time resident of Westches- ter County, New York, Lt. Colonel Auser is the father of three girls and one boy. MAJ. JESSE C. GATLIN, JR. MAJ. THOMAS E. PEARSALL MAJ, ROBERT P. REID W ' J Jas... .M , f ,ti . y J' dt wg A MAJ. GERALD F, RICHTER MAJ. JOSEPH B. ROBERTS, JR. MAJ. WALTER E. WEESE CAPT. PAUL W. ANDERSON LT. COLONEL AUSER W1 M x . CAPT. WILLIAM K, AYERS CAPTA OVID 11, BAYLESS CAPT. GEORGE B. BERK CAPT. WILLIAM D. BURROUGHS CAPT. SANFORD L. COHN CAPT. HAROLD D GRAY CAPT. CARLIN J. KIELCHESKI CAPT. MALHAM M. WAKIN CAPT. FREDERICK T. KILEY CAPT. WILLIAM J. MAROLDO CAPT. JAMES D, MCCARTHY CAPT. JAMES 1. MILLER. JR. CAPT. JOHN c Powsu. l LT. JAMES H. CONELY, JR. 1 LT. FRANK B. COOPER 1 LT. JOHN G. GIROD 1 LT. GEORGE MYRO 2 LT. BERNARD B. SELLING 475 - 2 ft . '. " fli'-92:01 ' ff?-4",x'f-5-J-' 'a ffz.---ef' ,'- Ut.-,. .aff . 4. '.f,,,f,..v ,, ,jar ,X 7 Mui. -.f . rg' . . . 4 it ' - ' - A .A-ar. ' ' . gf gf" .' if.: 5wx-4- naw gfifc - Plat 1 93?-f-1 . . , Q? as ,K X 4. . V- .5 I , A-fin-F 'I -,Q -',,, - " .-1' - A1 fix. .... 1 Kia. . ".- ' ' W' . 15: .+ - ' H ? fn555'4i. isp, 3517 gh A ' Q-.i' I , ills:-...nv 'gtfllifv 'aff -17 ' .2 ' -'-ff-4 !:- - " .Af-4 -,f,-- 'A-. 'H 'nf . T?g" ..f,- - 6 --1,-.:,.-fp ,.r7QIw-'V '- A I . . 1 Q f",ti',2?'.Hf1 f:"f,:'. - -' -"W " .5 - .,f' r- .-'.:,- -'-' ' :iJ'ff1': . .: , F22 .4 i'..?.,-,EMA . .XS -1, 4 -,ig-, gg. ,g t. 3. .. f'-"f :W . History 1x?Sw-H .-.war 0 af LT. COL. E. W. DOWNS MAJ. J. W. BARNHILL MAJ. J. J. JONES MAJ. L. P. MURRAY MAJ. T. A. PHILLIPS MAJ. W. J. THORPE Colonel Ruenheck gradu- ated from Washington Uni- versity of St. Louis in 1938, and received his M.A. and Ph.D. from New York Univer- sity in 1949 and 1950. He has served in the Air Service Com- mand and the Air Transport Command, in Headquarters Far East Air Force and Head- quarters Far East Command, and was in the ROTC program at Washington State College before coming to the Academy in 1957. He is from Orlando, Florida, and has two children -a son who is a 2nd Lieuten- ant in the Marine Corps, and a daughter. 'Higg- CAPT.H.D.BAULCH CAPT.R.L,BOWERS cAPT.R.M.BURcH CAPT CAPT. CAPT. COLONEL W. H. RUENHECK CAPT. . W. M. CRABBE. JR. C. M. COOKE, JR. D. I. FOLKMAN N. B. NORTON 444' 476 CAPT. R. P. FOX CAPT. E. L. JOHNSON CAPT. O. L. JONES CAPT T. A. JULIAN CAPT E. A. MILLER CAPT. W. G. PECK CAPT. R. M. RICKEY CAPT. D. C. ROHR CAPT. V. D. SUTCH CAPT. D. H. ZOOK Colonel Miele received his A.B. from Fordam University and his M.A. and Ph.D. in French and Language Teach- ing Methods from Columbia University. He served with the 4th Infantry Division during World War II, and made the Normandy landing with that organization. He became a 'Q' f-'N-I If I it -A . W - ml X4 A J 'iw' fm 2 - . ' 10" tv , V, Ig 'X MAJ. JXIME BERDECIO MAJ. MANUEL C. CASTRO ' ' ZBOLIVIAJ MAJ ALFRED E. .ILYNOD French instructor in 1958 and was made a permanent pro- fessor in 1961. He is from New York City and has three chil- dren, two boys and a girl. COLONEL A. R. MIELE Forei ll Language FA 4 fl"f I -'K MAJ. MICHEL C. TERLINDEN MAJ, HSIVJOU YUAN MAJ- WIU-IAM L- ROCHE KBELGIUMJ fCHINAl u 3 5 fK!' iw' I I I CAPT. ARNOLD A. ANDERSON CAPT. CHARLES BARNETT CAPT. CHARLES Ry CARNEY g CAPT. JOHN A. DONOHO CAPT. MICHAEL FATIUK, JR. CAPT. WILLIAM GEFFEN M 1 CAPT. ROY D. GREEN CAPT. THEODORE C. HEINE, IR. CAPT. HCERST M. JUDEL CAPT GEORGE S NIKON 1G RMANYI X CAPT. JAIME LOPEZ CAPT. EDWARD T. RYAN CAPT. LEO V. SOVINSKY CAPT. FRANK J. Z.-XGORSKI ea Of aculty 'a Fixx 'i ,X 551 I-, E ' 1 Q tr Q ,41..'JI' 9 M - JY, 3515 ff" ,- , I1 fr' 'Tri 1,5I5.x I -F I 36' Q gg, Piggy! COL CHARLES W. SAMPSON lAsst. Dean! Colonel Munch graduated from the United States Military Academy in 1943 in that institutiorfs first three-year class. He has done graduate work at Columbia University and the University of Illinois, subsequently receiving his . S X ff ' ya ' Rs' . LT. COL. JEAN C. HEMPSTEAD MAJ. HIRAM C. CARROM MAJ, HAROLD L. HITCHENS MAJ. GEORGE F. YALE. JR. I MAJ. ROSS C. ALM CAPT. JAMES E. BANKS, CAPT. MALCOLM E. RYAN LT. COL. CLARENCE E. BARNES LT. COL. J. FRED HAMBLEN Law degree from the Illinois Law School in 1951. He has served in Korea, the Philippines, Florida, and California. In 1955, he became Assistant Professor of Law at the Air Force Academy, and since 1955 he has been head of the Depart- ment of Law. COLONEL CHRISTOPHER H. MUNCH ZW MAJ. MARcos F. KINEVAN MAJ. DAVID B. STEVENS MAJ. JOHN w, FAHRNEY MAJ. MAYO L. MASHBURN MAJ. OTTO KRATOCHVIL MAJOR MARIO L. VENTURA I s I I MAJ. JOHN R. B. MATTHIS CAPT. THOMAS B. BRUTON 1 LT. ERNEST D. CUNNINGHAM I I I I II I I Ii I ,. II I I I I I1 ,I I1 HI I I I I I I I I I I 'I I I I . COL. O. H. RECHTSCHAFFEN MAJ. RICHARD C. BOWMAN MAJ. DEAN S. GAUSCHE MAJ. WILLIAM R. NELSON SPT. CHARLES L. COBLE, JR. CAPT. JACK E. FREEMAN MAJ. CHARLES KONIGSBERG CAPT. JOHN C. RIES MAJ. TIMOTHY OSATO SQ. LDR. JAMES WALSH CAPT. RICHARD J, DALESKI CAPT. RICHARD P. DOWELL CAPT. LAWRENCE E. GREEN CAPT. HAROLD W. HOLTZCLAW I P I Sr' gf COLONEL WILLIAM G MCDONALD Colonel McDonald was born in Providence, Rhode Island, Iune 20, 1919. He is a grad- uate of the University of Tulsa with a BA. in Economics and did graduate work in Eco- nomics and International Re- lations at Columbia University and Georgetown University. Colonel McDonald enlisted in the Army as a private in 1942 and was commissioned from the A.A.F. Officer Candidate School, Miami Beach, in De- cember 1942. From July 1952 through July 1956, Colonel McDonald served with the De- partment of Social Sciences, U. S. Military Acedmy, as an Assistant Professor of Eco- nomics and Instructor in In- ternational Relations. CAPT. LARRY J. LARSON CAPT. RICHARD W. MASSON 0 I 41 CAPT. RICHARD F. ROSSER CAPT. LAWRENCE B. TATUM CAPT. JOHN S. PUSTAY 479 Physics-Colonel Gustave C. Lundquist Colonel Lundquist was born in Chi- cago in 1919. He gained his B.S. from the University of Illinois in 1948 and his M.S. from North Carolina State Univer- sity in 1952. He has served in Europe, England, and the Canal Zone. He became head of the Physics Department in 1962. COLONEL GUSTAV E. LUNDQUIST MAJ. FREDRICK R. WESTFALL MAJ. CLYDE c. REYNOLDS CAPT. RAYMOND H. KELLEY 1 .F W .1-5- Km CAPT. THoRNToN T. DOSS CAPT. KENNETH H. KRONLUND CAPT. ALBERT G. oPP CAPT. DONALD R- SMITH CAPT. GUST-AV J. FREYER CAPT. WILLIAM J. GOODWIN CAPT. RICHARD H, PRATER 1 LT- DONALD A- COHEN 1 LT. EUGENE M. HENRY GAIL L. LEGATE RICHARD T. WHITE 1 LT. HARRY L. MORRISON Department Of Astronautics MAJ JOHN C CASEY MAJ LOUIS G. LEISER MAJ, WILLIAM R MANLOVE MAJ. EVEREST E RICCIONI Colonel Hale graduated from the United State Military Academy in 1944, earned his S.M. in 1952, his Doctorate in 1959, and an SCD in Astronautics in 1963, all from the Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. Since his transfer to the Air Force in 1948, Colonel Hale has served as a Senior Tactical Officer and Flight Officer at Nellis, and as Director of Ballistics at the Air Force Armament Center at Eglin AFB. From 1956 to May, 1959, he also served as Deputy Director of the Thor and Minuteman Systems. He has two sons and a daughter, and is from Washington, D. C, I, 'Q ff,- CAPT DANIEL S BARNES CAPT CHARLES A BODEEN CAPT ALVIN P HJORTEN CAPT DELBERT H JACOBS JF ' my., N. COLONEL FRANCIS J. HALE CAPT ROBERT D M IXEIVEH CAPT ROBERT C MII LARD ,pau-sv CAPT, LAWRENCE B MOLINAR CAPT. ROBERT 'IIORAV EC CAPT ALBERT F PREX SS CAIT ROI AND E THOMAS 481 wWW Ama., f LT. COL. ROBERT H. BRUNDIN LT. COL. WILLIS CUDE, JR. LT. COL, MILTON D. SPRINKEL MAJ PHILIP L. COOPER Chemistry Colonel Woodyard, from St. Joseph, Missouri, received his Bachelor of Science and his Masters degrees from the University of Missouri. His tours of duty since receiving his commission in 1941 have taken him to McCook, AFB, Nebraska, as a B-29 Squadron Com- mander, to Berlin as Squadron Com- mander for a Troop Carrier Squadron, and to the Military Academy where he was a Chemistry instructor for three years. He has four daughters and two sons. Colonel Woodyard has been largely responsible for the success of the new pre-medical program, having established new organic chemistry and physiology courses. .f - is MAJ. JAMES W. MCFARLAND MAJ. EDWARD T. WALFORD CAPT. JOHN E. ARNET A COLONEL WILLIAM T. WOODYARD 'mm MN 'APT I-'min ii is.-xi+i'i,esm. .uc CAP1' WILLIAM F. Go-JUNER 1 CAPT GROVFTR ll SCIIOCK CAPT. DAVID W. SEEGMILLER 482 CAP T. ROBERT W, LAMB CAPT, WENDELL H. MASSENGALE CAPT. TYREE H. NEWTON 4 A kAI"I'. DAVID -D. TRAFICANTE CAPT. VERNON R. VAN VONDEREIN CAPT WILLIAM E. WARD A8I'0I13UtiCS Lt. Colonel Crocker received his Bachelor of Science in Aeronautical Engineering from the Massachusetts In- stitute of Technology, his Masters of Science and Aeronautics from the Cali- fornia Institute of Technology, and his Doctorate in Aeronautics and Astronau- tics from the University of Michigan. Since receiving his commission in 1943, Lt. Colonel Crocker has served at Wright- Patterson AFB, and from 1952 L.'I'. COL. JOHN D. CALHOUN MAJ, JOHN E. CHRISINGER until his assignment here, he served as Directorite of Requirements for Air-to- Air and Surface-to-Air Missiles. From Saratoga, California, he has three sons and a daughter. LT. COLONEL GAGE H. CROCKER . Q 5 4 I . , ...Y R ft A .K . 'at ,n ., Af' A es ' w ,4 fwzvg MAJ. CHARLES A. NEYHART CAPT. JOHN L, BALDNER CAPT. LHARLES E. BISHOP 'Fifa . I, ' 1 F fax" 5 . , CAPT. DONALD K. COLE ' CAPT. JAMES A. CRIM , lx W.-T.-'Q' y CAPT. RAYMOND F. KOESTNER CAPT. THEODORE R. LOESCHNER CAPT. ROBERT B. PIPER CAPT. BEN M. POLLARD CAPT. ERNEST L. PYNE 2 CAPT. RICHARD E. RUSSELL CAPT. WILLIAM R. SHAW CAPT. BILLY J. WELCH CAPT. RICHARD E. WILLES IST LT CARL W. I-IENNRICH 483 484 B haviorial Science Colonel Smith entered the Army Air Corps on June 26, 1940, as an Aviation Cadet and received his pilot's Wings and officer's commission on February 7, 1941. During World War II he flew 23 missions in B-29 Superfortresses in the China-Burma-India and Asiatic-Pacific Theaters with the 20th Bomber Com- mand, earning six battle stars. He later served as Assistant Director of Opera- tions for Project Crossroads, the first post-war atomic bomb test at Bikini in the Pacific. From 1948 to 1951 Colonel Smith was a faculty member at the United States Military Academy, West Point, N. Y. He now lives at the USAF Academy with his four children. LT. COL. HENRY E. WOJDYLA MAJ, NORMAN L. PHILLIPS MAJ. ROBERT E. STOCKHOUSE MAJ. JOHN A. WALTER 'af' ix Sli . V 4 Q 'M 1 3 Q 3 2 Q S vs 'iw-. as '!:3:::X',2W - i .. COLONEL HERMAN F. SMITH CAPT, CHARLES R, HOLLOMAN CAPT. DONALD B. HOOPER CAPT. DONALD E, HOVEY CAPT LYLE D. KAAPKE CAPT. JOHN P. MCDONOUGH CAPT. ROBERT RAFUI, CAPT. OGDEN BROWN, JR. CAPT. THEODORE K. GRAVES if if 'U' LT LOL GEORGE W. ORTON MAJ GORDON M. GRAY CAPT ALAN M, EDWARDS CAPT. HOWARD M. ESTES, JR Mechanics Department Colonel Higdon received his B.S. in Math and Speech from South Dakota State College and his M.S. and Ph.D. from Iowa State University with a major in Applied Math and a minor in Physics. Colonel Higdon has had continuous mili- tary service since 1925, and received his commission in 1928. In 1954 he became head of the Mathematics Department. He became head of the Mechanics Depart- ment in 1956, and a permanent professor. in 1958. From 1959 to 1961, he also was the head of the Physics Department. Colonel Higdon has recently changed his CAPT. RICHARD F GEBHARDT CAPT. WILLIAM C GILTNER CAPT. P. S. HARVILL CAPT DOUGLAS S. JOHNSON CAPT ALBERT F. OPPEL CAPT DUANE W. SMETANA A if. X' ' a residence to Colorado and has three daughters. COLONEL ARCHIE HIGDON CAPT ROBERT A STEWART MAJ JOHN P XXITTRY IST LT CARL F LUTZ IST LT WILFRED D IWAN 485 pt. Uf Electrical Engingg ing LT DONALD M LT, COLONEL H. J. BESTERVELT Lt. Colonel Bestervelt graduated from the United States Military Academy in 1943 and received his Masters in Electri- cal Engineering from the University of Illinois in 1950. In the intervening years, he was a B-17 combat crew member, and a Mechanics instructor at the Military Academy from 1947 to 1950. From 1950 to 1962 he was assigned to the Air Force Research and Development Command at Englewood, California. Lt. Colonel Bes- tervelt is from Kalamazoo, Michigan and has four daughters. 486 LT. COL. RALPH F. JACKSON, JR. LT. COL. ROBERT G. TAYLOR MAJ. ROBERT L, ABLE MAJ. JOSEPH R. CASTELLI KUSAJ Economics and Geography Colonel Yeoman graduated from the United States Military Academy, and has done considerable graduate work at Har- vard, to which he hopes to return. He has spent most of his flying career with the Tactical Air Command, in B-26's, and in Photo Reconnaissance in Korea. From Tucson, Arizona, Colonel Yeoman has one son and one daughter. MAJ. JOHN HANSEL. JR. MAJ. ROBERT E, PURSLEY COLONEL WAYNE A. YEOMAN CAPT. ARNOLD P. BALLANTYNE CAPT. EDWARD L. CLAIBORN CAPT. WALTER N. DUFFETT CAPT. WADE R. KILBRIDE CAPT. RICHARD F, KOTT CAPT. ORIN C. PATTON CAPT. STEPHEN F. SCHODERBEK '13 l CAPT DOUGLAS N. JONES IST I.T. CROSBY A. HOUSTON R Q I . isr 1.r..roHN F. KAIN X s f, 3, . . Q IST. LT RIANCUR L. OLSON. JR ' IST. LT. ERIK S RONHOYDE 487 RT SING Q, I 1 ,,., , M, QM -. E-.Q - 1 3.29 ,1. ,1 by 41 'X1'2if"'Sf,l3ff' V' 1- fs- 191 ' ' f ra h 511. 1- T 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 11 1, I I. 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 1 I I 1 . . 1 , I 1 i 1 1 1 I 1 1 .-1.x 1, M' . A 1111'I1--:WAQWTH , ,M W,-,,f,,,,. ,.,.. 11, 1 q.,,,.,,,L. ,, 1, 1, 151, .3 '11 If 3.1. . Q ,1f1 ,1-mf.:-' :. 1 5 V W .nv ,W,,,V wt,:Mf151'f.-:.,'M. gn :fm 1' A 4 i1Xl'g2 A X X 1,1 my ,- fx A X, K N , -1- r 42, -' fm '1 wg 1 - . ,J- ,VII XX 1 1 W 'ff ' 1 , ASSIGNNIENT: Start vvith the free vvorld's most powerful ICBIVI-Titan l. Then . . . Increase the payload vvithout reducing the range. Give it a reaction time of less than one minute. Give it indefinite hold and salvo-firing capability. Simplify it and reduce the cost significantly. Engineer it to boost Gemini and other space vehicles. Build in grovvth potential. Make it operational vvith the Air Force in 1963. 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Their receipts let working capital invested in goods become collateral for bank loans. .yr-,z ,-51,321,1,11,gg,.,.,.M,:.-,:,:e,.f.g.,.:if.,-.:.:.:.t.,..'-1,13V,-,1.'-w1r:C,,i.:r':'fz:y.,..i..e5,::.55L,-53.5,,:,.f.,:.,.,: ,.- , 1 . . , - i E:i:i::z'5f'i ' 1 ,., . g..fg'rgg.g': , , , . , - ,I-,ldv 5: 3.33.5 I ff., 1 . ,, , , , . . Myvgggggrg-wf,-':51,.g:,,:y' f9pj,f:5-gf.,'f-35325-1:1-V.:':"g'1?2:v:ff-291-,5'E1-T231.ifwiiieaf4::2'51:2'f:Ffff-'-f4f:"1 ' ' 2 - v . ' International Headquarters: 65 Broadway, New York 6,N.Y N. 'R V. 0 ...,, -, .. . . , ., .. . . ., 1 . 1 . : - N - -.-. A: nw. , , . -, , . 4 - --11.-:g -v,::,.-f-' "- -. - ' .. . X, I, i I ,aw ,,, .GV ,H X ,, ,, 'I dy! an 'I ..l. B, .l,m,..E...,w.fr.,...! rj. F I V I . . h.g",v,..A V.-Vx L l ' ..' 1-,I -.x A ,, - . . V -gg .X ,. .g:,7'l:,1:i1'.1','-.'v:'A gr..ji,L.::i,,p. . ' u -F' 4'- 1' -If . 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UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY COLORADO The importance of the role played by the in the Academy life of the Cadet Wing cannot be overestimated. i' i' 'A' A smartly dressed Cadet in a uniform is both outstanding and distinctive. i' ir ir Together with other business firms, is happy to be of service to the Cadet Wing. We are proud to have been selected to furnish the military uniforms for the Cadets of the United States Air Force Academy. 4 HOW 00ME IT'S A LUXURY GAR? Because this new Corvette Sting Ray is both. A natural result of fusing sports car reflexes to luxury car charm. Corvette's roadability stems from an entirely new design concept, never before seen on any American car. What it does for your driving is ego-flattering. And the Corvette's comfort is far more than a couple of extra ashtrays. It's the ultimate luxury of an automobile specifically designed for privacy, unique among American cars. Only the baggage goes in back. Engine choices from 250 to 360 hpt and extra-cost options such as automatic transmission, radio, power steering and power brakes let you get as close to making this a custom-built car as if you'd commissioned it. No need to do that, just see your Chevrolet dealer .... Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit 2, Mich. 'opimuiziifffffa mr. NEW GDRYETTE STING RAY BY 0HEYIl0LET 499 BELL MAKES - o A . Lunar Landing Research Vehicles A- Moon-bound astronauts will he trained in approach, hover and touchdown procedures for landing on the lunar surface by means of two earthsbound Lunar Landing Research Vehicles being built by Bell for delivery to NASA early in 1964. Velocity Control for Ranger and Mariners Bell Digital Velocity Meters, with their Bell accelerometers, provide critical inflight velocity data for the Ranger and Mariner probes. Bell has built more than 100 velocity meters for use in important space programs. Over 1,000 Bell accelerometers, the heart of the Bell Digital Velocity Meters, have demon- strated their precision and reliability in service. Reaction Controls for Mercury Astronauts eeBell rocket reaction control systems play a vital part in the success of the Art1'st's conception of astronaut training in Bell Lunar Landing Research Vehicle f T0 NATl0N'S SPACE PROGRAMS manned Mercury and X-15 research airplane programs. Bell is also providing these systems for Centaur and Dyna-Soar. Rocket Power for Gemini Rendezvous-The Bell Agena rocket engine placed both Ranger and Mariner in park- ing orbits and then propelled them on their trajectories to the Moon and Venus, respectively. Bell will provide the primary rocket propulsion iwith the Agena enginel and the secondary propulsion system for the Agena D target vehicle with which the two-man Gemini spacecraft will rendezvous. The 16,000-pound thrust Agena has placed more sci- entific payload in space than any other engine. BELL AEROSYSTEMS COMPANY ' Buffalo 5, N. K DIVISION OF BELL AEFIOSYSTEIVIS CORPORATION A t9XiI'0nl COMPANY What happened to Icarus? Fabled Icarus learned the hard way that when your wings are cemented with wax you shouldn't fly too close to the sun. His research was faulty and he fell into the sea. Research is the key to reliable performance in the air, or anywhere. And no one pays closer attention to this maxim than Douglas. It's the reason that the Douglas name has become synonymous with product reliability in so many fields...aircraft, space boosters, battlefield weapons, cargo handling systems, etc., etc., etc. Douglas is presently conducting numerous research programs in 23 broad technological areas relating to aerospace and defense systems. Some of these are based in Long Beach, California, in the new Donald W Douglas Engineering and Product Development Center-the most complete aerospace laboratories ever assembled under one roof. Others are scheduled for the Douglas Space Systems Center at Huntington Beach, California. Still others are going forward at the Douglas divisions in Tulsa, Oklahoma and Charlotte, North Carolina. But wherever the corporation's research is head- quartered, it has but one purpose. . .to give substance to the well-earned slogan dating back to the days of the DC-3 -You can depend on Douglas. DDUGLAS Q41 501 Perfect Way to Put Quahty 1n an E1ght Car Garage Rik -me 4 f X Falcon Futura Sports Convertible f"'?g 4, 1,132-uiQs f will HIIT, -,,,. if- J SY? i Far lane Four Door Square Statron Wagon Comet S 22 Convertible F-'X EQJASAR K I--i. Tk I -X Fl-ki Ford 500fXL Sports Hardtop Meteor Country LIUISEI Statnon Wagon fe-4 -,zxx f We MSA A 097i f Q?.'j'gL M 7 E- Y Thunderbird Landau Mercury S 55 Two Door Hardtop L ncoln Contlnental Convertrble or 8 Perfect Ways to Put Quahty 1n a One Car Garage I bere rs .1 member of the Ford lulmrly of Prne Cars exactly rrgbt for you' And what cholce Qver 85 drfferent car models BV cbooslng a Ford bullt car you can be sure of quallty engmeerlng md manufacturmg excellence deslgned to make your car last longer need less cue md keep rts value better Among the qualltx ways Ford bullt cars are engmeered to tu newer longer rrgrdrzed body COHSLTUCYIOH durable baked enamel hnlsb self adjustmg lll'1lxCS and grexter rust protectlon with galvamzed steel on Vlfrll underbody parts These are just 1 lew of the wonderful qualrtv features you ll enjoy xx hen you drrve a laord bullt car FOR 60 YEARS THE SYMBOL OF DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS MOTOR COMPANY FORD 0 MERCURY 'THUNDERBIRD ' LINCOLN CONTINENTAL O O I , or O .es , ff' I F I .aw T - :: : 2 24' - I -.-' ,- I A x ee M 'S 'X li ll ' ' f r 'r - O Di V Q' x , A F an 1 ire gg T- or F or F fr el-We 'xlei' I ,f' rgllfif rug 5 .,,., . ef Y , N I .1 fr- I- A- , H A - V,f A ..1 - . v- far' A re A Y I 29 - . F ,,.... -' ,I h . ' - O ij, doggie? , i ge gy, I f ff rr - 'T e ff fe 'N JL l e- i Y W ,W 4e 1 wxn, 2 -1 ' Yrjrilgfeiimvrx , H " .fin nwljhfi 'fe-1-F4 R O' Av A eral? I -iff' gg-E S Kjiif- effff'gfi,iJj:3 -fl-'T' ,M- rl A-mee ee is ' 7 W if J it f1 ?T.-eiigi' ' ' l -ffl" 7 -ek Q y- Y e .--as f' J F ff A , 2 do -- -- Q-. or O ' -A ' , ,V ' f Queer ' A rrlrg- v, X 'i -gg , ' .. ' '- .. ' Ki AX fr ' S -1 r af' I xi., V vi-ii.-J QE 3 TT -1ll4 gr .ri I. . -rn f ff f' "rr-Y if f--f I O O , 1 . N I 1' . 7 X. . . . ! e l ' ' - , A 2 . , Q , H, 1 Tl ' 1 O ' ' . r y r - ' S 1 I' ' K I . , ' ' - , -' I V . l 1 1 1 t I ' ' 0 . . . , . . A . . L K . , V , , U AA is at Work in the Iields of tie future MISSILE SYSTEMS. Ameriea's tirst operational air-launched strategic guided missile, the GAM-77 Hound Dog, was brought from the drawing board to powered flight in just 21 months by North American Aviation. INERTIAL NAVIGATION. NAA builds the inertial navigation system and the automatic eheekout equip- ment for the IISAF Miiiuteinan, the most highly automated Interconti- nental Ballistie Missile ever devised. AEROSPACE VEHICLES. To con- quer spaee, man must go there as master of his vehiele. NAA is pioneering the Free IVorId's hrst eon- trollahle space vehicles with develop- ments sueh as the X--I5 rocket craft. NORTH- AMERICAN AVIATION DIVISIONS: ATOMICS INTERNATIONAL, AUTONETICS, COLUMBUS, LOS ANGELES, ROCKETDYNE, SPACE 81 INFORMATION SYSTEMS SO3 5.14 ONTILTENTAL precise power is preferred power for a wide range of mili ary and aerospace jobs -'a" '-1 : r ,p...a.....r .,,r . rererr A A 6 . to ' r tnt' O si .. , 3 v4,4A-- My-vm .,,., - ..-. , -.,.,.,..,,.,,. , .,,, ,. .. . I . ,-Am Vlz, :-. 1e-- '1A1' " ""' M" f, -. E , Ji ' 1. l "' 3' iQQl.-.J'f N 169 Turbojet .for Target 169 Turbojnet for Manned Model PE-150 Nligglleg Aircraft C 0 n t i n e n t al Packette ""A rr. - -:1r e I .aft I ' -." ':':A ':'A aapp it ..ro ., Model lO470-D.Fuel T72 Turboprop- turboshaft Injection Engine Engine Rounding out Continental Motors' line of reciprocating engines for aircraft and ground support use, CAE offers turbines of three basic types: turbo- compressors, turbopropltturboshaft models from 400 to I,200 hp-and turbofan turboiets developing I,000 to 4,000 lbs. thrust. Dependability and low cost, resulting from simplicity of design, make CAE preferred power for a widening range of applications in fixed-wing, rotary-wing and VTOLI STOL aircraft, and ground eFfect machines. Both CMC and CAE are exceptionally well qualified to accept R8tD assignments in the aircraft-aerospace field. . ,- Inquiries are invited. - - tT'L" '0r ,, 5? leg. P55-1? I 1 Q A hflas SWF QD 7 I 0 CNN, Lffammenfaj Madame mrpzzmtazm Qzgf gzr in-,.. A - -1 . ,F -5 if - b I' Qasgzqltssgg.. AIRCRAFT ENGINE DIVISION ' NIUSKEGON, MICHIGAN CDNTINENTAI. AVIATIUN 8: ENGINEERING CORPORATl0N 12700 KERCHEVAL, DETROIT 15, MICHIGAN SUBSIDIARY OF CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION .NIDE Sup ex.- 'iff O e SfWHMmpt1wQ39 O 4 24v gIfInI EZ. f-I I 'f ,I-E4 Vilwv E FI QV, HID . . 0- fggwa A Muff jf: 'I 5 WmyW,wWIww 1... .MA ' W Oeg. 2IIWg. COMMUMCMX Complete, c mlvluNlcA1' YSTENIS AND EQUIPMENT TO MEET YOUR MOST EXACTING STANDARDS IN EVERY HIGH FREQUENCY TELECOMMUNICATION REQUIREMENT Gentlemen! Congratulations are certainly due to each of you upon completion of your four years at the Academy. We wish you many years of continued success as an officer of the United States military service. As you pursue your career in the service of our country throughout the world, those of you who become electronics and communications officers, will have many opportunities to work with and depend upon the equipments manufactured by TMC. Many TMC engineers are on active duty throughout the world in both military and commercial service. They too, went through many years of schooling to qualify for their job. We are sure you will find them good members of your team. If, in the future, we may be of help to you, we offer the assistance of our engineering and management group in the furtherance of the state of the art in our chosen field. Sincerely yours, W of jwgk The TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORP. Ray H. dePasquale President THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION MAMARQNECK, New vom-c OTTAWA, CANADA 0 ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 0 GARLAND, TEXAS 0 LA MESA, CALIFORNIA 0 POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA SAN LUIS OBISPO, CALIFORNIA 0 LUZERN, SWITZERLAND and Subnidiaritr 505 506 Queens MINUTEMAN is tho li.5. Air Form-'s first Nolitl-fue-l llfllill tnivilt-. liotiipuvt. tyuivk- llllllg ixllllllltfltlilll iniwilt-x rm- -tort-tl in lilaxt-rf'Ni-t.i1it untle,-rgrountl silo- rt-atly for lutintglting. liot-ing is wt-upon fyslt-tn inlt- giiutol. rt-fpotixihlv for tniwilt- uve-tnlily. tt-ft. launch control. grountl support. :intl wvapon fptt-:n uswtnlily ut launch sitt-N. S is ii f-QS. , -. -' 1-- W ADVANCED SATURN, shown in urtistk votive-pt. will hc frm- worltlif largext rockvt. Ntuntling sonlt- :t.3u lit,-t-t high. Saturn will pom-r orhitttl :intl 25111160 llightf. invlutling tht- Apollo voliivlt-'S lunzn' iliglit. lloving ltoltln NAXSX t'ot1tl'ut'l lo tlvvt-lop. hlliltl tltttl tt-Nt tht? S-Ili hrxt-Nlngo ltooslt'l'. tlt-vc-lopitig thrust t-quail to about 160 million ltorsvpower. 2? ,QL my .v X-20 DYNA-SOAR tlrawing uhows space glitlt-1' atop hooftvr whit-h will rovkvt it into space. US. ,-Xir Forct- Dyna-Soar combines Spot-tl of hallisliv niiwilt- in spurt- with air- plunt--likt' vonlrol in Lllll1OSpll4'l'4'. Cnuhling pilot to fly glitlvr from orbit hut-k into at- lll0SI3llt'I'l,' and luncl at uirheltl of his choicc. Bot-ing is system contractor on Dyna-Soar. ings... . i f- " .- ,.n.:,.1:: T-3"':.' THREE-JET 727, now How-ing fhorl-to- in--tliuin rzmgt: ztirlinvr. lit--igncrl to opt-t'utv inolituliln owr I"llll0' .f"'.IIlll'IllN lrotn lfill In lTltU nails'-. tht' TLZT will wairy 1114 tourixl or 'fit il!'4l" luv LIIINNUIIQVYF. .'x1nf'rif'zin. Anxfgtt- ,XX X. l'..1.-te-rti. litltliunxu. lruni- ,'xlISlI'LlllLl. 'IWYX untl l nit'-tl airlint-:N ltgtvt' orrlt-rtitl llot-ing: Tfis for r,lf-livmy htfgiiiiiiiig this your. 78 HY' gg -Q-"""""lIvm5 FLYING COUSINS. Boeing 707 and 720 if-llim,-is wrvt- 23 lcatlixig worltl airlines llyingz long tnitl inctliutn-range routes ovt-r tnuxl urmtf of the glohc-. Thiu vast transporta- tion nvtworli is voinplt-toil hy llocing-Yvrtol lit-lit-optclw, such as thc 107 pictured ahovt-, whivh link major air-trafiic tt-rminals with lovul airports antl 1-mentor-vity ht-liports. BDEING I 1 ,gg uf , SPACE MISSIONS IMPLEMENTEO FROM THE OROUNO ON UP From ground command and control to the building of payloads-ITT is a participant in virtually every area of the nation's space effort. X An ITT company is the prime contractor to DCA for systems engineering of the entire DEFENSE COMMUNICATIONS SATELLITE program. ITT is active in satellite payload programs...providing total packages CARMY GEODETIC SATELLITEJ...communications and component subsystems CRANGER, OGO, SUR VEYORD. An ITT division is totally responsible for ground communication systems for all ATLAS bases. In a wide variety of missile programs-including MINUTEMAN, TITAN and POLARIS-ITT has designed and built communica tions, fuzing, launching, guidance, tracking, recording and control equipment. ITT companies provide ground communication stations for Project RELAY...communication subsystems and checkout procedures for Project MERCURY. ITT range support and electronic design experts contribute to the operation of the ATLANTIC MISSILE RANGE, the PACIFIC MISSILE RANGE, and ARIS CAdvanced Range Instrumentation Ships! . ..and other range proj ects of NASA, US ARMY, NAVY and AIR FORCE. f International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation. World Head quarters: 320 Park Avenue, New York 22, N.Y. THESEITTCOMPANIES ARE ACTIVELY SERVINGU S DEFENSE AND SPACE PROGRAMS E F C C C T C ITT T .Q ,. .. ,fa L ' '5 JZ' ' 55? ' ' x 1 , 1 M, , s . , . Nag, -SVQZ1' OP? -:if ,sv A Q'W?' -1. ,gy 24. 'X-L sf"-fi' c c Power Ballistic Missiles, Turbofan Airfreighters, 5' . HC gf Satellites and Spacecraft, Anti-submarine Aircraft, Destroyers, Nuclear-propelled Space Vehicles, Electronics, Jet Fighters, Solid Rockets, Propjet Airlifters. AlRf'RAFT CORPfWl'?ATIf7N, QlJF?FlAt-lit, CAllFOR'llA 1 ' 4 4 1 I I 4 n ,Z X 4 2 - , f . is - t, 'l3i..iE7'11 --w - I JAM X . A+ at yt-M-4,.1 --...N-B' 1 if . -Vfifix-4 .A W- -4-Q sxgwwfswmia 1, .N sl v rv.. ,. ww. i 4' , '-- ' N . 4'.,' ' , Q - ,-- ' ' A - 29' c' yy ',Q,I'm, -:bJi,,5-5'-:- 'Tim W . , . ,X -,qt 4. sw 2 . 1., -4.- W, ,, X ' A - 1 ir- Xg, o.:fl"' "' 510 Forafiffp-'irrw:rt,3ry1'-ilcr rffprmlCrflhwZArtZyDfa'.hcffrIIuClrallOV1,v.'rutr'1ZAVO, Dept. AFB, 750 Third Awrrue, New York 17, FLY. Qnejyfs'off,Nstrmenlgt,litamlwcuewiwnwaznaywfmormigrsi America' s mighty missiles stand ready. Weapons of deterrence, the Atlas, Minuteman, Titan, and Polaris are the products of a dedicated partnership between the government and industry. Avco's role: re-entry vehicles for Atlas, Titan, and Minuteman 3 arming and fuzing for Polaris, Titan I, and Minuteman A vco AVCO CORPORATION 750 THIRD AVE., NEW YORK 17, N. Y. J, it N' . G. ws 1,4 4 w , o 9. i 2 . t ix it i A x ,CX - W 15530 X XXXKQ.. . 'K Rf views l 1 , ukk, W- Q " -' 3 .' ra' i' Q. X 55 .rt 'sae 'pl ii it A .xx x wi Air Force Academy student, 15 years after graduatidn. After an Air Force Academy cadet spends four years must constantly keep abreast of advancing technologies studying to become an oilicer, what comes next? A life- in a world that is going to get more and more complicated. time of study. As one of the leaders of his country, he Agood officer will remain a student throughout his career. NDRTHRDP Builder of the USAF T-38 trainer. u -- thu '5ss'Qdip-'-f-- 511 . P.- ,J- f 1. ' '.s-.1 ' . f 1 i. . ll THE ULTIMATE DEFENSE . Knowledge is the ultimate defense if kept free to repel the evils that besiege mankind. To give knowledge the time towin, i it must be protected-on its outer perimeter by weapons. i l Weapons are created with knowledge, built with know-how, and produced in quantity with technical skills. Foremost in Grumman's plans for the future are men who have the imaginationto create and the insight to solve. 7!l8 .feeding lwanufacfulzea af gfechonic gnclaumed HUDSUN T00l 81 DIE 0 ., ING. Newark, New Jersey lueelinq all lwlllzlfdflq Regufhemenfd aullfr. .Qualify ani fbepencfaiilfiq I4fRnHN Heat Exchangers . f .fifth Sterling I I. I INC Pioneer in specialty steels, high temperature alloys, powder- OWSGI' metallurgy components for jet aircraft, for ballistic specfavfsfs in . . 96 'Il' . A fir I' 9 Fl' SP f missiles and pp space vehicles A E1 P It M F, ,,, , 9 D P . . . and the tools to Chl ' lgjf' G -e J I S pp f D p machine them. gg' fysg' Lb 9 I OI X 1 A vi- X ghhydc sdg R I d D I F I 9 p WV.: I I .4 ,ff-,f I P' 5 I dusirial FII s P I Ian I if W,, 3 i 8 ' 1 sowssn, INC., BOWSER-BRIGGS FILTRATION DIVISION I ff,,1ji X ' "-, ,W I' H . Cookeville,T I X - ffl l .f'i?a75.'.e Ilia' U' fi i'ii Q' I Q ' f f t l W' Iii' '.. J ff- .UQ 5? E H ,I . Sp ialf Dehydr f l PITTSBURGH ao, PfIIIsYLvAIIII: offices ANU wnnfnousfs IN PRINCIPAL cmfs Ad P' df ' LH ,, f ,W , , i' weymhwkvf ' . . . T0 THE 1963 AIR FORCE ACADE Y GRADUATES FROM ACADEMY LIFE SURA 'CE COMPA Y. Our heartiest congratulations! We of Academy Lite, together with Americans everywhere, are keenly aware l of our great role in the shape of the future. The "Wild Blue Yonder" has never been Wilder nor more challenging. Your proving grounds will be the boundless limits of space. We can but stand in awe and admiration of all who participate in the great task of reaching for the moon and beyond! -'fre' 1m eh -. KA 3 A3723 60377 INSURANCE COMPANY A. C. Wedemeyer General, USA, Retired Chairman of the Board Paul E. Huff, President 23 years career lnsurance Executive Academy Life Building, 710 South Tejon, Colorado Springs, Colorado Academy Life is an old line legal reserve com- pany, proudly serving the Military. Benetits and low rates are especially designed to meet the needs of career military people. lt is headed by tormer military men and insurance experts, You can remember our permanent address by thinking ol your alma mater. Colorado Springs is the home base from which Academy Lite serves all over the world. We are here when you need us. .oo Arr: Ist A A I A I Ii I IDD or A Dun tda I I tgscaeqee I 11 AP I1II 1 11 :A 11.1 A I Im I Ae Aa A I be Ae A A le I1 ID o me n o 111 t t-I Ilw II1 B I1 Pei I 9 IAI S A c e I A AAA 'I11IAIIAI- :Inn I noun A1 I1 n A I1 D n I: ui I A A I f I ICII L Iqr1II1A A 1. I1 11 P A I A P so A S q M ,I,11, I I,A.1,.A I 0 ACBMG I noel Aa no E ag :ago L A Lo can ss I vis qv 114 pie I no IJ an 1 .IA A 1AI1 11 IAAA 1111.1 1 I 211111 11 I I 11 I 1 1 v 1 I AIA A A A 51 9' C ID A gl I A A d VOEOSJNF E I E I n D ILQK I in I L 1 Q 8 F A Q :Il S: ac AI A D I A I I A 1 I r 11 w .1 .1 5 I Q A I1 Q I I I 1 1 v v I M .1 I A G o n I A A '-A A I I1 o E I A I I1 1 I1 M I 0 S' eo 1 1' I1 1 A o 1 A A I Q I I I1 R I 1 A I Io r, I M M 1 1 M 1 A o I 5 1 A II 1 I I I1 ll 'O S Sl A I ex A ew I Q I t I I I I I M 1 c I M I 1- I1 A 1 F' I1 .1 I 1 I1--1 I I AA A I g I1 .1 g I1 01.11-'A I1 I A 1 I1 I I I DI :IA A MA 11 1 A I 1 I1 v P 1 0 I 1 I A A II. WIA ss A I Q I1 I-s A .IAII1e..If M i II I .1 MA 11 I u I1 M A 1 PI 1 11 -1 5, III deleulvfx Mao I A A I 1II1II1 1.1111-III I I A I I I 1 A A s M A 1 I 1 I A I P rl J P 1 A ef1I1IAfIIefII I A I 1A 1 A 1 A I rIoAIA1I.II1 I I 1 ru M .1 I M Ap A v I I1 I r r I P 11 1 IIA1111--1.-I. .I1.II1.I II A I A I I .MIIA .1s.,...M J I r, 1 M M P I, AJ. 9 1 I...,.II.. I A III.. I . Asw A I A 1 ,I-111,I-11, Q I1 , , I a , 1 M M I .11 KAIIIAI-I II .11 I IAII f.I.I. .aa 1 Ia A 11-mI1I.a1 'I I .1 I A A .1 I I1 vI11II1-IMI A -1... . B 1l'll B 'IIS 5 6 B as Fe t c u 4 F G DI KI ima f'Iwv11IIrI.1 -I F P 1 I 1I M1 I1 I1 A I I 1. I I r 1 1 J I1. III.-I .1 I P AI . le B UD Ivxigl IIIIQIQ B Y I 8 I I K I I I I F I S M F o ,,-,f 'II 'II-' .1 9 ,1 Y. I A IAI A -A1121 eI1A1I.nI1I.' .11 I1 I 1 I I1 11 I r a I I I, D , M A I1 , , Ie A B H Iugf :.1n1f1III1I A I I 6 .1I1I 11 I 01 Q 1 I .1 i I I I I 1A M 11 I me A AI - 1 It s M r- I I I1A1IB.101f. u I1 I 11 r .1 I I1 I1 1, I I, I I 1 M 5 ovr MIMIII A I I M 11 r B I o AQIAIIIA. votosovnc I1 con I I Q I t1 I I r I M I 1 M I I I 1 .1 P won c I1 I I A 1 c U I I I M 1 M I 1 A 1 I 0 1 e I r I1, I c I I1 r I1 I1 I I P I, ,I M 1 A 1 AAA I .1 r1.1 In 1,11 I I, I I. PIISIAI A I A I A .- Condo u Cb al I1 f I1 dust '4RV'NEAI. M 1 RI: I A I I c A a c I 1 I A no 1 aa .1 .1 1 M II n 1 J 11I1II11 r I1 I c A A o I 11 I I1 I M 1 H 1 R s ce-.I-III I II p o 1 A I A I I1 1 I 1 1 A I M 1 II w cm-I1,I . A I 1111 1 I c II I W I M I I I M I 1 I: 1 A 1 1 I II 11:11 1c.If.1Is1 I M 1 I, 1111 1 I I ,I 1 J 1 1 M .1 1 M A 1 I AI I -, eoI0f111I.1I1AII1-I1Is I1 c .1 I I I 1 .1 I I I1 M Ia A :I I . 111 C11-If I .11 11 r D 11 I, I.1g M M ra s 1 si .IIIII1 .w- -AII1-I-I1 r.I .1 A A 1, V I .1 1 I M I1 M 1- 1 A II 1 .111 11 1-11M I r L I I I 11, 1 H I 1 M A I L Ia A .II .1 . o1.c nl I .11 a M J r 1 '11,-.1 A, AA I A A I1 I I1 I1 M M II II A I A 1 ,1 AI 1 1 A I I1 M 1 I 1 A I. A A I s I 1. I 1 1 M In 1 A. A 1 I A I SM .1 A 1 I .I- 1 I1 A n 1 11 I s I rr 1 I I 1 M 1 II A I s I 1.-I1 I . 1 I I C 11 I D J I1I I 1 11 I .1 1 A I I I I I Is. 1 1 I ni .1 I I I1 I1 I1 I II1 I 1 I 1aI I .1 I o I RA I1 sr II 1-1,-.I I-.- -I I Q r IsLI11 A I I 111 1. I I M 1 MI II st 1 1 1 e,1...-I I,- . .. AI ' I P u c .1 I1 1 I votasowr I I W1 II 1 s 1. I - 1 HAH I F In o I s U vor 'Arm I 1 1 '. 1 . -- I.11.1IoAI 1 I1 I .,I I I 1 I. I 1 oaIafI..1AI1 1 A I1 I 1 A 1 .1 I t I 1 1 I IA I. A I. .A A I .I.AI1IoI I o,1I v I I1 o J I1 1 1 S I 11 .1 A Dun! I o Ia I LJ I I I 1 u J 3 5 I- f -I-I' ' Ag 11 I1 I I1 In 0 11 A Q A I .1 II 1 I I s s I 1 men O no u I p .1 I I 1 I1 I A I P I I 5 .11 I :qw 553 wa s to create a new world w These 553 aspects of Hughes capability cover the spectrum of advanced electronics. From accelerators to zener diodes. From microelectronics to radar for our Navy's carrier Enterprise. From the ocean's depths to deep space. Here is breadth in depth. Research programs to probe the nature of matter. Development activities to turn new knowledge into useful paths. Productive capacity to build dependable hardware. Support services to keep these systems and products working dependably. Over 29,000 people, including ith electronics 5,300 engineers and scientists, are today at work at l-lughes. Working for NASA in space, for the armed services inthe maintenance of free world defense and for all of us in the betterment of human life-they are helping to create a new world with electronics. Creating a new world I-.ith electronics r. ............ - ............... 1 HUGHES I L ...................... ...... J HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY CULVER CITY, CALIFORNIA F I 515 E , E I V 1 .l. .I ll 1'?l,!:fc'F I l I I w1,,,,,,,you 90, Symbol olafcmoul Brand. A life insurance service exclusively for ofii- 1 ... cers, future oflicers and their familiesg 4 ifggliiliilggnsileg of the me Companies m Congratulationsito the Class of 1963 premiums payable by allotment at One- Upon the broad shoulders of each of you twelfth annual rate, also available later in lies a heavy responsibility .... . .l. H Z CW' um 1 e WE FEEL CONEIDENT .... that you will perform Policy loans' available immediately without your duties in keeping with the high standards of note or policy endorsementg Up to 31,500 available by wire in event of death on active dutyg gauze Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium refunded AND - - - If grounded 90 days Of more You MAY REST ASSURED . . . that we of the The best policies available to you anywhere , including the CONTINGENCY PROTEC- VANGUARD MILITARY EQUIPMEINT COMPANY TOR UOPUOU FIVE' 5 will continue to perform our task .... that of being Almost SS665,000,000 of Life Insurance in of Service to the Service .... with required ef- pome. ficiency and understandable pride. UNITED siiimciajs K 0 Q W Crfuzltanfe dtllwlllly ' I MANUFACTURERS OF MILITARY EQUIPMENT li UNIFORM INSIGNIA FOR THE ARMED FORCES 1701 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. Washington 6, D. C. PORATION Life Insurance Protection Exclusively for the VANGUARD MILITARY EQUIPMENT COR m germs Qmmr, His Wife and Children 36 EAST 31st STREET, N. Y. 16, N. Y.-MU. 3-6112 w We believe that peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being too tough to tackle MASON 8. HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants 1 and Explosion Resistant Structures I Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 500 FIFTH AVENUE LEXINGTON i NEW YORK SIG When everything's under control . .. Robertshaw's Well represented ! Pressure and Temperature Controls for Process Industries, Internal Combustion Engines, Heating and Ventilatingg Automobile Thermostatsg I USAA offers increased savings on automobile insurance available to active and retired officers. USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association managed and directed by active and retired officers of the U. S. Armed Services. Over 450,000 members now enioy liberal savings on I Bellgwg Assemblies automobile, comprehensive personal liability, and household and personal effects insurance. To save costs, selling is by mail. Write today for details. , . ..r..,, 1 if ' I ' in I 0 I I o UNITED SERVICES T 'I T M B LE FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION, KNOXVILLE I, TENNESSEE O 0 l -J Dept. P-I USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Antonio 15, Texas I YOUR BEST FRINC-E BENEFIT Armed Forces Co-operative Insuring Association FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS Formerly I1887-19621 ARMY CO-OPERATIVE FIRE ASSOCIATION For Officers Of The AIR FORCE-ARMY-NAVY-MARINE CORPS-COAST GUARD BROADEST PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COVERAGE AVAILABLE AT LOWEST NET COST INSURE YOUR EFFECTS lCIothing, Comeros, Engagement Rings, etc.l FOR TI-IEFT FROM AUTO+ LOSS--MYSTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCE - FIRE -- FLOOD - AND OTHER HAZARDS 517 I 90586819 IZIYIQQIEEGDKHS V I ll' I 1 ae 1' , 1 , lf if ' 4' 4, J ' : cc fewtmcgye 1' est No' A Q .yous nun" C 'Q' lp' ma I in tno quest for ' " , P snow I v f ffvhy I-lr vu. -. 'if'-:Xl ,I ' 'lIlf,'4fO k" ,fxig p progress' Bit gcodv Winning football teams are a result of the co- , 'as 11. I , X Q .-" """ ' :fi G' -'N 0 ' Ei . 4.-' Ni: Us I of ' Mfr ' . S- :C , Ia V Q . I, 1 gi",f1'xA', I I I sa.tz'sfg1'ng dining ordinated efforts of many specialists working together to achieve a common objective -T0 WIN THE CAME. It is not a one man show. Aerodex is also far from a one man show. Here hundreds of specialists are working to- gfzther and achieving their objective . . . The ighest Quality Engine Overhaul in the in- dustry! This specialized talent plus . . . Aerodex fully automatic materials handling and top ua.ity materials . . . assure Aerodex customers Buality Products - on Schedule - and a Fair Price - ALWAYS! ourzdcmt service, ine accommodations nd 1 are never outmoded CONTRACTORS TO U S Army Aviation U S Air Force, 7. if JM f Q . 'CDG ECZZGUC. Navy and US. Cioast Guard ,Q F8 'e A L-1 Q' W A E R o n E x ez.. RQ P. 0. lox 123, INTERNATIONAL Amour BRANCH MIAMI 48, FLURIDA FA P I COLORAIJQ QUALITY PRODUCTS 0 ON SCHEDULE 0 AT A IR R CE Q- . ' A A 1 I x, 0. . 1 . ,, X sig i flx, t I Els 5 .'... is lf " T 11,10 pvil W ...Our customer, Dr. Samuel P. Langley fsee .-4 I 1-J -fa'-1 -1-'1 " ' " '7 ' ""' -'f"-1?-'-'PCP L la b l J t lt d 11' fl l l in y Q Ili , C ec e ow ca apu e IS mo e p ane " 'gl-'lli-'f' .' into the air from a houselmoat on the Potomac River :st + f if 1' fi- 11 f L f -1 ,o A ISV, T515 jfjjrj-.-I or a lstory-ma ang ig t o t ree-quarters o a ml e. ' A 1' 'Ifil The Riggs Banlz had already laeen in existence tor 60 - .-- ,, ., li. A 'Q I pi I4 L ' 'ifxi years in 1896 and during the ensuing 67 years we have - ',l 'LL' - continued to serve our customers in all wallzs of life, 2" ev e Q Q- -Ti I I g at home and abroad. o ii V a f X, 951' I hximjiiiii' - . e i E . .1 g g n I ff igre Afbbgfz We extend congratulations to the graduating class ot the ' ,E-'MJ it X y-,NJ,Q,V.Qa -ex U. S. Air Force Academy and hope we may have the - 11 . - 'Q ,-Z XL ' fT ' . . . . . . ' ,IZ l privllege ot serving you when stationed ln our locality. gf 'QQRQL4 Mg a, ,1 As is well-l-znown, Dr. Langley missed even greater tame when, 'WI X! '77'ldlfQ"' fzbywply on flctolmer 7: l-903 ften weelzsdzeiiore the Wvvrigllt lmrotliers' xi .4 -,filly ft' ft" Fig! 77,17 ilrst tllqlitl, his larger man-carrying aerodrolne plunged lI'lt0 V the Potomac River at Widewater, Virginia, when its landing - x t- I' 4 ,,,f--f'f"f"""iJY ' gear fouled. E The R GGS NATIQ AL BANK ITUVNDIEIJ 1836 ' LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION'S CAPITAL itll-mlm:-r Fcnlernl Deposit lnsurance Corporation ' Memlier Federal Reserve System I I 1 l I I I I I I I I I 1 v 1 I l 1 I I I I I 5 1 1 I 1 I I I 1 1 I 1 I I l 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I I 1 I if 'r Happ Landings from Class Of 1963 to the The Class Of 1964 A true composite of the world economy I , 'C A M A L , -1 THE C ' .4 P l ' Rl X ..,--e.e --,s, .,Y. O,,.,s,O , , ,. ,wwf ,Q-'v --. 5 - O3 ' , ' A A w e . 1 AAO ., uni, W? Q ' V' A A1 o.o f A 1 , -V , 'wma H at ,', mm M MMV f-'A fh a in H A ' '-,N ' I' l lu 'llfllllglil l kk' Q -V 4 I ' X , w if! W, N I Env ! .. lu A l -W I ll i A 1 A 2 E n' s , WN V 1 .. I lllw' ll l ia V 1 Q A' 5 f 3- NITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY only AFFILIATED WITH any l G41 Q4 im' X BROVNE?S'lNC. DENVER, COLORADO OFFICIAL CLASS JEWELERS OF 1963 Academy Representative ,,....e.A --"' - ' '-'-'-" General Offices 0 Cleveland 10, Ohio PAUL A ROGERS Abroad: EATON INTERNAHONAL 3007 Scum Jasmine 5,- 2 E A I Q N 32 Divisions and Subsidiaries Denver, Qolomdo Q MANUFACTUNNG coM,AN, f lTruck and Off-Highway Components Phone: SK 6-5355 hqlbk V .4 hlbbq lAutOmotive Parts and Accessories Ae.,. 2 .,....., .. .l..,,., I Marine, Industrial and General Pfoduds 519 52l" We build cars, too. Of course. You know that. But did you know that Chrysler Corporation has been a prime contractor in the US. space program for over ten years? Chrysler was deeply involved with Redstone, then Jupiter. And engineers of Chrysler Corporation are now working on the big Saturn booster. It may not have any direct connection with our cars, but it shows the respect good engineering earns, in space, too. PLYMOUTH ' VALIANT ' CHRYSLER 0 IMPERIAL 0 DODGE 0 DODGE DART 0 DODGE TRUCKS 45 Ol-IRYSLER W CORPORATION 1963 POLARIS ALPHABETICAL INDEX T0 ADVERTISERS Academy Life Insurance Company -- 515 ITT Companies ..., ,, 507 Aerodex, Inc. ...,.....,,,,--,,,-, 518 Aerofin Corporation --- ,,,- 514 American Airlines ..... .... 5 12 J American Express .,..,., ,-,, 4 96 American Machine and Josten's -- --- 519 Foundry Company ,..,.. ,,,, 5 08 Armed Forces Co-operative Insuring Association -- --- 517 L Avco Corporation ...... ..., 5 10 , Lockheed ,Aircraft Corporation --- 509 B Bell Aerosystems Company ....... 500 M goeing --------------------- ---- M artin ..............,..,.... - - , owser' Inc' """'-""-' "" M ason Sz Hanger-Silas Mason Broadmoor --- --- C Chevrolet Division General Motors .... .... Chrysler Corporation ............. Class of 1963 .................... Clifton Precision Products Co., Inc. - Coca-Cola ....................... Colt ............................. Continental Motors Corporation .... Curtiss Wright Corporation ....... D Douglas Corporation --- --- E Eaton Manufacturing Company --- F Firth Sterling, Inc. --- ---- Ford Motor Company --- ---- Fuller Brushes ...... .... G Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation ....... H Hirsch Tyler Company ...... .... Hudson Tool 8: Die Co., Inc. ...... Hughes Aircraft Company ...- .... Co., Inc. .................. N North American Aviation --- Northrop ................ R Reeves Instrument Corporation Riggs National Bank .............. Robertshaw Controls Company S Stetson Shoe Company --- T Technical Materiel Corporation U United American Life Insurance Company ,........ United Services Automobile Association ................ United Services Life Insurance Co. - V Vanguard Military Equipment Corporation ............... 521 S22 Aarni, John Carl, Jr. -.- .... --- 308 Abbott, Robert Louis, Jr. -- --- 295 Achter, Gilbert John, Jr. .... --- 311 Ackler, Louis George, Jr. -- J-- 336 Adams, Alfred Phillip ..... --- 94 Adams, Lee Aaron ..... - ..... --- 94 Adams, Stanley Lee .....-........ 324 Adinolfi, Jerry Domenick, Jr. ..... 94 Adler, Fred Leslie ........... --- 305 Ahern, John Joseph, Jr. .... --- 305 291 Ahern, William Regan, Jr. --- --- Ahmann, Gerald Lee ......... --- Aicale, Ronald Rocco Joseph Aiken, Howard George ........... Ainsworth, James Sterling, IV Albert, Donald John .............. Albertson, Fred Woodward, Jr 95 352 340 - --- 301 331 . .... 277 331 Alfred, Gerald Oak, Jr. ........... Allburn, James Nezbert .......... Alldredge, Charles Harold, S .... 344 Allen, Charles Christian .......... 336 Allen, Harry Roulon, Jr. ..... --- 95 Allen, Jerrold Park ..... --- 301 Allen, John Joseph ..... --- 313 Allen, Ulysses Spencer --- --- 95 Allgood, George Lee .... --- Allred, Sherman B. ...... --- Almand, Larry Madison -- Alme, Marvin Leonard ........ --- Almquist, David Walter ......... Alsobrook, James Edward, Jr. Alton, Stuart Lee ................ Amdor, Stephen Lynn .... Amels, Bernard John .... Ammerman, David Earl -- Anderber, Michael Rex ..... 280 281 309 328 276 - - - - 324 284 304 31 1 343 96 96 Anderer, Albert Michael --- --- Anderson, Dale Leroy --- --- 96 Anderson, Gary Le Roy .... --- 319 Anderson, George William ....... 347 Anderson, Kenneth Allen ......... 359 Anderson, Leslie Benjamin, III --- 97 Anderson, Parker John ........... 273 Anderson, Tim Gerald ........... 365 Andrade, Martin Glen -- --- 311 Andrews, Franklin Joe -- --- 285 Andrews, Peter Murray .... --- 277 Andrews, Roland Duane --- --- 323 Andrews, Victor Charles ..... --- 281 Angell, John Ellsworth, Jr. ....... 320 Anthony, Ron Alan ......,.-... Anway, Mark Davis ...... .... Apgar, Richard ...... ..- Apgar, Robert Colin -- .- -- Arceneaux, John Francis --- Ardern, William Edward .... Armstrong, Henry Michael -- --- Arnold, Colin Boone ....... Arnold, Larry Allan ........ Arnold, Richard Le Roy, III --- --- Arnold, Wayne Francis ...... --- Aronoff, Joel Stuart ........ Arshinkoff, Nicholas Thomas Ashton, William Bradford -- Askew, Alvin Connie, Jr. ......... Aspelin, Erkki Bjorn Wilhelm Austin, Stephen Eugene .... William Claude ...,.. --- Aykroyd, Geoffrey Barr --- Backus, David Lee ..... Backus, Larry Allen ...... Bacue, Ralph Henry --. .... -.- Ayers, Badenell, Edward Herbert ,- Baer, Lester Howard ....... Bagley, Larry Carl ....... Bagwell, Dennis Paul .... Bailey, Bailey, Edward Par, Jr. -- Ronald Charles -.-.-- Bain, James Dennis .... Baker, Baker, Carl Laverne ,... Gary Bowman --..-- Baker, Jack Douglas, Jr. --- Baker, Jeffrey Dennis --- Baker, Norman Dean -- Baker, Ronald Robert ,- Baker, Wayne Roger -- Balazs, Arthur John --- -- 273 97,378 ---- 324 --- 333 97 98 356 361 315 98 332 311 -- 335 297 315 98 316 99 --- 293 N-- 308 --- 99 - --- 99 - --- 279 M-- 343 --- 301 --- 344 L-- 301 --- 356 --- 312 --- 337 --, 344 -,- 335 --- 359 -t- 359 --- 293 --- 100 27 9 Index Ball, Larry Lennox ...... Ball, William Jefferson .... Bannwart, James Lester --- Bantau, Melvin Junior ..... Barangan, Roberto Sabay --- Barich, Dewey Jay' .......... Barnard, Milton Carlton, III --- Barnes, Barry Lee ......... Barnes, George Lee ....... Barranco, Stephen Francis --- Barrett, Francis Llewellyn --- Barrett, Robert Philip ...... Barron, Brent Jamison .... Barry, William Anthony --- - Bartlett, Byron ............... Bartlett, Frank Robert ....... Barton, Richard, Jr. ......,... Basheer, Baheeje William -- - Bass, Davy Miller ........ Batterson, Paul Neely ...... Bauer, Frederick Clarke --- Bauer, John Evans ....... Bauer, William Arthur .... Bavaria, Joseph Anthony --- Bayer, Curtis Kingdon .... Beamon, Arthur Leon ........ Beatty, Jerry Lee ............. Beauchemin, Alfred Edgar, III - 363 100 301 285 317 323 -- 293 311 100 317 101 359 -- 357 101 --- 101 343,396 --- 308 --- 320 316 -- 323 -- 102 I 325 -- 323 Beavers, James Litchfield, III ...... Bechtel, Philip Carter ....... Becker, Gerald Ernst ..... - Becker, Walter Albert .... - Bedarf, Richard Allan ..., - Bell, Robert Alan ...,.. - Beller, Billy Wayne ..... - Bellotte, John Enrico ..... - Belmont, Paul Anthony --- - Bender, John Gary ..... Benham, Lewis Glenn --- David Stuart .... Martin Patrick --- Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Richard Joseph --- Richard Alan .... Benson, Berberek, Edward, Jr. -- --- Berg, Bradley Burton ......... Berkley, Howard Dutcher, III - Berkman, Allen William, Jr. -- Berls, George Otto .........,. Bernstein, Alfred Michael, Jr. - Berry, Kearie Lee, III ........ Berry, William Geary, Jr. .... Bertram, Bruce Michael --- Berzins, Walter Valdis ..... Besch, Lawrence Edward --- Bethurem, Richard C. .... Bettis, Bruce Beam ........ Bevacqua, Michael Edmond -- Bevelhymer, Herbert Lowell --- Beverly, Bobby, Jr. .......... Bevivino, Raymond Carl, Jr. -- Bickham, Jonathan Charles -- Bieging, Ivan Thomas ...... Bielinski, Barry Thomas --- Bielo, Edward Julius ...... Biermann, Francis Joseph -- Billings, Claude Allen ..... Bingham, Price Tompkins ..... Birke, Theodore Stephen ...... Beresford-Wood, Jeffery William Bittenbinder, David Michael ,- 279 352 361 102 276 329 281 303 343 360 308 102 347 103 284 336 345 331 348 340 348 - - - 333 272 361 313 324 281 339 329 351 349 349 305 347 323 308 356 352 103 277 309 295 285 276 Black, Frank Anderson .......... Blackman, Barry Alan ..... - Blackmar, John Clinton .... Blacksten, Joseph Oliver, II .... Blaess, Edward Meredith -- - Blaha, John Elmer ,..,.,,,,,., Blair, Michael Irwin .......... Blake, Ronald Lee ,....,...,.. Blankenship, Paul Everett, Jr. - Bleymaier, Joseph Sylvester, Jr. Bliden, Victor John ........... Bliss, Ronald Glenn ............ Blitt, William J. ......... - Bloodworth, Darryl Milan -- - Bloyer, Donald Robert .... - Blumberg, Andrey Imants -- - Blunt, Raymond Stewart --- - 351 103 --- 316 292 --- 348 --- 285 --- 365 289 325 289 344 --- 104 --- 343 --- 301 --- 283 --- 309 --- 329 --- 347 Boatright, Ronald Lee -- Bock, Michael Douglas -- Bode. William Herbert -- Bodnar, James Joseph .... 341 104 -- - - 303 104 105 Boeck, David Joseph ....... .... Boehringer, Kenneth Fred --- .... 357 Boesen, Dennis Lee ......... .... 3 15 Bogaert, James Raymond --- ---- 105 Boggs, William Henderson --- ---- 363 Boles, John Lawrence, Jr. Boli, Fred C. ............. --- .... 327 ---- 300 Bolin, Charles Glen .............. Bolt. Jerry Dan Shipp ......... Bondaruk, Henry Andrew, Jr. ..... Bonds, George Robinson .......... Bonds, John Wilfred, Jr. ......... Boney, James Stokes .... Bonnell, George Harrison, -I-II 287 406,359 284 332 Boone, Robert Kenneth .......... Boozer, Gordon Leroy ....... .... Borland, Melroy ......,. Borling, John Lorin .... Bornzin, Grant Owen --- Borowski, Richard Alan --- Boswell, Edward Terry -- Bothwell, Lin ............. Bouchard, John Sandford --- ---- Bourgeois, Richard Arthur ....... Bove, Anthony Joseph, Jr. --- ---- Bowen, Brent L. ........... .... 340 297 340 305 344 105 106 - - - - 106 297 106 363 107 315 273 320 296 Bowen, Malcolm Monroe, II .... Bowen, William Garland ....... Bowers, Jerry Keeler ............. 107 277 Bowers, Robert Joseph ........ Bowers, William Thomas McCoy -- 272 107 Boyd, Alfred Andrew, Jr. ......... Boyd, Stanley Eugene ............ Bracci, Peter Gerald --- - Bracy, Ronald Layne ...... - Bradley, Paul Fisher ........ - Bradshaw, Michael Francis .... Brady, Francis Thomas, Jr. .... 317 --- 312 --- 345 --- 321 --- 108 Brady, John Joseph, Jr. ...... .... Bramswig, Christian Daniel --- Branch, George Harrison, III -- Brandon, Thomas Scott ....... Brandt, William Marlin ........ Brannon, Jeffery Terry ........ Brashear, Joseph Nicholas ..... Bratly, William George Martin - Brazie, Charles Lee ........... 295 351 --- 336 --- 335 --- 313 --- 272 --- 365 --- 360 Brazinski, Daniel ................. Breckenridge, Robert Allen .... Bredvik, Gordon Duwayne --- - Breeding, John Carlisle .... - Brenci, Robert Lewis ....... - Brennan, Martin Joseph, Jr. --- Bridges, Roy Dubard, Jr. .... - Brill, Ray Samuel, Jr. ..... - Brink, Robert Arthur .......... Bristow, Vincent Le Moyne ........ Britan, Joseph Kent ........... Brittenham, Harry Montague, Il- Broman, Kenneth Elmer ,...... Brooks, James Bartlett ....... Brooks, Roger Burton ..... - Brooks, Ronald Scott ........ - Brost, Robert Nathaniel ....... Browder, Thomas Malon, Jr. --- David Elmer ........ - Brown, Brown, Donald Eugene ..... - James Harold --- - Brown, Brown, John Douglas --- - Brown, Mark Llewelyn -- - Brown, Peter Arnold .... - Brown, Richard David --- - Richard James -- Richard Max .... Brown, Brown, Brown, Timothy Dean ..... - Brown, Timothy Joseph -- - Brown, Wayne Dennis ...... Wayne Gordon ........ Brown, Browning, Jonathan Edward --- Browning, Ralph Thomas ...... Browning, William Marcus, Jr. - Brownlow, Blaine Joseph ...... Bruce, Philip Warren ....... - 357 108 108 275 109 324 365 280 360 308 292 109 109 110 329 285 - - - 297 365 332 284 331 307 319 280 332 327 110 325 340 340 324 313 355 110 --- 325 1 l l 1 I 1 E l l E l l l 1 I l l 2 l l i l I I v l l I l I i I l l 1 l i I i 4 i l l : Clifto Brunner, Gary Edward ..... Bruns, George Henry, III --- Bryan, Gary Roland ....... Bryant, Hugh Louis, Jr. .... Bryant, William Fred, Jr. -- Brzenk, Richard Stanley ..... Buchanan, Lowrey Cornelius Buck, Walter Herbert ....... Budinoff, Jerold Edels ..... Buhler, Frederick Thomas -- Bulkeley, Michael Clare --- Buls, Milton Richard, Jr. --- Bunce, Richard Leroy ..... 361 279 323 324 111 360 -- - - - 273 301 295 345 305 349 - - - - 111 351 Bunch, Ronald Lee ............... Bunker, Park George .......... Burgess, Malcolm Acie ........... Burkart, Howard Houston, ll ...... 112,402 363 308 Burkepile, Dick ................. 333 Burney, Willard Travis ........... 328 Burnham, Hathorne Abbott ....... 355 Burns, Joe Lee ................... 112 Burns, Thomas Victor ........ 112,306 355 Burrill, Lanny Lee ...... ..... Burroughs, Paul Norman --- Burwell, John Cole, III .... Buscher, John Richard -- Bush, Charles Vernon --- Bush, John Robert ......... Bushnell, Mart Hansen ...... Busse, Daniel Edward ............ Bussey, William Harold, Jr. ....... Butler, Jerome J., III ........ Butler, Jimmie Howard .... Butt, James Stuart .......... Butterfield, Douglas Holman ...... Butynski, Donald Lowell .... Byrne, David Nelson ...... Byron, George Vincent .... Cable, Hobart Sydney, Il --- Cable, Leroy David ...... Cabuk, Joe Grice, Jr. ....... Cacace, Richard Anthony --- Cain, Edward Allen ....... Caldarelli, Peter David ..... 113 304 113 305 343 325 296 ---- 327 113 114 114 ---- 333 ---- 114 ---- 115 308 ---- 115 ---- 352 ---- 317 ---- 335 324 Caldwell, Stephen Daniel ......... Callahan, Jerry Bairn ............ Callies, Tommy Leon ....... Callin, Grant David .............. Campbell, Alfred Quincy, III ...... Campbell, Herbert Maxwell, II ..... Canavan, Gregory Harger ........ Cannon Geor e Edward Jr 301 348,390 115 339 , 8 , . ------- Capicik, Paul Joseph ............. Cappuccio, Angelo Vincent, Jr. --- Cardea, George Carmen .......... Cardenas, Philip ................. Cardoza, Thomas James --- Carey, Donald Albert ..... Carlburg, Richard Edgar --- Carlson, Kent Richard --- Carlson, Randal David --- Carlson, Thomas Oscar ..... Carnes, Chapin Patrick .... Carpenter, Arthur Frank --- Carr, Thomas Eames, II .... Carroll, Joel Allen, III ..... Carroll, Patrick Henry, Jr. -- Carson, James Matthew .... 348 312 345 277 307 340 287 116 116 ---- 276 305 313 116 117 279 281 333 273 - - -- 333 312 Carter, Steven Stewart --- ------ Caruana, Patrick Peter .... -- Cary, Bryan Scott .......... Casey, Larry Lee ........... Cashdollar, Parker Ditmore - Casper, John Howard ...... Castillo, Eduardo .......... Castro, Bennie Hernandez --- Catchings, Douglas Spencer -- Cathey, William Haskell .... Cecil, Daniel Byron .......... Chandler, Ekilllis Momon, Jr. Chapman, Gerald Patrick .... Cheeseman, Alan Browne --- Childress, John Alan ...... Chojnacki, Raymond .....,.. Chorvat, Michael Francis .... 117,391 117 292 345 345 - - 273 284 335 292 365 118 357 -- 360 332 292 Christian, Charles Britton, Jr. ..... Christopher, Robert La Verne Christy, Jack McCauley ..... Christy, Michael Tipton ..... Chu, Joseph Edmund ....... Chubaty, Andrew Rostyslav -- Cicchetti, Charles J. ........ Cioffi, William Pelligrino -- Clark, Kenneth Herald, II --- 331 359 --- 118 331 118 --- 340 --- 319 --- 300 Clark, Michael Shane --- Clark, Robert Charles --- Clark, Robert David ....... Clark, Roger Douglas ..... Clark, Thomas Edward .... Clark e, Finley Theodore, III Clavin, John Richard ---.--- Clements, Manen Osco .... Clements, Robert Francis -- n, Charles Clifford --- Dale, Donald Bruce ........ D Alessandro, Salvatore --- Cloar, Robert Ross .....- Close, Gary Alan ......,.. Closson, Luke Eldridge, Jr. -- Coates, Joseph Lonnie ....... Cobeaga, John Mitchell ........... Coberly, Camden Arthur, II ........ Coblentz, John Elbert ...,..,. Coburn, Robert William --- Cochrane, Alan Roy ....... Codling, James Grant ........ Cogley, Jesse William, Ill .... Cohen, Howard Jeffrey .... Cole, James Lawrence, Jr. --- Cole, William Lloyd ............. Coleman, Charles Berthier, III ..... Coleman, Glenn Holloway ......... Coleman, Hugh Osborne, Jr. ...e.. Coleman, William Lynn .......... Collins, Benjamin Adriance, Jr. --- Colvin, Lloyd Harvey ............, Colwell, David Leslie ..........., Comadena, Louis Stephen ........ Compton, Charles Thomas C. ..... Conant, Henry Clay ........,..... Conelly, William Arthur ..... Conley, John Edward --- Conley, Michael Vance .... Conn, John Curd, Jr. ........ Connaughton, David Michael ...... Conner, Bruce Harvey ............ Conner, Leland W. Christopher Connolly, Coleman Booth ......... Connors, Michael John ........... Conrad, John Cosley, Jr. --- Conver, Stephen Kay --- Cook, Ivy Dewey, Jr. --- Cook, Richard Paul .... Cook, Sidney Albert --- Cook, Wendell L. ....... Cooney, Bernard James .... Cooper, David Rolsch --- Corbin, Gary Ellison --- Corder, Wayne Dennis --- Corman, John Woodrow --- ---- Covais, Anthony ........ Covert, Charles Betts, Jr. ,- Cowan, John Charles .... Cowan, Paul Lee .......... Cowder, James Richard .... ---- 336 ---- 360 Dale, Joseph Jed ........ .... 1 22 Daley, Jerome Thorpe --- ---- 303 Dalton, Peter John ........ ----. 364 Daniels, Henry Spencer ..... -..-- 289 Darrell, Wesley Kenneth .... .... 2 73 Daskevich, Joseph Ronald -..-- .... 309 Davenport, Robert Dean --- ---- 272 Davies, Robert Rankin --- ---- 280 Davis, Charles Franklin --- .... - 307 Davis Earl Thomas - ..... --- 122,385 Davis John Joseph, Jr. -- ..... 303 Davis James Joseph, Ill -- --- 339 Davis Joseph Perry ..... --, 276 Davis Joseph Ronald ----- --- 321 Davis Preston Hills ........ --- 123 Davis Ralph Stephen - - Davison, Dwight Wayne. Jr. ....... Davoren, David Ignatius, Jr. ....... Day, Lawrence Eric --.- ........ 123, Day, Michael French ...... ..... Daye, Robert Eldo ....... --- De Berry, Drue Lemuel .... .... De Groot, Frederick James --- --- De Matte, Eugene Mario Deacon, Walter Ellis, II .......... De Giacomo, Wallace Gerhardt, Jr. - De Mocko, Gerald Patrick Joseph -- Dean, Robert Paul, Jr. ........... Dee, William .................... Deeds, Jay Warren ...... Delay, John Charles ...... Dempsey, Robert Edward Denend, Leslie George - Denko, John, Jr. ......... ....... Dennis, Guy St. Germain Denny, Gerald Ryan, II ........... Derieg, Thomas Francis .......... De Santo, Robert James W., Jr. - Desch, Charles Ignatius, Jr. ....... Desmond, Dale Delano ...... --- Detwiler, Ross Craig ...... Dewing, Richard Milton ..... --- Di Bello, Edward George .... --- Dibb, Phillip Allen ........ Dick, David Arthur ...... Dickey, Paul Bernard ...... Dickey, William Patrick --- 304 324 123 407 277 320 124 324 ----,---- 273 292 284 328 365 124 --- 277 --- 311 --- 303 125 299 311,388 321 125 125,394 Diefenbach, David Ernest Dietz, Daniel Robert ........ --- Difiendorfer, James Henry ....... Dillon, Terrence Lee --- Dingman, Steven Kent ...... --- Ditmore, Michael Conrad Dixon, Cornelius Warren, III Dixon, Wesley Barr .............. 327 285 312 277 313 280 296 319 Dickinson, Gary Yates ...... --- 311 315 126 126 291 300 288 277 356 305 Dixon, Winston Wedge ...... --- Cox, Barry Lee ........... Cox, Fred John, III ....... Cox, Harvey Bernard, III -- Cox, Joseph James, Jr. ..... Craigie, Donald Field --- Crandell, Donnie Ray --- Crane, Clark Allan ....... Cranston, Stewart Edward - Creamer, Max Andrew ..... Cree, Crew, Crist, Crist, Crist, Richard Wiley, Jr. -- James Alan ...... Kenneth Roy .... Neil Barry ........ Richard Francis .... Croker, Stephen Bruce ...... Cronenwett, Stephen Piper --- Cronin, John Howard, Jr. .... Cross, Stephen Dennis .... Crotteau, David Arthur .... Crowder, Robert William --- Crowell, Lorenzo Mayo, Jr. ....... Cryer, Don Wayne ......... Culberson, Bryant Phifer --- Cullen, Brian Stuart ...... Culpepper, Donnie Dale .......... Cunningham, John Houston ....... Curd, James Loyd, Jr. ........... Currie, Christopher Charles ....... Czarnota, Richard .......... D Benedetto. Carl A. ........ Daack, Martin Thomas ............ Daffron, Thomas Carl ............ Dahlberg, Charles William, II Dake, Terrence Lloyd ....... Dakins, James Michael ..... Doerer, Harry Thomas ..... Dogliani, Harald Osvald ..... --- Dole, Paul Francis ............... Donahue, Leo Francis .........,.., 351 283 Donahue, Joseph Patrick, III ...... 126 127 280 Donald, Myron Lee ............... Donovan, Robert Barry --- - Dopler, Bruce Allan .... Dormsjo, Ture Olof, Jr. -- Dotson, Robert Steve --- Dougan, David ........... Dougherty. John James .... Douglas, Donald Michael --- Douglas, William Glen -- Douglass, William Marr -- Downer, Lee Alan ......... Downing. Logan Eugene --- Doyle, Thomas Hankins .... 127,396 329 ---- 317 --- 127 --- 128 --- 128 Drabant. Terrance Michael --- ---- Drinkwater, Ronald Billy ..., --- Driscoll, Harlan Peter, II .... .... 272 339 351 128 353 Dozier, James Kenneth. Jr. --- --- 321 276 363 333 129 355 Driscoll. Jerry Donald ...,. Driscoll, Joseph Edward --- Drucker, Paul Arad ...... --- Dudley, Doyle Duane ..... Dudley, Lynton Charles --- Duff, Edward Aloysius -- Duffy, John Michael .... Dula, Brett Mason .....e.. Dullen, Ronald Eugene .... ..- Dunbar, Robert Alderman -- Duncan. Stewart Scott .c... .. Dunham, Robert Lanson, Jr. Dunkelberg, George Hamlin, Jr 129.330 325 329 328 299 343 - .... 319 360 360 313 320 523 524 Dunn, Anthony Douglas --- Dunn, Ben Garvin ....v, Dunn, Roger Benton .... Dunne. William Edward V- Dunshee. Robert Burdette --- Dupler, Harley Harold, Jr. -- Durbin. Richard Wall ,...,.. Durham, Thomas Austin. Jr. -- Durick. Patrick William ---.- Dye, David Lynn - .,..... -- Dyer. John Curtis ..,.. Dyer, John Marion ...... Dyre, Michael Anthony ---- Earley, William Hugh ....... Eastcott, Merrill Elmitt, Jr. -- Eastman. Lawrence Richard - Ebert, William Lyle ...a..,. Echegaray-Santiago, Julio A. - Eckelkamp, Vincent Clemence Eckles. Danny Lloyd ...,c... Eddy, Lucian Bruce, Jr. ..... Edwards, James Craig --- Edwards, John Lee ...... Egeland, Donald Marvin --- Egge, Arthur Geoffrey -- - 129 333 291 - 1 297 345 323 331 -- 130 ---- 287 352 -- 281 130 1--- 340 J. -- 130 131 - -- - - 131 347 131 132 --1-- 353 304 132 - - -- 132 293 Eg 'ers James Arthur -- -3 I I ---- -- Eggers, Thomas Ernest -- Eglinton, Gary Scott --- Eidson, Jack Carroll ...,,. Eisler, Steven Lee .......... Ekman, Leonard Charles .... Elder, Clarence Lewis, Jr. -- Elder, Jerry Leon ,........ Elfers, John Edwin .......... Elgethun, Edward David ..... Ellenbeck, Edward William, Jr Elliott, Dale Stanley ........ Ellis, Gary Leonard ....,.... Ellis, Richard Holt ........ Emmert, Roger Morris ...... Emry, John William, Jr. ..... Engebretson, William Ralph - Engler, Guy Gene .......... Erickson, James Douglas .... Erkkila, John Howe ...a... Esterby, Brian Everett .... Estes, Howell Marion, III -- Estrada, Carlos Alberto, Jr. -- Estus, Robert Carlisle, Jr. -- Eszenyi, Steven Andrew ..... Etnyre, Scott Andrew ....... Eubank, William Emanuel, III Evans, John Thomas, Jr. ..,.. Evans, Robert Michael, Jr. --- Evans, Robert Ramsey, Jr. --- Evatt, James Wayne ...... Everett, Jon Berry ....... Fach, Christopher Neilson -- Faimon, Gabriel Richard ,-- Fain, Douglas Michael ...... Fain, James Allen, Jr. ....... Fairhurst, Norman Gregory -- Fairhurst, William Stephen -- Faix, Joseph Lee ........... Fal, John William .......... Fales. David Patrick ........ Fanning, William Joseph, Jr. - Fant, Lewis Mark ........... Fargarson, Aubry Lynn -..- Farrell. Edward Patrick ...... Farrell, Lawrence Pierre, Jr. - Fausey, James Oliver .....s.. Fausti, Edward Anthony ---- Fazio, Peter Francis ......a Fegan, James Robert ...... Fehr, Timothy David .....,.. Feiertag, Matthew Howard -- Felix, Gerald Harry ....... Fendelander, Dennis ..., Fenske, Stuart Vonne --- Ferency, Richard John ...... Ferguson, Donald C. ,....... Ferguson Jackson Robert Jr. 133,405 295 360 285 ,- 133 291 328 1- 133 ----- 289 353 321 336 359 134 280 280 - - - - 284 283 327 328 344 353 325 280 ----- 353 297 134 337 345 323 325 - - - - 315 307 300 134 135 299 301 ---- 321 329 Ferguson? Michael Lee ..... ,--.---- Ferguson, Neal Allen ..,.... Fetzer, Daniel King ...., -- 135 347 299 356 276 135 296 296 361 - - - - 365 339 315 136 136 136 329 316 137 288 360 Fiedler, Thomas John --, ,WL--H Figueroa, Edmund Lyle --- Finan, George Keith, II ..-- Finch, Louis Charles ......, Finch, Samuel Prestley, III ..-- Finch, William Steve ..... Fink, Daniel Frederick -- Fink, Dennis Edwin -H 137,397 293 ---- 281 -- 297 -f 272 -- 327 -- 293 Fiorelli, James Vincent --- Fischer, Dale Lorence -- Fisher, Charles Gary --- Fisk, Rupert Gary ..... Fister, Bruce Louis .... ..-- Flake, Ronald Ross ......... Flanagan, William Francis --- --- 355 --- 316 --- 328 --- 323 --- 347 --- 364 --- 137 Flanary, Barry Gene ............. 327 Flechsig, Richard Lee ............. Fleming, James Howard .......... 307 363 Flood, William Grover Barringer Flower, Terrence Frederick ....... 347 Flynn, William John ............. 138 277 Focht, Karl Joseph ....... Foerster. Robert Yates --- Fogleman, Ronald Robert --- Foley, Robert Edward, Jr. Foley, Robert Michael .... -- Foley, William Thomas -- if 364 138 .... - 305 138,401 139 Ford, Francis Nearn .... ----- --- 320 Forinash, Joseph Lynn, Jr. --- --- 348 341 Fornal, Andrew Robert - Fortney, William Boyd .... Fossum, Earl Grant, II --- Foster, James Nicholas -- Fowler, Raymond Dale --- Fox, John MacGregor --- Fox, Thomas John ......,. France, James Theodore Francis, John Jacob, Jr. -.-.-.-.-.-.nu Frazee, Donald Bradford Frazier, Pete Stokes .... Freathy, Alfred Lionel --- Frederick, Benjamin Barnes Frederick, George Lawrence, Jn-1: Freeland, Michael Lee ......,.,... Freeman, Neill Willis, III ..... --- 324 --- 345 --- 301 --- 357 --- 139 --- 139 335 140,294 347 361 339 140 140 141 Fricke, Roy Arnold ........s, nz Fritchie, William Walter, Jr. ...... Fritzsch, Ralph Burry ........ --- Frostic, Frederick Lee ..... Fryer, Thomas Albert .... Fuller, Charles Thomas -- Fuller, Robert Ray ....... Fullerton, Allen Walter -- Fung, Clarence Tau Yuan --- Funkhouser, Kenneth V. -- Gabel, William Edward --- Gados, Ronald George ..... Gaffney, Michael Woodward -- Galas, David John .-.-,,,..-, H- Galbreath, Michael Joseph --- Galer, Robert Tipton ......... Gallagher, Timothy Nelson Gan, Norman S. ...-.,,.--.- Gannaway, Charles Buron --- Ganong, Gary Parke ...... 332 357 281 141 141 289 142 - - - 142 287 281 142 272 321 277 275 IQ 305 If 233 312 343 311 Garcia, Raleigh Aracelio -- HZ: Gardner, Howard Wayne ..... Gardner, Phillip Duane .... 143,405 365 Gardner, Richard Ernest ...... -111 Garland, James Edward, Jr. --- --- Garner, John Douglas ....... Garner, John Timothy .... Billy Blaine .... Garrett, Garrity, Kenneth James --- Gaston, James Clinton Gates, George Francis, III --- Gaulke, Grady Walter .... Gault, Richard Stanley --- Gavin, Louis John, III Gebhardt, Charles Leo, .... Genez, Victor Leslie ....... -Iiiun-' 345 293 --- 345 --- 356 --- 275 --- 317 --- 143 --- 319 --- 143 - - - 144 144,342 284 144 Gibbons, Michael Francis ..... -:Z Gibbs, Thomas Edward, Jr. --- --- Gibson, Jewett Eugene ..... Gideon, Francis Clare, Jr. -- Giffen, Robert Bruce ..... Giffin, Darrell Davis .... Giglio, Donald Francis .... Gilchrist, Robert Michael --- Glll, Joseph Anton ....... Gillespie, Gil Leigh ---. .... - Gilligan, Francis Bartley --- 332 357 321 --- 364 --- 284 --- 324 --- 145 --- 311 --- 356 145 Gilliom, Michael James ....... 11: Gittlein, Jerome Alexander Goddard, Guy Harold, Jr. --- 323 . .... --- 331 Glenn, Phillip Ahrens ....., 347 293 309 Godfrey, William Randall --- Golas, Michael Terry ..... Golbitz, William Charles --- Golden, John Lee ........ Golden, Robert Francis --- Goldner, Brian Early .... --.- 309 293 --- 283 --- 332 --- 288 Golling, Robert Vernon ...... Gommel, Hugh Eugene, Jr. Good, Roy Carlton ........ Gooden, Tobe Dean ....... Goodman, James Donald --- Goold, Michael Dean ..... Gordon, Donald Lee .... Gordon, Jeffrey Blair ..... Gordon, Stephen Henry --- Gorges, Thomas Warren --- Gotwalt, Robert Lee ..... Gough, Jamie, III ...... Gourley, Laurent Lee --- Goutas, John Nicholas .... Govett, William Roger .... Gower, Robert McMahan --- Grabe, Ronald John ....... Graham. --- 300 -- .... 277 ---- 355 --- 297 --- 145 --- 146 --- 146 ---- 343 --- 341 --- 300 -,- 317 ---- 285 --- 353 ---- 146 --- 357 --- 339 --- 309 Donald Douglas .... --- 331 147 Graham, Frederick Richard ....... Graham, James Lewis, Jr. .... --- Graham, John David -..... Graham, Ralph Howard --- Graham, Roger Dean ...... Grant, Frederick Richard -- Gravelle, Robert Michael -- Graves, George Dickens --- Graves, John Walter ...... Graves, Samuel Bean -- Graves, Timothy James --- Gray, Richard Curtis ..... Grazier, Victor Wilson ..... Greece, Michael Norman --- Green, Gaylord Bruce .... Green, William Thomas -- 343 349 271 147 291 --- 297 --- 147 --- 275 --- 352 --- 360 ---- 299 --- 304 Greene, Raymond Lawrence ....... Greenfield, John Lindsay ......... Greenlee, William Frederick ...... Greenup, William Leo ....... --- Greer, George William .... Greer, Wade Anthony ......, I: Gregory, Frederick Drew ......... Grems, Bradford Charles, III ...... Greth, James William ......... Grieshaber, Alfred William, Jr. If Griffith, Evan Joseph, Jr Gritsavage, John Reid - Grizzle, Kenneth Hubert 1117- U- Grohs, Stephen Russell -- Gross, John Benjamin .... Grossetta, Bruce Dodge --- Grosvenor, Willard ........ Growden, Ronald Vernon -- Grozier, John Lyman ..... Grunkemeyer, Dennis -- Gruters, Guy Dennis ...... Gubser, Burlyn Ross, Jr. --- 303 148 307 148 365 271 148 332 339 344 313 316 . ........ 347 360 149 340 360 276 280 343 305 149 351 365 353 Guckert, Thomas Grover Guenther, Thomas George Guido, Richard Lawrence Guido, Robert Vincent --- Guild, Richard Eugene .... Gulick, Lynn Evan ....... Gundy, Ronald Lee ....... Gunn, Harold Austin, Jr. Gunn, Lawrence Glass ox-- If Gussel, John Thomas ,,.-.,,,,--,, Guthrie, Marvin Woodrow Jr. Haas, Charles Douglas --1 .... II Haas, John Joseph, III ....... --- Habedank, Qtto Kendall --- Habura, Daniel ,..,..,,..,.-,--,-- Hacker, Kenneth John .... Hackett, Harley Benjamin, ---- --- 301 --- 301 365 149 150 321 327 351 332 312 312 316 150 150 flium' Hackford, Richard Hilton, Jr. -1111 Haffa, Robert Penn, Jr. .... Hagar, Hamilton, Jr. ...... Haggerton, George Garland Haggerty, John Michael ...... 272 311 272 ----,-- 151 337 356 271 Haley, Robert Jack ........ Hall, Donald Charles --- Hall, Johnnie Harold .... Hall, L. Kirk ..............- Hall, Robert Windeck, Jr. --- Hallenbeck, Don Michael -- Halley, Gregory Wayne -- Halligan, John ............ Hallmark, Kenith Virl, II -- Halloran, Ronald Paul ..... Haluska, John Joseph, Jr. .... Halverson, Roland James, Jr. - Hamby, Henry Gordon, III --- Hamernick, James Leonard -- Hamilton, Albert Thomas .... Hamilton, Raymond Allen, II - --- 151 --- 312 ----- 151 ----- 325 152,395 152 275 287 152 ----- 365 --- 348 ----- 297 ----- 316 153 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I Hamm, William James --- Hammerton, Ralph Peter -- Handel, Vernon .......... Handley, Charles .......... Hanes, Joseph Wallace ...... Haney, Clifford White, Jr. --- Hanley, Robert Lee ........ Hannam, James Thomas --- Hanneken, Robert Joseph -- Hanniffy, Brendan Andrew -- Hanseth, George Lee ...... Hanson, Don Robert ..... Hanushek, Eric Alan -- Har, Kenneth Cooper --, Harbaugh, Kent Erwin --- -- Hardage, Joe Heard ....... Hardee, Patrick Clell ........ Hardgrave, Gerald Douglas --- Hugh Kenneth ....... --- Harris Harkleroad, Wendell Jerrel Harley, William Michael - 275 155 Hardy, John Kay, Jr. ............. 336 324 156 156 Harmon, Lloyd Charles --- Harold, Francis Bernard - Harris James Durley .... Harris, Larry Wayne --- Harris, Rufus David ..... Harris William Hampton - Wyman Clinton -- Harrison, Harry Clifford -- Hart, Eugene Crane, II --- --- 153 --- 271 --- 315 --- 153 --- 154 ,-- 154 --- 154 --- 329 --- 364 --- 324 ----- 155 155,350 284 Harvey, Edwin Lee ............... Hatchett, Ronald Lester .......... Hatfield, Anderson Eugene, III Hathaway, John Hooper, V 02:2 Hathorn, Fred C. ........... Hatlelid, Carl Martin ...... Hauge, Robert Steven --- Hausam, Donald Leroy --- 333 312 156 284 157 364 157 283 Harwood, William Richards, Jr. --- 308 345 316 157 353 272 317 277 158 Hauser, James Pryor --- Hauth. John Carl ,.... Hawkins, Frank Neal --- Hawley, Richard Earl -- Haworth, Dwight Allen --- --- Haycraft, Dennis Lynn --- -- Hayes, Robert Luty ..... Head, Roger Carlos ....... Heal, Jeffrey Thomas ...... Heater, Richard Allan ....... Heaton, Robert Kernachan -- Heavner, Robert Owen ..... Hebert, Allen James ..... Hedlund, Douglas Rea .... Heenan, Michael Edward .... Hegstrom, Roger Joel ..... Hehman, John Patrick .... Heide, Donald Roy -... Heide, John William ........ Heidrich, Jerald Henry ...... Heimburger, John William --- Hein, Edward Charles, Jr. -- Heinlein, William Henry - Heisz, Jimmy Le Roy ..... Heitman, William Harry Hi- 0:2 Heitz, Daniel Lee ........ Helinski, John Francis ....... --- 299 --- 158 158,342 ----- 159 --- 307 --- 159 --- 325 159 320 325 281 160 --- 339 --- 311 --- 160 --- 353 --- 160 --- 287 161 297 285 161,350 161 Helker, William Henry. Jr. ....... Helmich, William Todd -- Helmig, Kenneth Moritz .... Hemeyer, Karl Philip, Jr. -- Hemmel, Clarence Joseph ......... Henderson, Eldon De Vere ....... Henderson, Fergus .............. Henderson, Joseph Michael, Jr. --- Henderson, Stephen .............. Hendricks, John Harkrider .... 299 279 162 162 162 283 364 304 Henkelmann, James Fredrick ...... Henry, John Michael ........ Hentges, William Joseph -- Herbert, Michael Kelly --- Herbst, Thomas Roger ..... Herman, Allan Michael ...... Hermanson, James Thorald Hernandez, James Frank .... Herpin, William Bernard, Jr. ...... Herrick, William Carl ....... Hershel, Ronald Samuel .......... Herzberg, Allen Forrest, Jr. ...... 275 163 284 339 309 -- - - - - 363 357 341 320 331 315 300 Hesford, Peter Dean ....... Hess, Dean Austin, Jr. ........... 163 Hess, Frederick William, Jr. ...... 333 Hess, George Merritt, Jr. .... Hess, James Lawrence .... Hetrick, Robert Charles --- --- 359 --- 301 --- 341 Hewitt, John Arnot, Jr. .... Hickman, David Imel ....... Hicks, Joe Leo .............. Higgins, Clark Worthen, Jr. - Higgins, Herman Hubert, Jr. - Higgins, Michael Wells -.-.---- Higgins, Terry Bruce ,,1.... High, James Donald ......,.. Higham, James Lowry ....s. Hildebrandt, Gregory Gerard - Hilker, Richard Peter ....... Hill, Charles Thomas ..c,... Hill, Howard John ......... Himelberger, Roderick Earl -- Hinkel, James Frank ,-.- ....- - Hinman, Ellwood Parker, III - Hinn, Jerry Alvin ........... Hiscock, Merrill Charles .... Hnat, James Gabriel ..s..., Hobbs, Willard Earl, Jr. ...., Hockemeier, John Marion ,... Hodges, Rae Clyde ........ I Hodgson, Gerald Wayne .... Hoffman, Gary Carr ..s...... Hoffman, Henry Daniel, III -- Hoffman, John Martin ..... Hoffman, John Richard -- Hoffman, Larry Calvin ..... Hoffman, Stephen De Witt --- Hofmann, Robert Faxon ..... Hogan, William Walter, Jr. - Hogle, Guy Otis, Jr. ...,..... Hoh, Robert Henry ......... Hohwiesner, William Henry - Hoilman, Charles William, Jr. Hoisington, Gregory, III ..... Holaday, Alva Bart ........ Holcomb, Michael Robert --- Holder, Charles, III ........ Holder, Robert Raymond .... Holdren, David Marcus ..... Holland, George Frederick, III Hollars, Dennis Ray ......... Hollinger, William Boykin, Jr. Hollingsworth, Lee Everett -- Hollins, Francis Stewart, Jr. -- Holmes, Douglas Irving, Jr. -- Holmes, Gerald Lee ........ Holoviak, Daniel Richard John Honea, Willie James ........ Hoogerland, David Lee ...... Hooten, Byron, Royce -- Hopkins, James Murray --- Hopkins, Marvin Bruce --- Hopper, Earl Pearson, Jr. --- Horner, Michael Wayne -- Horton, Henry Turnage -- Horton, Philip Johnson .... Hough, Kenneth Roger ...... Houghtaling, Michael Allen -- Housel, Herschel Charles --- Hovde, Robert John ......... Howard, John Robert ........ Howard, William Harrison F. - Howard, William James Robert Hubbard, Richard Henry .... Hudson, Jackson Lynn ....... Hudspeth, William Edmond Huetter, John Joseph, Jr. --- Huff, Gerald Dee ......... Hugdahl, Peter Oliver -- Hull. Le Ros Ennis, Jr. .... Hulting, Ronald Edwin --- Huneke, Bruce Verne --- Hunke, Carlton James -- Hunt, Wilbur Jerald ..... Hurley, Vincent Joseph ..... Hurst, Joseph Charles ....... Husemann, Richard Charles Hutchison, Hal Edward ..... Hutter, Robert Walter .... Icardi, Steven Ernest --- Icke, Harold James ......... Inglis, Robert Scott .......... Ingram, James Covington, Jr. - Isaacson, Terry Christian --- Iudicello, Alphonse ....... Iversen, Judd Casey .... Jackson, David Clella -- Jacobcik, John Dale ...... Jacobs, John Randolph --- Jacobs, Neil Andrew --- Jacox, Alfred Rea, Jr. -- Jaeger, Jan Bruce ..... 357 328 365 313 323 344 279 285 323 344 303 312 166 167 - - - 323 316 281 281 315 288 293 337 167 351 297 364 288 289 355 359 -M 272 --- 315 ---U 163 ----- 3 289 364 321 280 357 --,-- 363 --- 301 -,- 299 --- 348 --- 164 - --- 287 --,-- 271 --- 344 ----- 301 ----- 336 164,379 164 348 321 165 315 165 165 312 166 349 --- 353 ----- 273 ----- 321 ----- 283 --- 297 --- 352 --- 335 --- 343 - --- 348 ----- 308 ----- 166 I1 336 352 II 345 356 357 --- 316 --- 317 --- 271 ----- 323 --- 307 --- 324 --- 353 --- 168 --- 168 --- 335 --- 292 --- 339 --- 285 Jagerson, Gordon Todd ..... Jaggers, Kenneth Wayne .... Jaglinski, Michael Charles --- Jahnke, Robert Ernst --..---- Jamerson, James Louwien --- James, Max Frederick .... James, Robert Varnes ....... Jamrosy, Thomas Edward --- Janco, Robert Lewis -1 .... Janecky. John Franklin --- Jarvis, Jefferson James U- Jarvis, Joe Howard ......... Jayne, Edward Randolph, II --- Jefferson, James Milton ,-- Jenkins, Douglas Haig, Jr. --- Jensen, Kurt Hammond .... Jobin, Robert Thomas ...... Johnsen Michael Patrick ..... - - - Johnson, Arthur Harold, Jr. --- -..- Johnson, Christian Rodney ..,. --- Johnson, Carl Magnus ........ --- Johnson, Charles Frederick --- --- Johnson, David George ..... --- Johnson, Elmer Paul ........ --- Johnson, Gary Michael ....... --- Johnson, Howard Conwell, Jr. ..... Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Joseph Richard .... --- Jeffrey Wade --- Keith Allan .... Johnson, Mark Alan ...,. Johnson, P. W., Jr. ...... - Johnson, Richard Allen .... --- Jolmson, Raymond Harris ..... --- Johnson Theodore Wesley .... --- Johnston, James Robert, II .... --- Johnston, Peter Anthony --- --- Jonas, Steven Geza ....... Jones, Francis Vance ....... --- Jones, Robert Frederick ....... --- Jones, Jones, Jones William Clarence, Jr. William Hoke ,..,.,-,,, -,- William Kentley --- Jordan, Edward Patrick --- Jordan, Stanley Kenton -- Judd. John Albert ...... Juister. Henry Milton ..... --- Justice, John Alexander ...... --- Kahn, Edward Joel ...... 1 ........ Kalberer, Klem Franklin, Jr. ...... Kalinowski, Franklin Arthur, Jr. --- Kaltenbach, James Lee ..,...,...., Kaminski, Paul Garrett -- - 347 365 293 317 168 283 323 325 317 365 337 297 355 347 317 363 328 169 169 344 292 169 280 333 317 303 170 359 352 292 309 289 361 292 170 325 311 170 316 287 337 276 280 288 356 171 280 277 171 353 Kane, Donald Raymond ,.-. ,-.-.-S -2-8-8,359 171 Karasienski, Frank Joseph John Kasparian, A. Frank .......... 333 Kautz, Ronald Murrell --- 172 Kearns, Daniel Lewis .... 343 Keating, Robert Ford .... 347 Keefe, Michael James ...... .... 3 12 Keeley, David Michael ....s.,..,.. 305 Keenan, William Vincent, Jr. --- 172,286 Kehoe, Nicholas Bernard. III - 361 Keiser, Thomas Wesley .,.... Keller. George Richard ..... Kelley, Jay Wilford ..... Kelley, Wayne. Jr. --..--- Kelly, Jency Butler, III --- Kelly, John Joseph, Jr. --, Kelly, Michael Kenneth -.... Kelly, William Otto ....1. Kemmerer. Robert Gordon. III Kemp, Kennedy William Frank ..,.... Charles Arthur .... Kennedy. James Deck ...... Kennedy, James Joseph - .... Kennedy, Michael Prentiss Kennedy, Robert ........ Kennedy William James --- Kephart. Murray Timothy Kerley, James Burl ....... Kern, George Ernest .... .. Kern, Robert Merrill ......... Keyser, Gerald Leonard, Jr. --- Keyserling, Michael Huguenin Kidd, Campbell Augustus. Jr. -- Kilgore, Roy Robert .......... Kill, Kelley John Leonard, Jr. - Killough. David Thomas ...... Kincaid. Thomas Edward --- King, Frank Denis ....... King, Gerald Hennick ..... King, Walter Raymond --- Kingry, Larry Allen ..... 329 300 271 301 325 288 361 312 340 320 305 172 173 349 173 320 316 173 174 331 174 287 292 277 289 281 174 303 365 525 526 Kingsley, Donald Morse, III .... --- 287 Kippenhan, Corwin Michael --.. -- 175 Kirch. Robert Kenney ..-.-,. ---. 3 32 Kirk, James Leon ...H..... .--x 3 35 Kirker. James Kenneth .... .... 2 81 Kirkpatrick, George Lee .... .... Kirschling, Wayne Robert .... .... 2 99 Kiselyk, John, Jr. ,-- ....... .... 3 24 Kiser, Roy Sanford, Jr. -1 .e.. 285 Klein, James Raymond --- ---- 304 Kline, Timothy Eads ---.--- H-- 347 Knoll, Rickell Dale ..... .......... 3 48 Knudsen, Harold Eugene, Jr. -- 175,338 Knutson, Reid Merray ............ Kochanski, John Mathew .... .... 1 75 Koehler, Jeffrey Darrell -.-- .... 176 Koen, Lyle Dorsey -- .... .... Koenig, Joseph Alan ..,.... .... 3 04 Kohl, Bruce Frederick ....... --..- 176 Kolek, Joseph Richard, Jr. -- ..I. 352 Koliner, Charles Michael ..,s..... 281 Kominowski, Richard Joseph ...... 176 Koninick, Norman Lee .... ..- .e.. 344 Kontrick Alvin Andrew .... .... 3 33 Kopf, Christopher Robert .... .... 2 77 Kopke. Kenneth Daniel --- .... - 177 Korenberg, Roger John -- ....... 177 Korotky, Eugene ...... 272,381 Kos, Ronald Joseph ..... 177,378 Koss, Thomas Edward --- .... - 300 Koster, Christian Mayo ..... .... Koster, Charles Richard --- ---- Kramer, Earl Bain ,...s. .... 2 77 Kramer, Henry Ronald --- ---- 178 Krause, Kenneth Edward -- Krause, Michael Geoffry --- Krauss, Kenneth Gene ..... Kraye, Sherwin Howard --- Krieger, Clifford Russell --- Krobusek, Richard Donald .,...... Krognian, Alva Ray .............. Kruczynski, Leonard Richard Krug, Kurt Maurice ............. Kubanis, Albert Joseph ...... .... Kubat, Edward Allen .... Kuhn, James' Clifford, Jr. -- Kuhn, Jimmie Lee .......... .... Kullgren, Thomas Edward --- ---- Kunz, John Walter ........ Kurz, Edward Stephen ...... ii Kuzmiak, George ................. La Bounty, James Philip, Jr. La Fors, Kary Rene ,.....,.. .-,, Lacey, Keith Nathan, II --- La Croix, David .s...... Lacy, Louie ............ Laky, John Charles ....... Lambert, Robert Glenn --- Lanagan, Michael Robert -- Landes, William Marvin --- Landess, John Stanley ..... Lang, James De Vore, Jr. -- La Reau, Richard David --- Langley, Robert Warren s-- Lantz, Paul, L, ,..,,,,,,,,, Lanzilotta, Nicholas Mark .... .... Lapin, George Louis ...... Larsen, Robert Alan ...,. Larson, Allen Leonard --- Larson, Daniel Francis s---. Larson. James Douglas ,.i. .--, ---, Lash, Perry Edward ..1.. Latham, William Roberts ni'3""' Lauger, Larry Michael -f--.--:-iii: Lavender, Henry Leeroy --- Law, James Edward ..s.. Lawhorn, William Spong --- Lawrence, Robert Grant Lawrence, Stephen Hard .... iii Lawson, James Gregory -1-,. Le Van, Jay Edwin, Jr. .....,e.... Ledbetter, Lamar Edward, Jr Lee, Ralph Madison ,,-,1 -H-U Lee. Norman Ingvar, III ..... .,.. Le Fors, Wayne Hale Lec, Richard William -s- Leek, Warren John ..... Leib, Thomas Lee, Jr. --.-- Leippe, David Lee ,..., - Lemieux, Paul Adrian --.I Le Mire, .Joseph Armand ,-- Lemon. James Franklin Lemon, Robert James .-- Kribs, Cecil Stuart ............... 291, 296 300 365 178 276 363 355 335 296 341 344 178 178 283 299 333 327 336 344 307 355 329 289 332 309 328 365 179 179 344 289 301 325 324 283 301 180 180 353 317 180 317 339 339 340 340 293 181 181 181 349 313 325 341 296 288 331 303 Lennon, Raymond Leo, Jr. -- Lentz, Owen William ..... Leonard, Bruce Gerald, Jr. -- Leveritt, David Howard -- Levins, Robert, III ...-.. Levy, Jeffrey Alan ........... Lewis, James Franklin, Jr. ........ Leydorf, William Francis, Jr. -- Lichtenwalter, Homer Otis, III 275 182 308 182 - - - 347 303 357 - - - - 313 349 Lilly, Relva Lee .............. 182,392 183 Lindahl, Frederick William .... Lindberg, Eric Kent ........ Lindemann, Eric Luther ..... Lingamfelter, Charles Brown, III 325 336 Lindner, William Edward ......... 183 328 283 Linkner, Herbert Louis, Jr. --- Linn, Gerald Raymond ...,. Linscott, Bruce Verne .... Liona, Walter Joseph ..... Lipham, James Cliff, Jr. -- Liro, Joseph Julian ........ Little, William Harold, Jr. --- Lloyd, Michael Healy ----- Lockhart, Keith Edwin ..... Lodge, Robert Alfred ......... Loeffler, Murray William, Jr. -- Lohmann, David Peter ...... Longo, Raymond Ernest Albert Lo Presti, Peter .............. Longworth, Jon Alvin ........ Looney, Temple O., Jr. -- Loper, Marvin Russell --- Lorber, John George .... Lord, Kenneth Charles ....... Lorenz, Robert Gordon ....... Lorenzen, Edward Vincent, Jr. Lotter, James Allen .......... Love, John Joseph, III .... Loving, Walter Merlin --- Lowe, Buford Lee, III .... Luchtel, Keith Edwards -- Lucki, Albin Earl .......... Luebke, Lynwood Herman --- Lukasik, John Anthony --- Lundberg, Allen Bradley --- Lundholm, Larry Alden 1- Lupini, Robert Glenn ...... Luxich. Lional Hudson, Jr. --- Lyday, Carl Vieman ...... Lydon, James John ......... Lyle, William Franklin, Jr. -- Lynch, Michael John ....... Lynn, Theodore John, Jr. --- Lyons, Leslie Andrew ........ Mac Donald, Glenn Malcolm -- Mac Dowell, Paul Donald .... Mac Intosh, John Millard, Jr. -- MacFarlane, Robert Bruce, Jr. -.--M Macherione, Daniel ........ Madl, Dennis Oscar ........ 351 316 183 184 275 313 184 363 283 321 285 276 - - - 299 -- - 333 184 275 300 344 293 337 343 336 352 307 301 297 301 Q11 351 --- 349 --- 356 348 280 --- 305 --- 272 --- 308 --- 185 ---- 324 --- 276 352 185,350 --- 353 --- 319 Magowan, Kenneth ,.,,.,-,.----s- 308 Mahan, Thomas Proffitt, Jr. -- Maher, Edward Alexander Jr Maier, Dennis Allan ...,...... Maiorca, John Patrick ....... Malerba, William Eugene ..... Malmstrom, Frederick Vincent Manchess, Warren Ernest ...... h --- Manekofsky, Harvey ....... Mangan, William Nelson Manley, Michael Patrick Manning, Henry William ...... Manning, James Douglas, Jr. -- Manning, Max Michael -- Mansfield, Thomas Dale ..... ' Mantell, Michael ........ Manuel, James Austin --- Mapes, Gregory Edwin .... Marcrander, David Bryce --- Marcucci, Michael Guido -- Markham, Thomas Orr .... Marks, Charles Alan -.-- Maron, John Michael -- Marsh, Jay Dale ...,,,,,-,., Marshall. John Calhoun ---- 327 185,407 186 Mahoney, Robert Vincent: Jr: -.- 333 - - - 285 - - - , 284 347 186,383 ---- 343 ---- 364 292,284 313 Marshall, Roy Bramwell, II-I-1:2 if Martell, Bruce ..1..,,.,,,,,,, Martin, Benjamin Robert, III -- Elmond Jose h Martin, p ,--,--- Martin, James Louis --- Martin, Larry Neil Martin ' Martin, Richard Dwight -- , Michael ..... ..... 343 275 271 277 186 353 357 341 305 --- 272 361 316 313 187 --- 187 ---- 288 --- 291 --- 187 ------ --- 359 --- 188 Martin, Randolph Marion .... --- Martin, Rodney Leland ........... Martinelli, Dominick Richard ...... Martines, Jack Armand ...... --- Mateczun, Alfred Joseph, Jr. ...... Matjasko, Louis Stephen ..... --- Matsuyama, Garey Takashi -- 308 359 188 188 Mason, Michael James ....... --- 364 351 189 308 279 Matthes, Gary William ..... Matthews, Paul Martin ...,.. --- Matthews, William Choice --- --- Maxon, Brent Park ........ Maxwell, Charles Lee ..... Maxwell, Thomas Tanner --- Maybee, John Dallas ...... Mayo, Stephen Kirby --- - Maywald, Phillip Van ..... Mazet, Robert, III .......... Q11 190 Mc Adoo, Patrick Gibson .... --- McAlear, Kenneth Eugene --- --- McAniff, Roger ............ McArd1e, James Exor, Jr. --- McArtor, Trusten Allan --- McBeth, Robert Dale --- McBride, Gerald Bruce --- McBroome, John Joseph .... McCann Francis Xavier .... 341 --- 189 --- 315 --- 336 ----- 349 299,380 189 279 284 276 312 275 - - - 190 285 337 284 301 McCarthy, Brian Dennis ....... :T McCarthy, Geoffrey William ...... McCarthy, Lawrence Joseph ....... McClannan, Herbert ....,,,-. U, McClellan, Jerry W. ......... --- McClintock, Fred Valgene --- --- McClure Alan Robert ...... McCollough, Robert Bryan --- --- McCollum, Ronald Miller .... --- McComsey, James Theodore ....... McConn, Richard Dean ........... 299 341 191 335 281 292 191 275 357 McConnell, Timothy Francis ....... McCord, Marland Irwin, Jr. --- --- McCorkle Dennis Lee ...... McCormidk, Larry Don ...... 22: 289 309 337 McCormick, William James ........ McCoy, Ronald Verne ........,... 311 McCracken, James Charles, Jr. .... 360 McCracken, Lawrence Lee ........ McCrackin, Thomas Martin - 191,288 320 McCroskey, Michael Wade ......... McCubbin, Glenn De Wayne ...... McCurdy, Stuart Boardman -- McDaniel, Patrick Joseph ......... McDermott, William Edward ...... McDonald, David Ellis ....... --- lV1cDonald, Daniel James, Jr. ...... McDougall, Fritz Joseph ..... --- McElvain, Kevin Lawrence -- --- McFalls, John Olin, III ...... McGarity, Raymond Hilton --- --- McGehee, Jarrett Bryan, Jr. -- --- McGorry, James Peter ....... --- McGrath, Douglas Andrew ........ Mclnerney, Peter Thomas, Jr. McKean, James Allen ....... --- McKenney, John Wayne .......... McKenney, William Allen, III ...... McKinley, Douglas Alan ..... --- McKinney, Craig Lance ...... --- McKinney, George Harris, Jr. ...... McKnight, Lloyd Milton ..... --- McLaughlin, Larry George --- --- McLean, Daniel Paul ........ --- McLeod, William Carl, II ......... McMahon, Joseph Patrick, Jr. McManus, Kevin Joseph ..... --- McMullen, William Howard -- --- McNabb, Joseph Vincent, Jr. ...... 333 319 360 296 317 192 365 289 293 289 355 364 269 340 Mclntyre, James Winfield --- --- 331 192 299 311 277 276 296 192 193 313 332 353 287 320 284 332 McNamara, Robert Andrew, Jr McNerney, John Michael ...... - McNish, Thomas Mitchell --- McQuillen, Kevin Sean ..... McTasney, John Bernard .... Meadows, James Edgar ..... --- 315 --- 332 Meadows, Stephen Lee ...... --- Mechenbier, Edward John --- --- Medina, Jon Earl .......... Meier, Thomas Charles ...... --- Meisenhelder, Robert John, II Melenyzer, Charles Louis, IV ...... Mellos, Anthony Leonedas --- Melnick, Steven Bernard --- Melone, Robert Joseph ..... 193 357 193 355 194 194 Meiggs, James David ............. 316 284 194 335 292 195 352 Melson, Douglas Michael --- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I A Mercer, Chester Durell .... ,, 291 Merkle, Gilbert Rowland --- -- 195 Meschko, Edward Thomas ........ 276 Messinger, Kirk .................. 348 Mestemaker, Robert Joseph, II .... 301 Metcalf, Frederick Lee ............ Metz, John Homer ................ Meuse, Barry Michael -- Meyer, Alfred Michael -- Meyer, William Larry ...,. Meynard, James Russell --- Miazga, Ronald Frank --- Michels, William Lee ..... Midnight, Francis Barnes - - - - - - - Miheve, Gregory John ..... Mikels, John Richard ..... Milam David Wilson ....... 195 296 196 309 196 348 - - - - 316 329 303 291 339 196 285 Milberg, Raymond Fredrick ..... I Miller, Charles Lynn, Jr. .... .... Miller, Delbert Franklin --- ---- 197 Miller, David Emil ...... .... 3 03 Miller, Ernest Earl ..... ....... 3 15 Miller, Jay Dunbar .... .... 1 97,294 Miller, Michael Irvin .... ..... 2 71 Miller, Preben Riis, Jr. .... .... 3 16 Mills, Gary Frederic ......... .... 2 76 Mineau, Kristian Michael --- ---- 307 Miner, Peter Sutton ....... .... 3 60 Mink, Lawrence Joseph --- Mitchel Mitchel Mitchel l, Peter Chris .... l, Thomas Barry .... 1, William Booth --- 356 197,318 198 337 Monagan, Stephen Jay ...... .... Moncrief, Rehn Matthew .... .... 2 73 Monroe, Earle Stillman ........... Monroe, John Wallace, III ........ Montgomery, Dennis William ..... Moon, Jesse Morris, III ............ Moore, Brian William ........ .... Moore, David Parker --- ---- Moore, Ira Joel, Jr. ..... .... Moore, Larry Albert .... Moore, Lewis Ten Eyck --- ---- Moore, Patrick Charles ...... .... Moore, Paul McMurray, Jr. ....... Moore, Roy Elsworth ........ .... Moore, Russell Ivan ....... .... Mootz, John Russell ......... .... Mordan, Charles Raymond --- ---- Moreland, Earle Lee, Jr. -- 304 307 313 337 360 320 - - - - 287 349 308 198 319 365 324 198 Morey, Ronald Leonard ..., .... 2 85 Morgan, Carl Allan ......... .... Morgan, David William ........... Morgan, Howard William, Jr. ...... Morgan, William Thomas .... .... Mrozek, Jerry Lee ........ Owens, Thomas Arthur .... Morrelli, Peter Edward .... Morris, Richard Thomas --- Morris, Thomas Henry --- Morris, William Stephen --- Morrison, James Peter ............ Morrison, Russell Cowan, Jr. Morrison, William Jacob .......... Mortensen, Roger Woodrow ..... -.- Mosley, Julian Cedell, Jr. .... .... Mosley, Ronald Arthur, Jr. --- ---- Mossbrook, David William ..., .... Mossman, Boyd Poki ...... Mras, Anthony Edward .... 199 305 280 301 327 - - - - 291 320 319 305 272 280 Mravak, Thomas Anthony .... .... Mueh, David Campbell --- Mueh, Hans Juergen ...... 301 337 348 - - - - 316 281 - - - - 341 294 Muldoon, Michael Dennis .... .... Mullen, David Dalton ....... .... Mullen, James Harry ............. Munch, Thomas Christopher Munninghoff, Ivan ............... Murawski, Thomas Aquinas ....... 288 199 345 Mummert, Thomas Charles ........ 351 293 353 288 199 Murk, Harold Edward ....... .... Murphy Murphy, John Thomas, Jr. -- ---- Murphy, James Mannion ,-- Murphy Robert Lewis --- Murphy: Timothy Leo ..... , Dennis Patrick ...... .... 328 348 353 - - - - 200 352 303 200 Murray, John Edward, Jr. -- ---- Murray, Jesse King ......... .... Murray, Ronald Wayne ....... -- Musselwhite, Grover Eugene ...... 200 Mutchler, Mark Hugh ............ 360 Myers, Victor Jack ......... .... 3 57 Myers, Wayne Arthur ...,. .... 2 89 Mynar. James Daniel ....... .... 3 40 Nacrelli, George Anthony --- 201 Nader, Alfred Harris, Jr. - Nagy, Dennis Mark ...... Nangle, James Thomas -..fiiiii 365 344 337 Narsavage, Joseph Martin, Jr. ..... 305 Nash, Peter Robert -- ............, 293 Nash, Roland Harrison, III --- ---- Nassir, Andrew ......... -- Natella, Allen Frederick ,.... .,.. Nauton, Leroy Charles, Jr. --- ---- 296 201 3.04 279 Navarra, James Charles --- ---- 296 Nay, Calvin Floyd .,.... .... 2 02 Neal, David Earl ......... --.H 271 Neasham, John West, II --- ,--- 295 Neeland, Roger Philip -- .... 347 Neff, Donald William --c .... - 202 Nehring, John Alan .......... 202,387 Neireiter, Donald Eugene ......,.. 272 Nelson, Curtis Duane ..... Nenninger, Garet Louis ..... iii Nennlnger, William Paul .... --.-- Neuens, Martin James ..... Newberry, Wayne Ellsworth Newhouse, John William, II Newton, James Allen, Jr. .... .... Nicholas, George William .... .... Nicholas, Terry Lynn ...,.. 280 203 309 363 ------ 203 Newendorp, James Vernon ........ 348 203 273 348 328 289 Nichols, James Richard .... Nled, Christopher George --- Niederhof, Richard Camman Nielsen, Reese Robert -.,...,,,,,, Nielsen, William Charles, Jr. Nogaki, Warren Susumu .... Nolan, Michael Peter ...... Nolting, David Leroy ,... Norris, John Hammond -- Nowlin, John Bertram --- Noyes, Charles Edward -- Nuss, David Arthur ..... O'Brien, David Francis -- O'Brien, Patrick William -- O'Bryan, Carey Law, III --- O'Conrlell, Miichael John --- O'Connol' Lawrence Jose h , p ....... O'Donnell, Terrence ...........,.. O'Keefe, Timothy Francis, Jr. ..... O'Leary, Patrick Francis --- Oakes, David ...............,...,. Odefey, Marvin LeRoy ......... Oelstrom Tad Jerome ...... 325 357 308 204 364 284 204 293 347 - - - 204 319 365 303 205 341 321 295 349 317 205 O'Gorman, Joseph Roderick, Jr. --- 344 Ognibene, Peter John ............. 205 206 206 Ogren, Charles Douglas .... O'Lear, Richard Joseph -- Olen, Robert Leon ..... -- 333 Olin, Gary Sidney --- --- 355 Oliver, Carl Walter .... --- 206 Oliver, James Ronald .... --- 344 Oliver, Richard Clarke ........... Oliver Richard James ............ 288 Ollila, John Lyle ................ Olmsted, Frederick Shoyer, Jr. --- 347 Olschner, Clarence Edmond, III --- 361 Olsen, Richard Edward ,.......... 288 Olsen, Stephen Ronald .........., 271 Olson, Carl Bradford --- --- Olson, David Mark ...... --- Olson, James Edward --- --- Olson, Theodore Edwin --- --- Olson, William Harold --- --- Oravetz, Thomas John .... Orlowski, Joseph Michael --- Osborn, John Franklin .... Oskowis, John Stephen ..... Ostrozny, Norbert Joseph --- Ott, John David .......... Ough, James Lee ......... Overall, Jesse Ulin, IV ...... Overbagh, Wayne Jeffrey .... --- Packer, Frank Coffee --- Page, Roland James ....... Paine, George Francis ....... .... Palazzolo, Joseph William ......... Palikainen, William Edward ....... Palky, Donald Lee .......... , - ---- Palmer, Gary Thomas ..... 344 347 207 312 207 292 309 363 331 301 - - - 207 292 340 352 304 307 356 317 208 323 359 - - - - 273 Panke, Robert Karle .............. Paprowicz. Richard Donald --- 208,322 Parker, Charles Windley ......... 208 Parker, Philip Morgan, Jr. ........ 308 Parks, Larry Deaton .............. 329 Parlette, Robert Llewellyn .... Parma, Wilson Henry ..... 209,350 ----- 209 Parmentier, Michael Anthony Parra, Robert Joseph, Jr. -.-'.,:ii.: 321 209 Parsons, James Henry -.,,.,, ,,, 289 Parsons, Rick N. .... -.,.,--, U, 345 Pasquet, George Arthur ,-.. s-- 395 Patchin, Arnold Dixon ---N lr- 210 Paterno, Jack Casella, Jr. -- --- 307 Patrick, Clifford Howard L- --- 360 Patrick, Daniel Kaye - ..,. -, Patterson. Freddie Ray U, ,.., 339 Patterson, James, III ..... Patterson, Patterson, Patterson Jock Playman .......,. 336 Phillip Francis ...,...., 210 , Raymond Eugene, Jr 211 Patterson, William Carl .......... 312 Patton, John Booth ......,,...,.,. 211 Pauer, Kurt Bellmer ..... --- 343 Paulson, Peter Elliott .... --- 285 Pavich, Michael Daniel ...., --- 279 Payne, Isaac Sanders, IV -- s-- 211 Pazdan, Dennis Sigmund --- --- 315 Pearce, Harry Jonathan ...., --- 295 Peavy, William LeRoy ....... --- 364 Peckham, Jeffrey Gardiner ....... 356 Pegg, Edward Taylor ....... --r 303 Pennington, Richard A., Jr. -- --- 297 Penry, Robert Lawrence --, --- 296 Pepper, William Louis ..... H- 340 Perez, Guillermo ............ U- 363 Perkowski, Raymond Peter .... 296 Perry, Glenn Myers, II .,..... Hi Perry, James McLeod ...... Peshut, Samuel ........... Pesmark, Donald Joseph -- Peters, Joe Franklin ....,.,,...., Petersen, Edward Alfred, III ...... 304 285 212 Pesut, Martin Samuel ..,..... M- 323 212 365 212 Pfeifer, Gary William ,..,.,,,,,,, Pfeifer, Norman Leigh ...... Pfeltz, Albert Ritchie, III -- Pfendler, Peter Gregory --- Phelan, Stephen .........., Phillips, John Reed --- -- Phillips, Michael Allen I ....... II Pickard, George Wagley .......... 213,390 292 356 271 213 322 317 Pickens, William Edward, III - 213,406 Pierce, David Paul .........,...., 331 Pierce, James Barrie ...... Pierson, Jack Hall ........ Pierson. Thomas Charles -- Piper, James Richard, Jr. ........ Pipinich, Gerald John ...........,, 343 214 214 Pilsch, Thomas Denner ...... --- 320 348 360 214 Pirruccello, Joseph Samuel, Jr. .... Plank, Thomas Hewitt ......... Plummer, Bentley Vaughn -- --- 272 Polich, Michael Robert ...... Pollitt, George Wilbur --- Pollock, Robert Gene -- Pool. Loren Richard ...... 215 - - - 215 292 215 Porch, Francis Willard .......... Porter. Francis Carter ...... 216,401 327 Porter, Richard Edwin .......,... Porter, William Ralph Condit ..... 216 Portugal, Jorge Enrrique ......... 345 Potenzo, Paul Harold ......, --, 216 Pottenger, Eugene Walter --- --- 363 Potter, Gary Cleveland --- --- 361 Povich, Michael James ,-- --- 363 Povilus, William Roger --- --- 217 Powell, Joseph Lester, Jr. --- --- 304 Powell, John Micheal ...,.. ,.,,, 3 41 Power. Douglas Roman -- --- 217,403 Powers, Douglas Keith .1., - .... 320 Powers, William Arthur --- --- 316 Prater. Lawrence Melvin -- --- 348 Prenez, Jon Ernest .......s U, 343 Preston, Curtis Andrew --- --- 217 Preston. Gerald Edward --- --- 332 Price, Charles Edward .... --- Price, Dorsey Dean ....... --- 353 Price, Robert Harold, Jr. -. --- 316 Priest, Larry Leon ....... l-- 351 Prigge, Roger Allen ...... 325 Pringle. Roland ward, Jr. Q11 325 218 Probst. Lloyd Joseph ...... Puhl, Gene Thomas ....... Purcell, Alexander H.. II ,.. , ..-- Purinton. Richard Anthony -2 -.-- Puster, John Sutherland ,-- Quigley, John Michael --- Qulros. Evan James ...... Raby, Johnny Michael - ...... iii Rademacher. John Thomas --- 352 311 345 --- 332 291 309 288 --- 364 527 Rader. Richard Fredric .--- Radtke, Danny Lee - ......V .. Ragsdale. William Albert -U Ralston, Frank Dclzell, III Rainlo, Orvin Herbcrt, Jr. -- Rank, Larry Immel ---..-- 295,400 355 Schlegel, Gerard Kenneth ,.... Rankin, William Benford ,.w. Rannenberg, Orlando, Jr. --- Ransom, Kent Wolcott -..-,- Rardon. Darrell Wayne ,... - Raspotnik, William Barthel -- Rathburn, Robert Lee ..i.i .- Rathje. Norman Franklin --- Rauk, Thomas Tweeten -- Rausch, Leon Luther .... Raver, James Moore ,.a,.... Rawlins, Addison Clark ,III -- Rawlins, David Harrison ..,.. Raymond. Paul Darwin .......... Reasor. Thomas Wilbur ..... - .... Reavey, William Anthony, III ..... Rector, John Collins ............. Redden, Joseph John ..,..... --- Redman, Charles Edgar ....s. --- Redmond, William Joseph, Jr. ..,.. Reed, Albert Thomas .....,.., -,- Reed, Dorman Ralph, Jr. .... Reemtsma, William Leonard --- --- Reeves, Robert Linton .... -. ....... Regelbrugge. James Maurice ...... Register. Charles Russell ..... --- Reid, Frank Lynn .......... 218 309 360 218 320 364 353 360 219 321 288 219 285 295 280 279 279 284 332 317 337 219 363 289 324 289 303 220 295 220 363 Reiner, Errol Gene ,..,..,.,. ,U Reinking, Richard David ..... Reinstein, Berthold Ronald, III Reisdorf, Edward Gary ...... Renschen, James Henry --- Repko, Godfrey Robert --- Repola, Raymond G. ,... Reston, Russell Turrefiel --- Rex, Robert F. ........... Reynolds, Charles Lewis .... Reynolds, Douglas Deane --- Reynolds, Randolph Smith Rhame, Robert Lynn ....... Rhynard, Wayne Edgar, Jr. -- Rich, Claude Addison, Jr. --- Richardson, Albee McLam .... Richardson, George Benard -- Richardson, Mercer Burk ..... Richardson, Phillip Anthony - Richey, David Michael ,.,.... Richmond, James Alvin ...... Richter, Karl Wendell ,........ Rickard, Damon Woodrow, Jr. Rickards. Cyrus James ....... Rickel, David J. ,,,,,,,----- Riddhagni, Prabaddh ....- Rigsbee. Gary Marshall --- Riley, William James --- Ringler, Daniel Lloyd -- Risch, Edward David C-- Risher, David Horace ........ Ritchie, Richard Stephen .... 336 311 220 221 315 --- 349 --- 329 --- 321 --- 221 --- 363 293 221,338 Ritchie, William Jerome, Jr. -iii Schuering 281 289 345 349 345 320 336 339 299 321 222 351 297 222 313 222 339 307 303 223 291 343 Robbins, Colm Keith ...,,,,,, -H Robbins, Michael Richard --, ,H Robbins, Richard Jeffrey H, , Roberts, James Emry ,,., M Roberts, James Nelson -,- U- 339 Roberts, Jerry Jay ..s,- ---.- 3 32 Roberts, Philip Arnold .-.,-, 389 355 R0bGrtS, Ross M. --,-,A.-g -g------ ' 340 Roberts, William Alum -h--,-.---- 277 Roberts. Warren Austin, III --.wh 296 Robertson, Clinton Boyd - ,.,--,-, 328 Robinson, Lawrence Reed, III ..---: 271 R0l'JlSOYl, Gary Euggng -,Y-----f im- 364 Robison. James Troy. Jr. -s., on 316 Rockefeller, Gary Russell s.s, ,H 349 Rodgers, Raymond Elmo, Jr. - ..L, L Rodgers. William Shooter ,.,. nn 293 Rodman, Harry Eugene, Jr. U -M 303 Rodrigues, Gary Ernest ..,,s -H 313 Rodwell. Joseph Eugene W up 359 Rogers, Alan Victor .--H U- 335 Rogers, Donald Wesley ,,.,, 3 Rogers. Wayne Roscoe -,,,,,, My 320 Rohatsch, Ralph Robert, Jr. ,.,,s, 223 Rohrbacher, Philip Arthur, Jr. ..., , Rolston. Reuel Yancey dm-H -M 324 ROM-HD, Robert John vnu- H- 365 Rondel, S Roscoe, lv tephen Albert .... Iarvin Charles Rose, Charles Millard, Jr. -- Rose. Howard Charles. Jr. -1 Rose, Kenneth Ralph .,....... Rose, Perry Thomas .............. Rosendahl, Edward Eugene, Jr. Ross, Alexander Mansfield Ross, Donald Hamilton ............ Ross, Joseph Shaw ........ - Rossnagel, Edmund .......... Roth, Michael Joseph Carl Rotman, Douglas Allen ..... - Rottiers, Robert Bernard -- Rotz, David Hansel .s.... Roush, John Gustave .... Rowder, Richard Edward -- Rowe, Albert Allen ..... Rowell, Glen Allan ..... Roy, Roger Wilfred ...... Ruark, William Henry --- Rubinsky, David Allan --- Rudd, William Timothy -- Rudner, Myron Alfred --- Running, Ronald Nels --- Rust, Harold Lee ........ Rutter, Milton Russell --- Ryan, John Dale, Jr. ..... Ryanl Michael Edward .... Ryan, William John, III --- Ryerson, Charles Warren -- Ryser, Garry Charles .... Saban Gary Harris ...... Sabin, Marc Leslie ..... Sahd, Theodore Michel ,-- - Sailors, Jerry Lamar .......... Saito, Theodore Teruo ........ Sakahara, William Takashi .... Salas, Robert Lambert .... Salat, Fra nk Emil ........... Saletta, Charles Anthony, Jr. -- Salsbury, Leonard Donald .... Salzarulo, Raymond Paul, Jr. -- Sammons, Ronald Colin ...... Sampson, Kenneth Boone ..... Samuel, David Bruce ..... Sanborn, Larry Kent . ..... - Sanches, William Anthony L... Sanders, Sanders, Milton Richard --- Van Cortez, Jr. --- Sanderson. Gary Fox ...... Sanderson, John Nathaniel --- Sandstrum, Cary Victor .... Sanford, John Joseph --- Sansom, Robert Lewis --- Sarff, Charles Michael ..... Saunders, Savonen, Scarborou Schaefer, Walter Stanley .... Steven Joel ...... gh, Dennis Gile .... Laird William --- Schafer, Scott Arnold ....... Schillereff, Ronald Leroy ..... Schilling, Terry Lee .......... Schlosberg, Richard Turner, III Schmidle, George J., Jr. ....... Schmidt, Jeffrey Paul ........ Schmidt, Schmiesin Schnaidt, Schock, D Terry Allen .... g, Dale Cletus --- Loran Carl ........ aniel Rolland, III --- Schouw, Richard William .... Schrecker, Walter Norris ..... Schroeder, Le Roy Benjamin -- Schroeder, Ted ........,..., Schuchter, Joseph Frank .... , Leo Herman, Jr. --- Schuhmacher, John Edward --- Schuknecht, Lowell Albert, Jr. Schulz, Usto Francis Eugene -- Schulze, Norman Ernest, Jr. -- Schuman, Jimmie Dale ....... Schuster, William Howard ..... Schwartz, John A., Jr. ....... - Schweinle, William Edward, Jr. Scott, Edward Alan ........... Scott. John Dennis .......... - Scott, Roger Duncan ........ Scribner, Charles Reverdan --- Sears, Carver Lynn .......... Sears. James Francis ...,.. Sehorn, William Thomas --- 361 223 337 340 309 276 224 339 349 364 291 224,382 303 321 224 225 277 324 225 225 277 325 226 291 344 275 312 284 345 304 323 226 280 226 227 299 352 349 327 320 --- 363 331,398 ---- 328 ---- 340 273 327 271 283 339 321 319 281 289 227 348 339 364 345 288 303 320 305 324 357 289 227 277 361 292 228 228 31 1 283 284 355 228 229 325 229 315 229 313 344 311 343 323 Seibel, Michael Wayne ............ Selecman, Thomas Henry, Jr. ...... Self, John Nathaniel ......... --- Sellers, John Garnet ........ --- Selser, James Clyde, III --- Senn, Donald Stephen ............ 353 349 295 272 332 304 337 Setterquist, Francis Leslie ......... 230,394,399 Severson, Larry Lynn ...... Seward, Scott Bradford .......... 230 Sewell, Edgar Fuller, Jr. .......... 309 Shadle, Philip Logan, Jr. ......... 359 Shaffer, Carl Glenville, Jr. ....... 230 Shagner, William Aloysius, III - 231,403 Shannon, Bobby Joe .............. Shannon, Kent R. ........... -- Sharer, Bruce Warren --- --- Shaul, Robert Leslie ........ -- Shea, Warren Paul ........... --- Sheehan, Stephen Dennis .......... Shelton, Harvey Wirt C., III ...... Shepard, William Kent ........ --- Shepler, Thomas Roberts --- --- Sheridan, Paul Richard .... --- Sherrill, Gerald Hardee ..... -- Shevvard, Clarence William ....... 231,346 328 353 297 357 356 284 329 281 337 231 315 Shillcutt, Donald Dee ........ Shinafelt, Donald James .... .... Shirley, Graham Edward --- --- 357 Shively, James Richard ..... --- 327 Shivers, Julius Dewitt, III --- --- 285 Shmoldas, John Dusan ..... --- 232 Short, Michael Charles --- - Shriner, John Nolan --- Shuck, Jack Warner ........ --- Shuey, Richard Witham ...... --- Shultis, Donald Charles, Jr. --- --- Shutack, Richard Andrew --- --- Sicks, David Franklin ...... --- Sidor, John, Jr. .......... Sidwell, Larry Wayne --- Sieg, William David ....... --- Siegner, George Le Moine Sierer, Warren Howard .... -- Sijan, Lance Peter ....... Silence, Gary Herbert --- Silliman, Jeffrey Dean --- 295 232 292 329 232 359 308 297 283 281 356 352 328 Simmons, Donald Ross ..... -- 233 Simmons, Michael Wayne -- -- Simmons, Mark Owen ..... .... 3 25 Simpson, Carlton Skinner ...... 233,342 Simpson, James Michael .... .... 2 97 Simpson, Robert Barnsley --- -- 233 Simpson, William Harold --- -- 234 Sims, Roger Bernard ...... -- 234 Siner, Richard Edward ...... -- Sirovatka, Lynn Charles ...... -- 234 Skaer, William Kenneth, Jr. -- -- 271 Skagen, James Henry .-.... -- 345 Skilling, David Allan ...... -- 235 Skinner, Robert Rissler .... -- 331 Skora, Wayne Philip ..... -- Skoro, John Peter, Jr. ..... -- 235 Slowik. Richard Andrew --- --,- 235 Slye, Richard Hugh ..... ...... 3 51 Small, David Walter --- -- 236,394 Small, Julius Allan .... .... 3 40 Smith, Dennis Arthur --- -- 312 Smith, Donald Bruce -- -- 355 Smith, Edward Lee --- -- 236 Smith, Gary Mark .... -- 271 Smith, George Glenn -- -- 335 Smith, Gordon Carl ...... -- 283 Smith, Harvey Morris .... -- 313 Smith, Henry James ....... -- 307 Smith, Hugh Nelson .......- -- 295 Smith, Joseph Cecil Horne --- -- 364 Smith, James David ........ -- 299 Smith, Larry Neal ........ -- 303 Smith, Lee Thomas .... -- 309 Smith, Lester Edwin ..... -- 284 Smith, Michael Donell --- -- 352 Smith, Rocky Otho ........ - Smith, Smith. Smyth. Victor Arlon ........ - Wayne Ogden ......... -- Charles Wayland, Jr. -- -- Smyth, David ............,. ,- Snapp, Kenneth Oliver, Jr. --- -- Snead, William Edward. Jr. --- -- Snow, Harry Thomas, Jr. ..... -- Snyder, Michael Dennis .......... Sobieray, Richard Joseph ......... Soistman, Edward Charles, Jr. .... 271 309 323 305 236 273 353 316 Westover, Timothy Oscar -,.. 349 361 275 304 344 245 Bennekum, Jan George ....... 299 293 391 317 245 275 246 364 309 Sollenberger, Stephen Shockey Sonier, Robert Stephen ...... Sorensen, Roger Allen ....... Sorenson, Neil ...,.... Soulek, James Walter -- Sowa, John Mathew ......... Sowers, John Christopher .... Spadone, Leighton Randolph - Spangler, James Nelson ...... Specht, Charles William ..... Spelius, Wayne Chris ........ Spencer, Paul Cash .......... ---- 329 ----- 312 --- 237 --- 237 --- 348 --- 277 --- 319 --- 355 ----- 335 ----- 325 301 Spiegelhauer, Milton Alfred, Jr. .... Spittler, James Edward, Jr. -- Spitz, George Ross ........... Spoon, Donald Ray ....... Sprenkle, John Howard --- Springs, Larry Dean ..... Stackhouse, Will, III ..... Staley, Edmund Joseph --- Starr, Walter Douglas, Jr. --- Steed, James Martin ..... Steele, John Richard .... Stein, Paul Eugene ...... Steinbrink, Loren Gene .... Stephenson, John Richard .... Stetz, George Andrew ....... Stevenson, George Murdoch, Steward, Donald Emmet ..... Stewart, George Terry .... - Stewart, James William --- Stierle, James Edwin .... Stiles. Dennis Ward ....... Stirrat Thomas Merrill --- Stith, John Andrew ...... Stone, Lawrence Allyn --- Stone, Neil Howard ...... Storms, Robert Douglas ..... Street. Eugene Kay .......... Strong, Frederick Webster, III Stroud, Robert Earl ......... Strzemieczny, Alan Lee ..... Stuart, Bryan James ........ Stuart. William Oswald, III -- Stump. Hugh David ........ Stutz. Leroy William ..... Sublett. Kenny Wayne .... Suby, Stephen Frederick .... Sudmalis, Laimons ....... Sue, James Edward ..... Sugg, Joseph Philip ..... Sula, Richard Laddie .... Sullivan, Edwin Paulson -- Sullivan, John Lynn, Jr. --- Sultany, Dennis John ..... Summerbell, Michael --- Supp, Peter Leslie ....... Suro, George Arthur ....... Sutherland, Mont Edward --- Sutherland, Robert Blair .... Sutton, Stephen Ray ..... Suzuki, Roy Noriyuki ..... Svob, Robert Stanley, Jr. .... Svoboda, Joseph Gary ........ Swallow, James Fremont, III - Swan, John Thomas .......... Swanson, John Gregg ...... Swartz, Steven Lee ......... Sweeney, John Joseph, Jr. --- Sweeny, Allan Ramage .... Sweet, Stephen Allen --- Sweetay, William Paul --- Swick, Billy Lee ...,........ swick, William Arthur, III .... ' Tait, John Charles ......,.. Talbott, Donald Reel .... Talcott, Ronald Taylor .... Talley, John Stephen ....... Tankersley, John William --- Tanner, Morris Adams, Jr. -- Tate, James Phillip ......... Tax. Francis Joseph ...... Anthony Hollis --- Daniel James -- John Russell --- Taylor. Taylor, Taylor. Taylor, Lawrence, Jr. ..... Taylor, Michael Leon ....... Tedesco, Frederick Paul .,.. Tedesco, Michael Francis --- Teetz, Connie Otto ....... Teising, Russell Carl --- ,---, 276 --- 281 --- 287 --- 237 --- 238 --- 351 --- 309 --- 353 --- 340 --- 301 --- 281 --- 238 ----- 328 ----- 328 Stevens,IIenry Albert HI ,........ 275 IV --- 307 ---,, 297 ----- 309 --- 355 --- 281 --1 279 --- 361 --- 357 --- 296 --- 304 --- 238 ----- 316 ---- 281 ----- 324 349 341 312 299 320 239 295 363 341 239 293 347 271 360 --- 344 --- 337 --- 353 --- 317 --- 239 --- 284 --- 336 --- 313 ----- 272 --- 332 --- 293 --- 332 N-- 331 --- 296 --- 361 279 288,360 340 --- 312 --- 293 --- 292 --- 365 --- 240 --- 240 --- 351 --- 240 --- 241 --- 309 ,-- 289 --- 355 --- 352 --- 301 --- 241 Terhall Jude Henry --- Terrey, Michael Lee ...., ..,.,, 3 59 Thacker, Victor Larry .... -- 241,389 Thames, James Dennis -- Thies, Jerome Charles ..... Thies, Mack .........,..,,, Thomas, Arnold Robert, Jr. -- Thomas, 281 -- 242 -- 291 335 Charles Albert .......... 288 Thomas, Hollis Andrews, Jr. 242 Thomas, James Lynn .....s....... 352 Thomas, Leo Tarlton, Jr. ...... , Paul Robert ...... Thomas, Raymond Milton -- Thomas 242,342 ----..-- 304 ------- 363 Thompson, Douglas Leighton ...... 331 Thompson Donald Yates ..... -- 337 Thompson Howard Clarence -, -- 288 Thomposn James Donald ........ -. 365 Thompson Jack Ernest ....... -.-- 312 Thompson Lawrence Franklin, Jr. -- 243,385 Thompson Richard Gloster, Jr. ,-- 329 Thompson Tommy Gordon ....... Thompson Thomas Nathan Thyng, James Reed ........,. Tietenberg, Thomas Harry --- Till, Thomas Arthur ......... Tilley, James William, II .... Tindall, Robert Roy ....... Tipton, James Woodard -- Titmas, Gary William --- Tkac, Joseph George, Jr. --- Tober, Zoltan John, Jr. --- Todd, Ronald Allen .... Toffel, Randall Keith ..... Tollstam, Larry Carl ........ Tomme, Howard Michael .... Toney, Virgil Jackson, Jr. -- Tooley, Edward Stephen -- Tornow, Robin Gene .... Toro, Bruce Robert .......... 344 243 279 315 333 ---- 292 ---- 277 ---- 360 ---- 243 ---- 328 ---- 325 ---- 359 -,-- 276 ---- 244 Towne, Geoffrey Wainwright ...... Townsend, Guy Mannering Tracy, William Dwight ....... .... 309 289 323 357 Torsey, John Brown .............. 328 321 308 287 353 Traudt, Larry William ....... Treadon, Thomas Alexander Trent, Alan Robert ......... .... 3 55 Treuhaft, Martin Block .... .... 3 32 Trial, Daniel Stapleton ..., .... 2 95 Troutman, Donald Eugene --- ---- 244 Troy, Richard Olsen ...... .... 2 44 Trujillo, Joe Eusario ..... .... Tuck, Alan Dean, Jr. ...... .... 3 11 Tucker, Larry Montford --- ---- 312 Tuffey, Patrick James ....... Turinetti, James Dale, III .... Turner, Armond Allen .... Turner, Russell Morrison --- Turpen, Louis Alan ......... Twardzik, James Matthew .... Tway, Duane Converse, Jr. --- Twitchell, Larry Mowry .... Tyler, William Jesse, III --- Umbarger, Richard Lee --- 328 304 245 - - - - 297 297 273 340 336 iff 336 327 Underwood, Maurice Edward, Jr. -- Urner, Ronald Mark ......,... Urquhart, Brian Edmund --- ---- Vaeth, Randall William ..... Valentine, Dennis Edward --- ---- Valentine, Jeffrey Harold .... .... Van Van Van Van Van Allen, Peter Rockwell -- Duyn, John Edgar, Jr. ....... Sickle, Paul Sherwood --- Valin, Gary Alan ....... .... Vande. Mark Wayne .............. Vandette, Michael Arthur, Jr. ----- Vara. Richard Francis ........ Vasilik, Dennis Gerald ..... Vaughan, Donald Reid .... Vaughn, Everett William --- Veach, Charles Lacy ....... Vendetti, Jeffrey Felix --- Venkus, Robert Edward --- Ver Streate, James Peter .... Verdict, Malcolm Edward --- Verdier, Paul Richard, Jr. --- Verfuss, Gary Robert ..... Vernon. Charles Ellis .... Vick, James Lee ...... Vickery, John Miller .... Vincent, Halton Ramsey --- 246 329 356 -- 246 -- 307 -- 316 -- 247 -- 247 -- 328 -- 304 -- 285 Vincent, William Wyman, Jr. ...,.. Vinson, William Theodore ..-- --- Viotti, Paul Richard ....... Vogel, Carl Joseph ....----- Vogelsang, John Martin M- Volin, David Ross .a...... Voll, Richard Allen .1.i Voorhees, Richard Lee --- Vrettos, John Dreuth .. L - - Vrooman, Roger Meade ..L. . Wacker, William Leslie Wages, Brian Elliott ----..---- Wagner, Frederick Henry. Wagner, John Charles ..... A Walker, Donald Robert ..... Walker, Fred Wyeth Wall, William Frank .L... Wallace Wallace Wallace Wallace Wallace Wallachv, Arthur Albert --- Bruce Alan --- Gary Eugene .... James Russell ....,. William'Carl, Jr. ,-- Steven Ernst Edward Waller, Pedar Thor ......... Walm, Wayne Morris ,...s Walrath, Barry Alan 1...... Walsh, John Anthony, Jr. -- Walsh, Richard Casmer --- Walsh, Robert Edward ...., Walsh, Thomas Henry, Jr. -- Walton, Jerry Thomas ....a. Ward, Daniel Elias ....,.... Ward, George Andrew, Jr. -- Ward, Robert Calkins ....... Warden, John Ashley, III Q--- Ware, William James ....... Wargo, Paul G., Jr. ..,.....s. Warner, Jan Lynn ........... Warner, Raymond Melvin, Jr. Warner, Wayne Adams ...... Warren, Gray Dawson ,...s.. Washburn, Donald Charles -- Waterman, Asa, Jr. ..,,,--,, - ,B 72-5. Waterman, Robert Kent .... Waterstraat, Craig Knight --- Watkins, Michael Glenn --- Watson, Charles Dennis -- Watson, Harold Eugene --- Watson, Richard Bruce --- Watt, Allen Kaualani -H Watts, ,Barry David ...... - Wax, David J. .,.,..-.---i-, Wayne, William Truman ,.... Weaver, James Landis ...C - .ij -2.5- Webb, Hugh Kenneth .... Webber, Edward Earl, Jr. C-- Weber, Lynn Roy ........ Webster, James Charles -- Webster, Thomas Lloyd -U Wecker, William Earl ,..... Weed, Harold Vincent, Jr. -- Weida, William John ..... Weidner, Douglas Thom -U Weihe, Tyson Eugene ,- Weinman, Arnold Lee -- Wells, Kenneth Paul s-- Wells, Norman Earl ..,..... Wells, Rodney Allen ........ Welter. Clarence Joseph, Jr. - Wentzel. Kenneth Oliver .s.. West, Carlton Tabor. Jr. .... West. Gary Wayne .........s Westbrook. Sam Wilkins, III - iv -3-9, 1 2, Westerbeck. Gerald Wilson I-. ..-- Wetherington. Clyde Barry -- Wetterhahn, Ralph Francis is Wetzel. Kenneth Richard C-- Whatley, Hugh Carter .,.... Wheeler, James Franklin -A Wheeler. Michael Orvan C-- Wheeler.'Timothv Thomas --- White White Bishop, III ......,... Barry Baxter ..,.. White James Blair ---..----- White John Francis .,.,. .,., White Michael Bernknopf i-- -U White Wesley Eugene ..... - --- White, William Charles C-- White. William Roy. Jr. --. Whitehorn. Michael Allen -.- Whitman, Horace Tufts. II ,- --- 247 324 357 248 317 333 248 316 280 357 312 355 336 329 347 328 248 288 249 295 321 364 277 349 249 309 323 312 287 280 315 249 250 344 327 273 312 250 250 356 251 402 344 272 320 313 335 293 251 280 252 393 252 360 253 313 351 253 328 296 277 321 344 253 335 279 287 254 254 254 255 287 255 255 335 271 357 332 348 355 279 352 335 256 335 316 335 529 Williams, David Beryl ..,.... --- Wicks, Kenneth Paul ..... Widger, James Larry ....... --- Widmayer, Karl Cropp, Ill ........ Wiedemeier, Dennis William Wilburn, Robert Charles .s,. --- Wiles, John Arthur ......,. Wiley, Fletcher Houston --- Wilke, Paul L. ....... - ...A Wilkinson, Charles Davis .... --- Wilkowski, Jerome Stanley --, ..... Willett, David Anthony .... -. ..... Williams, Charles Hunt .... Williams, Frederick L., Jr, --- --- Williams, John Joseph ............ Williamson. Hugh Hardy, III Willis, Larry Allen .......... --- Wilson, David Edward ....... --- Wilson, Harry Follmer, Jr. -- --- Wilson, James Frederick -- Wilson James Scott ...... Witton, Richard Thomas, Jr. Wittress, William Michael, Jr. ..... Witty, Bruce Alan ........... --- Wojcik, Michael Richard .... --- Wojnaroski, John Walter --- --- Wolf, Allen Edwin ....... Wolfe, Curtis Lee ........ Wolfe, Timothy Robert .... Wolfe, Thad Allison --- Wolniewicz, Richard ...... Womack, Carl Lavan ...... --- Womack, Carlos Uvalta, Jr. -- --- Wood, Charles Paul, Jr. ..... --- Wright, Thomas Peter --- Wroblewski, Robert ........ Wynne, Patrick Edward --- Yankee, Jerald Robert ..... Yarborough, Thomas Raymond Yee Dennis, Kim ......... Yoakum, David Lewis ,.... Young, Clark Sutton, Jr. -- Young, Edward Alan ...... Young, George Otis, III ..... Young, James Rader, II .... Young, Truman Richards, Jr Zaiser, Alan Robert ....... Wood, James Michael ..... Wood, James Watson --- Wood, Michael Boyd --- Wood, Wendell Bruce --- Woods, Woods Woods Woods James Ignatius --- Jerry Dennis .... John Milton --- Robert Vernon --- Zambelli, Anthony Carmen Zamboldi, Robert Joseph -- Zavacki, Francis .......... Zella, Kenneth Bernard .... Zent, Llewellyn, II ........ Zepecki, Robert G. ........ Zimmerman, John Edward - Wilson: Wilson Joe Hans Robert N-- John Franklin --- Wilson, Kelly Thomas ..... Wilson Michael Kenneth -- wiisonl William Edgar ,...... Winegar, Robert Frank, II --- Winzell, James Reynolds .... Wise, Sidney Jay ........... Wishart, Ronald Kent ...... Withycombe, Frederick Keith Woodson, John Henry --- Woody, James Robert --- Work, Terrell William .... Workman, Allen Lee ....... --- Wormington, John Robert --- --- Wright, Grady Arnold ...... --- Wright, John Robert, Jr. --- Wright, Ronald Oliver .... Wright, Thomas Paul, Jr. --- Zimny, Edwin Thomas, Jr. Ziniti, Joseph Henry' ........ Zinnanti, Anthony, Jr. --- Zionic, Zoeller Zomnir, Zopolis Zucker, Gerald Anton .... , Roger Jon ......... Paul Andrew ...... Nicholas Michael -- Richard Alan ..... Zurbrugg, Eric Brinton .... Zygner, Jack Oliver .... Q sq? C23-9 .1 ZQTQA hlKl4lIly ':--'Sty' VIALSVIORT H .' Tl .5 MH 531 ,, s A X ,rc-Q X X "ff-af-mv! X -- -ZA' X f ,. is -5.01 X- I! '. ' ,A , X 4' ' X X - X -4- 'X ' I ,X ' I :X '- Xa XX.: .' I" - 3 ' .-X '-I "':v'x X X -' ' 'X ' " , X . - -X - '. '- 1X2-19' X -I, X1,1'm,v X' X ' - - - - ' ,X -, X, , , - X-X1f-'-",rX.- " X. P. --1,-a-w I A - X I . J' v' -A.: XXL' 'A . "'X l"' '. I, '. - . ', m..I-,- X ,I ,,,- -,. 'XmX,X . X - ,X I XI ---r-1f'W.XX Www I . 'J X -1 ' f "L " X-HL- -ir?" --v XX r , . X 1- -' iid , - .X 4 . 'go 4 -fx' ,- ' 7 T I ' 3 Q , '- Ir" ' X. 'Iv - - -' X E5-PX 4 XX '. .X .X"" -X -' ,, 15 - ,X,-'-"rXX---f ', I ' 7,.,. f' X we -- ' , . .- .,.-,X, ,X . X- .XI , wr. ..-'14 X' - X '-'M A 1 -:- - XXX . , '.X-'XXX -- X' X-T X Qu Q 1-1, X: X- pw . 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