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

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 600


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 600 of the 1966 volume:

Fiii «■ Ml !■ ' !■;;!■! sS ISIS 9EBBK " 111- 01! gg BBS! niiiiiimniu ■ " -: ' •n ' niu.. -. .J " ; ■ma XFC: ' - :i, ' i. - t t .,. . • •• 1«J ' . ' •.■• ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ••. ' " ' ■• ■- - ' .- " " " ■.; ' t ' - ' Av " -; ' . " . ' " ' • ■ " ■ ' " ' ' ' ' ' mms FLIGHT i THROUGH LIFE IS ' SUSTAINED BY THE POWER OF His; ,. .knowledge: 1 iliU III ll.- s i I i|||Hi||j|UiMii , Sn H Ktv jiii J |iiif |i|||iji|(B BB HB HBHB HH 1966 POLAR S THE AIR FORCE CADET WING UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY VOLUME 8 Editor ...Kenny Boone Copy Editor Brad Ashton m .«fr B M •t ' " ; ' " c aiv-N- ...-. Superintendents — Past and Present TABLE OF CONTENTS DIGNITARIES 4 PASS IN REVIEW 18 JUNE WEEK 60 SPORTS 74 INTRAMURALS 148 DEAN OF THE FACULTY 168 ARNOLD HALL 206 ORGANIZATIONS 226 COMMANDANT OF CADETS 286 ADVERTISEMENTS 530 INDEX 573 H 1 DIGNITARIES Who hath not served cannot command. — John Florio v l r » f| H 4 ' 4«;, ■agk i ; ' (a. ' aflft ' ti!«iig s M5 .. M ' .■ .f i:, " : - - ' «. -J " ;i._. mm ' Si Commander-in-Chief LYNDON B. JOHNSON ROBERT S. McNAMARA Secretary of Defense fl HAROLD BROWN Secretary of the Air Force GENERAL J. P. McCONNELL Chief of Sfoff IB V I S I T I N G D I G N I T A R I E S General Moorman presents a plaque in recognition of our appreciation for the work done os Secretory of The Air Force to Honoroble Eugene M. Zuckert during the Secretor s lost v,s,. to the Acodemy m September , 0«NHI Left to right: The new Secretory of the Air Force, the Honorable Dr. Harold Brown, accompomed by the Air Force Chief of Staff, General McConnell, and the Academy Superintendent, General Moorman, review the noon meal formation during the new Secretary ' s visit to the Academy. Brig. Gen. Emanuele Annoni (center) of the Italian Atr Force, and a member of his staff are received by the Superintendent, Lt. Gen. Thomas Moorman. Foreign Air Attaches return a salute as they review the Wing at the noon meal. Dr. Billy Graham greets visitors offer delivering a sermon in Arnold Hall. 1 . Mr. W. A. Collier, Assistant Manager of the Mariner Mars Probe Project. It. Gen, Koo Hoo-ying, commanding general of the Chinese Military Integrated Communications Agency, took over briefly as instructor in the course in his native tongue. Dr. M. G. Cohen from Bell Telephone Laboratori laser to members of the Cadet Wing. xploins the optical P [. BBSmPII J B v fjlHi ■ i ||HI - mm,%jlf j " J9j: Gen. Jimmy Dooliltle, USAF ret., greets Jimmy Demaret ond Sam Snead seen on their tour of the Academy golf course, led by Superintendent, Gen. Moorman. Charles (Chuck) Percy, chairman of the board of Bell and Howell (fourth from left), briefed Air Force Academy cadets on his findings of his several visits to Viet Nam. THOMAS S. MOORMAN Lieutenant General U.S.A.F. Superintendenf msm DEPARTMENT OF I ' HE AIR FORCE HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY USAF ACADEMY, COLORADO 80840 Within the covers of this yearbook is contained the testimony to four years of hard work and study by you, the members of the Class of 1966. Your tenure at the Air Force Academy has encompassed a period of trial for the nation which has again proven the great dependence of our country upon a corps of highly competent and dedicated military officers. The aggressive way in which you have accepted the Academy ' s challenge has given me faith- -shared by the entire staff and faculty- -that in the future you will continue to provide our nation with the skills and the leadership that it will need in the difficult years to come. Give unsparingly of your service, and you will be rewarded by a deep sense of personal satisfaction and the gratitude of your fellow Americans. Make the most of each new challenge and you will grow in your stature as an individual and as an officer in the service of your country. I wish you every success. THOMAS S. MOORMAN Lieutenant General, USAF Superintendent ••MAN ' S FLIGHT THROUGH LIFE IS SUSTAINED BY THE POWER OF HIS KNOWLEDGE ' Col. R. J. Hallenbeck Chief of Staff Col. L. C. Block Commander, Preparatory School Col. J. A. Bower DCS Engineering Col. J. A. Chapman Denial Surgeon Col. H. C. Green, Jr. Command Surgeon Col. C. H. Munch Staff Judge Advocate Col. J. K. Sewell DCS A aferie Col. H. D. Shoemaker Command Chaplain Col. J. M. Werner, Jr. DCS Operations Col. J. M. Whitmire, Jr. DCS Personnel XX Col. H. Zimmermann DCS Comptroller Lt. Col. C. C. Anderson, Jr. Cadel Registrar Lt. Col. G. P. Culver D recfor of Protocol CiitSe ell Lt. Col. J. E. Gannon Inspector General Lt. Col. W. A. Guilfoyie Lt. Col. J. T. Hargrove Lt. Col. S. L. Jensen, Jr. Deputy Staff Judge Advocate Director of Administrative Services Executive Officer I Lt. Col. B. E. Macartney Special Asst. to Cfiief of Staff Lt. Col. L. J. Tacker Director of Information Capt. J. N. Mitchell Aide to the Superintendent IN ftEVIEW We know what we are, but know not what we may be. — Shakespeare " im ii mmm mm ' ] ' V V ' 1 ' H ' -i V; MlHJi mmmnm , mmmmm mm. MITCHELL HALL HARMON HALL THE OBSERVATORY 1 - 3L3 M n An eagle, a winged horse, and a trophy of flight " " w P . •■ - " -». IL m »fe: .Cf: ' Wafer... Snow... And Blue Uniforms 4 Worship... Enfertain... Play... Live... I am- live... A close view of Cothedrol Rock is almost always a tired one. Yeah! The Academy Librory serves to sustain the power of our knowledge, so to speak. fmsau BB II Twenty-eight tiundred different impressions . . . Where is that common thread that ties us ail together? Surely it cannot be found simply in the long hours of study, the endless marching, or the sheer exhaustion after the game is over. We won ' t allow it to be limited to a shiny ring, a bachelor ' s degree, or a pair of gold bars. There must be something more . . . - . ' . Is this Q digger or a filler? Leading the Falcons onto the field for the crucial 2nd half. mmmmam as . . . The same uniform, the same complaints, the same pride — And, as always, every morning we rise, look up and those big beautiful mountains are still there — but so is a red, white, and blue flag . . . Why, then, are we here? Each of us must decide for himself. All this is not enough. We all know there is more — and it must come from within . . . The first fatol step . . . " do solemnly swear (or affirm) . . . " Will the reol Paul Stein come forward? i All right, smack, just for that, no television tonightl Basic Cadet Drill will long be remembered by all of us. Uncle Sam ' s Summer Camp for Wayward Boys really kept us moving, and it seemed like those seven-and-one-half weeks would never end . . . forms, shots, all that hair, reveille, chins, the body twist, survival, the O Course, room unprepared, " no excuse sir, " an infinite number of days . . . Hey Tom, hand me your Playboy. i I After the many days of drill, exercise, lectures, and thie firsties, anything that was away from the Academy sounded great. At Jack ' s Valley, we proved that it was more fun to fire the M-1 than to march witii it. Pistol qualifications made us aware that all those hours on the range may someday pay off. Survival training claimed more of our efforts than we ever expected. That long awaited trip to Peterson Field finally came and our first T-33 ride was something we will all remember. The control stick felt so good in our hands that we could only wonder when our next chance would come. To leave the flight line that day was to leave more than just a plane ride. The closing summer found us back once again for the last few days of being a Basic. Foremost in our minds was that first pair of shoulder boards and acceptance with the rest into that " new breed of cat. " m ■«n»— ««««....— .!■■ h ■ II Our very own " Hell ' s Half Acre " — we ' re all quite content to let that six minutes of sheer exhaustion remain just where it is — a memory. Once again we hurry up and wait. The firing range at Cannon shuddered under TAC ' s firepower. The Zl Field Trip was our first taste of the Real Air Force. " To provide each cadet with the experience and motivation . . . " Remember the whine of jet engines, the lectures, SAC, waiting in line, " Old Shakey, " poolside parties, Minutemen, Taps — 0030, laundry, girls . . . " Off we go, into tfie wild blue yonder . . . " »i The latest in Air Force Technology. Has onybody seen my . . .? What do you meon, Yeh, we ' re fine, how bout you? " Becoming a Third Classman was especially significant as now we could miss a day of class and relax in the Orderly Room OS the Official Squadron Representative! We soon learned the enjoyment of running errands and watching the early hours of morning approach. How many times did you fill out the AA List? The Second Class reminded us once again that one ' s duty is primary as they cheerfully spent many weekends here, foregoing their privileges to be the Dormitory Inspector. We added new dimensions to the art of knocking on doors and became well known for adding substantially to the running total of Dl mileage. 1 There comes a knockin ' at your door. didn ' t want any sleep anyway! 1 Let ' s see, at $30 per month , 1 Ah, the C-Store — " Special Deal for Cadets " — Six months ago, I went in and they didn ' t have any in stock; three weeks later they didn ' t have my size; another month and they were all out of blue ones; the following week they were sold out; finally, I ordered one and last week it arrived only to be purchased by someone else because my name wasn ' t on it; at last, half a year later, I have one — my roommate had an extra tooth- brush and gave it to me! Someone needs new heelsl m i,.i — " — nwr B» — mmi SSb— ' -- — ■ ., i ' Third Lieutenant meant 3 weeks of being on our own, learning as much as we could, and meeting all those won- derful people ... no hours, the Stag Bar, May I take the stick, the Base Taxi, Squadron Briefings, the alarm clock, Officer ' s Club pool, the " Old Man, " Thank You notes, girls . . . " If I push this button Bill Morkham enjoyed his TF.I02 ride Sir, I ' ve got to clean the cockpit. ' ' dock, note Charles Corley shows a ROTC flight how we do it. ADCs fly-cotcher, the f Scenic Colorado Scenic Colorado, skiing, hiking, driving, fishing, hunting, looking, smelling, doing ... the Springs, Denver, Boulder, CU, DU, CWC, Loretta, Regis, CC, CSU . . . " Let ' s go skiing Saturday, " " I drove up Pike ' s Peak last June Week, " " Ever been fishing at Alta Lakes? " " We climbed up to Dead Man ' s last Sunday, " " It ' s a privilege to live in . . . " 1||| MI|H li H 1 There are many things we associate with being a cadet . . . We are soldiers and gentlemen, we strive for ex- cellence in all we do, we are highly motivated, we are well disciplined, we admire respect, we are always sober and solemn concerning our many tasks , . . now, wouldn ' t it really be cool to take all the name tags out of those hats?? " Why do you only have 14 leelhl? " " Dear Judy, er . . . Ja .3. 3 a- Can you tell who ' s out of step? f Are you sure your heart works? Airborne sergeant, knee-benders, jump week, C-119, streamer, reserve chute, check cantelopes, 350-foot tower, mock doors, 1000, 2000, ground equipment, take seats, sound off . . . M I ) li Fort Benning, Georgia, got its share of the boys in blue again this year, and we worked to get on top. Everyone who went finished and Jerry Allen received the Outstanding Leadership Award while Mike Blair won the Honor Jumper award. Follow Me Home. A A rather memorable occasion. ' ' j H N 11 K 9 4| : ' f ' 1H K ' HH ; ' i ' ;; |H HHi__ ?| H Bl. ' mKSfi ' .w KM At last we were firsties! Three long years had passed and finally it was our turn! We acquired a new addi- tion to our ring finger, a set of car keys, and a def- inite inclination to fill up the sign-out log . . . element leaders AGAIN, 1915 Sunday, 350HP, sabres, ex- tendeds, FIGMO, the last PFT, " Run for your Life, " the future, 66 days and counting . . . MT H A litlle extra golf course time. ■MMWieKcm Steiner, lip, and Jerry Mrozek give the Wing something to yell about. ....lodpoi! ! To every cadet, these buildings are as much a part of the Academy as is Fairchild Hall. CWC and Loretto mean good times, girls, and getting back on time. COME ON WEEKEND. »f - MPI«WMMW WTwiimiii i i » Mini p B iw i» i i« i wwpiw I l»«W ,eor 5« A! A- Ib A! Fi a kan0wnf n!iiinii«iii « ' i| MPi ' " mmmam g - R FORCE! •t 1 ' ' „ . io llie ye wii m k pn jlllll of wf bad, So the years go by — four of them in all. Affectionate words and phrases are not always used in describing the years and experiences, but they soon will be. The grads of only a year ago have already found their way back. Watch out world — here we come! JUNE WEEK Let us, then, be up and doing. With a heart for any fate . . . — Longfellow Of course, what ' s June Week without a falcon? The Thunderbirds attacking our missile site. mammsmim A thought for June Week is a thought for fun, for i families and girls, for parades and dances, and a thought for graduation. The time goes by fast, but not as fast as will the summer. It is filled with things to do and things to think. It is one brief moment in an almost timeless year. And for all else it is, June Week is a thought for change. Each one of us cannot escape admitting to himself what he alone has done and what he alone has to do. In addition, then, to all else, let us be on with what we know we must. High flying (?) tactics again. Kids do the darndesi things. II J There Were Parades . . . Awards . . . mt AWARDS Multiple winners were the rule rather than the exception at the individual awards ceremony honoring members of the Air Force Academy ' s Class of 1966. Ten graduates won two awards each. Multiple winners and their awards were: Charles M. Koliner, the Gen. Muir S. Fairchild Award for the outstanding cadet in academic achievement and the Lt. Gens. Millard F. and Hubert R Harmon Award for the outstanding cadet in the graduation order of merit; Charles E Redman, the Amelia Earhart Award as outstanding cadet in social sciences and the Mo). Gen. Robert Olds Award as outstanding cadet com- pleting a ma|or in International Affairs, David A Willett, the Dr. John von Neumann Award as out- standing cadet in Astronautics and the Lt. Oleg V. Suzdaleff Award for outstanding achievement in Russian, Edward R Jayne II, the Capt. Richard T. Carvolth III Award as outstanding cadet in Political Science and the Brig. Gen. Frederick W, Castle Award for outstanding cadet in National Defense Policy; and Donald H. Ross, the Prof. Samuel P. Langley Award as outstanding cadet in Aerodynamics and the Dr. Louis N. Ridenour Jr. Award for the cadet completing the best original work in the Natural Sciences and Engineering. Other multiple winners were: Francis C Gideon, the Copt. James C. Fey Award as outstanding cadet from the Protestant Religious Council and the Gen. Hoyt S, Vandenberg Award as outstanding squadron commonder, David L. Hoogerland, the Capt. James Hall and Lt. Charles Nordhoff Award for the out- standing cadet in English and the Lt. Gen. Barton K Yount Award as outstanding cadet in Humanities; Reese R. Nielsen, the Col. Carl F. Greene Award as outstanding cadet in Mechanics and the Wright Brothers Award for the outstanding cadet completing a ma|or in Engineering Sciences, Michael A. Hough- taling, the Dr, John O. LaGorce Award as outstanding cadet in Geography and the Ma|. Gen, Frank P. Lahm Award OS outstanding cadet completing a major in Military Art and Science, and Robert L. Rhome, the Mai Gen. John K. Hester Award as the cadet who best exemplifies the highest ideals of loyalty, integrity, and courage and the 1st Lt. Beverly S. Porrish Jr. Award for his service as chairman of the Cadet Honor Code Committee Single Awards went to: John H. Casper, the Gen. Henry H. Arnold Award for leadership as Cadet Wing commander, Stanley E. Boyd, the former Civil Air Patrol cadet who achieved the highest position in his class on the graduation order of merit, Edward P. Bailey Jr., the Floyd Bennett Award to the cadet show- ing the most improvement in total performance; Michael O. Wheeler, the Ma|. Gen. James E. Fechet Award as outstanding cadet in inter-collegiate speech competition; Bryan J. Stuart, the Capt. Edward E. Barrow Award as outstanding cadet in Chemistry; Joseph L. Foix, the Dr. Robert H Goddard Award as the outstanding cadet in Mathematics; Charles M Sorff, the Col. Homer Kellems Award as outstanding cadet in Theromodynamics, Jamie Gough II, the Lt. Gen. Frank M, Andrews Award as outstanding cadet in History; and Albee M Richardson, the Lt. Col Thomas Hitchcock Award for the outstanding cadet in Economics Additional winners were: Carlos A Estrada, the Capt. Earl N Findley Award for the editor of the Talon, Cadet Wing magazine; Robert K. Boone, the Lt Peter Trotogott Award, to the editor of the Polaris, cadet yearbook; John J Allen, the Ma| Theodore R, Loesch- ner Award as outstanding cadet completing a major in Civil Engineering; George E Cannon Jr , the Gen Walter C. Sweeney Jr Award as the cadet showing the most advancement in Military Training and Leader- ship; Robert B. Rottiers, the Col. Paul W Brosman Aword as outstanding cadet in Law, Thomas E Carr, the M.oj. Richard Bong Award for the outstanding cadet in Military History; Ronald M Urner, the Lt. Gen, Claire L, Chennault Award as outstanding cadet in Basic Sciences, Stephen J, Monagan, the Maj. Gen. Herbert A, Dargue Award as outstanding cadet in Electrical Engineering; and Llewellyn Zent II, the Lt John C. W. Milligan Award given to the chairman of the Cadet Professional Ethics Committee. Final winners were: Robert A. Walker, the Brig. Gen. William Mitchell Award as outstanding cadet in Military Training, Paul R. Viotti, the Sgt. Meyer S. Levin Award for outstanding achievement in Spanish; Jerrold P Allen, the Gen. George C Marshall Award as outstanding cadet in Military Excellence; William W. Hogan, the Lt. Gen. Ennis C. Whitehead Award as outstanding cadet completing a major in Engineer- ing Management, Ronald L. Boatright, the Ma|. Gen. George Squier Award as outstanding cadet in Physics, James R. Nichols, the Moj. Gen. Oscar West- over Award OS outstanding cadet group commander; Eugene M. DeMatte, the 1st Lt. George A. Frederick Award as outstanding cadet in the Life Sciences; Gerald R Denny II, the Sec. of the Air Force Harold E, Tolbott Award as outstanding cadet in Psychology and Leadership, John L. Ollila, the John Wise Award for outstanding achievement in German; James H. Parsons, the Ma|. Fred A. Brockway Award for the outstanding cadet with a major in Philosophy; James M. Simpson, the Aa . Rooul Lufbery Award for out- standing achievement in French, Donald L, Hausam, the Lt. Gen. George H. Brett Award for academic excellence m courses in Engineering Sciences capped by completion of an outstanding design project; and Thomas S. Brandon, the Capt. Dean G. Crowell Award as outstanding cadet in Physical Education. Terry Higgins, senior from Reseda, Calif., finest gymnast in USAF Academy history, took highest honors at the 11th annual awards banquet June 3, He won the AFAAA Award os " the athlete who contributed most to the intercollegiate program, " presented by Lt. Gen Thomas A. Moorman, Academy superintendent. An audience of 3,000 heard Duffy Dougherty, Michigan State head football coach. Col. E A. Rafaiko, athletics director, was master of ceremonies. Tom Brandon, senior from Honolulu, won the N. Jay Boots Award as the outstanding senior athlete. A 3-year letterman and team captain, his 23-8 ' 2 long jump IS an Academy record. He is the first cadet to score the maximum in the Academy physical fitness test, only one of 7,000, The Tate Brothers Award for leadership went to soccer player Jim Thames, star performer in the Rocky Mountain League The Decatur, Ala,, senior set records in scoring and assists, leading the Falcons to two NCAA play-offs. Ron Grobe, butterfly swim specialist, won the Denver Post Scholar-Athlete Award to the senior excelling in academics and athletics. A point leader three seasons, the New Yorker took second in the Western Intercollegiate Championships. His medley team set a school record. His cumulative grade-point average was 3,79. Paul Stein, Lansing, Mich,, was the only double winner. The senior quarterback set seven records last season He won the Falcon Quarterback Club of Denver Award as the " most valuable player in 1965 " and the Air Force Times Award as the " outstanding back. " Scott Jackson, Berwyn, 111., junior, was the Air Force Times " outstanding lineman " Ed Sullivan, 6-4 senior from Sacramento, Calif., won the Most Valuable Basketball Player Award, given by the Tactical Air Command. A 3-letter man, he averaged 1 3 points last season and ranks as a defensive ace in Academy history. Al McClure, Bangor, Me., senior won the baseball award sponsored by the Academy Parents Association of New Jersey. The team ' s ace, he struck out 17 Wyoming batters in one game for a school record. Doug Withers, Son Diego junior, won the Pacific Air Forces track award He was on the record setting mile- and sprint-relay teams His 47 3 is a school record in the 440 The USAF Southern Command fencing award went to John Swanson, Sharon Springs, Kons., first to win All-America honors as a sophomore Bernard L. Hahn, Wing Open Squash Tournament victor, won the Gen. Carl A Spaotz Award. mmamsmm } ■- ' • -sua ' ■ re There Were Dances . . Air Force Secretary Dr. Harold Brown congratulates Cadet Francis Gideon, Honor Squadron Commander. kia)iww L ' S?SS?yrii£ril9QAns ' ;t;r ,»H%!iCK: ». ii: » ' VifiC((S» bu TENNIS AF 1, Calif. Western AF 7, U. of Calif 2 AF 1, Wyoming 8 AF 3, KSU 6 AF 7, Nebraska AF 7, CSC AF 7, CC 2 AF 5, CC 4 AF 7, CU AF 6, Iowa State 3 AF 2, KU 5 AF 7, St. Louis 2 WRESTLING AF 13, Michigan State 36 AF 22, Colo. Mines 16 AF 21, Illinois 17 AF 19, UCLA 18 AF 23, USU 16 AF 22, DU 11 AF 30, CSU 12 AF 7, Montana 30 AF 32, Weber 5 AF 32, NMU 11 AF 31, MSU 10 AF 13, KSU 19 GOLF AF 3, Arizona State U. 24 AF 16, U. of Calif. 2 AF 15, CSU 3 AF 18 72, CU 8 ' 2 AF 18, Regis AF 17, Regis 1 AF 15V2, Denver IVi AF 15, Colo. Mines 3 AF 7y2, CU 10 Vz AF 28, CC 8 AF 10, Iowa State 8 AF 12 72, Grinnell College 5 ' z AF 1 1 ' z , Augustana 6 Vj , AF 40, CC 5 AF 8, CSU 10 AF 18, SCSC BI ' SWIMMING AF 51, Eastern Kentucky 44 AF 39, Cincinnati 56 AF 61, CU 34 AF 34, KU 61 AF 46, CSU 53 AF 78, Arizona 1 7 AF 70, Oklahoma State 25 AF 52, Texas Tech 43 AF 44, Denver 50 AF 41, Iowa State 51 AF 55, BYU 38 GYMNASTICS Colo. University Invitational — 1st AF 161.25, New Mexico 151.25 AF 174.25, UCLA 174.10 AF 174.25, CSC 161.35 AF 169.45, Iowa State 181.70 AF 168.50, Penn State 188.75 AF 170.60, CSU 136.85 AF 168.55, Nebraska 152.15 AF 175.80, SIU 189.90 AF 187.70, ASU 190.65 AF 177.95, AU 180.30 AF 172.65, CU 173.60 AF 177.60, NMSU 143.10 FENCING AF 16, Wisconsin 1 1 AF 14, Illinois 13 AF 7, NYU 20 AF 13, Notre Dame 14 AF 13, Wisconsin 14 AF 17, Michigan State 10 AF 19, Chicago U. 8 AF 18, Wayne State 9 AF 19, Iowa 8 AF 17, Detroit 10 AF 19, KU 8 SOCCER AF 7, Wyoming AF 0, North Carolina 4 AF 2, St. Benedict ' s AF 3, CU 1 AF 0, St. Louis 3 AF 3, CSU 1 AF 6, U. of Pacific 3 AF 7, Regis 1 AF 2, Army 3 AF 3, CC FOOTBALL AF 14, Wyoming 31 AF 17, Nebraska 27 AF 16, Stanford 17 AF 7, Calif. 24 AF 18, Oregon 18 AF 40, U. of Pacific AF 0, UCLA 10 AF 14, Army 3 AF 34, Arizona 7 AF 6, CU 19 nm BASEBALL CROSS COUNTRY AF 1, San Diego 2 AF 23, Wyoming 38 AF 5, San Diego 10 AF 48, Western Mich. AF 7, St. Josephs AF 29, New Mex. 30 AF 8, St. Josephs 1 AF 41, UCLA 17 AF 1, DU AF 32, CSU 23 AF 13, SCSC 3 CSU Jamboree — 5th AF 13, SCSC AF 0, CSC 2 AF 8, CSU 9 AF 6, CSU 2 AF 11, BYU 8 AF 7, BYU 5 AF 12, CC 1 AF 5, SCSC 2 AF 13, DU 8 AF 9, CC 11 AF 4, DU 5 AF 4, Albuquerque U. 9 TRACK AF 9, Albuquerque U. 2 AF 10, Wyoming 1 AF 81, Iowa State 64 AF 6, SCSC 4 AF 51, Occidental 94 AF 9, CSU 2 AF 63, Nebraska 81 AF 6, CSU 16 AF 63, CU 82 AF 9, Wyoming 3 AF 81, KSU 64 New Years Intercollegiate — 7th Denver University Winter Carnival — 6th University of Utah Invitational — 6th University of Nevada Winter Carnival — 1st Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Ski Championships — 7th 15 BASKETBALL AF 55 Iowa 59 AF 66 Wyoming 74 AF 73 Denver U. 90 AF 68 Loyola 55 AF 58 Kentucky 78 AF 70 Calif. 75 AF 57 Utah 108 AF 42 Oregon State 5 AF 74 Michigan 83 AF 69 Oregon 57 AF 77 U. of Calif 72 AF 68 Notre Dame 57 AF 89 ASC 78 AF 71 OCU 76 AF 93 WSC 56 AF 84 ACC 66 AF 101 Montana 84 AF 84 Regis 68 AF 109 NMSU 60 AF 83 Marquette 79 AF 98 VU 69 AF 74 Wyoming 88 AF 87 Wyoming 88 AF 87 CU 77 AF 97 NMU 94 AF 81 DU 86 AF 72 CSU 79 » •♦ p .4 V i v 9 %, V .: jK- r; fill IIWWJIJ ' Ei Jik} 1 i ! [£i And all ii over once again — the place is the jome. SPORTS There is no greater glory for man . . . than that which he does with his own hands and feet. — Homer »M| f ' COL EDMUND A. RAFALKO Director of Athlefics Lt. Col. Felix A. Blanchard Asst. Director of Athletics Col. John S. Sparks, Jr. Head, Dept. of Physical Education k Lt. Col. William E. Quinlan Director of Facilities Mr. Robert Peck, Jr. Sports Publicity Director PE Instructors, lelt to r ghl. Capt. Charles Baldwin, Capt. Karl Schwenifeier, Copt. Richard Garver, Capt. David Coats, It, Patrick McHargu Mr. Karl Kitl. Trainers, left (o right Jim Conboy, lynn Laird, Eloy Sandoval, Berry Ayr. : I Z:£,i I3(W7S ?SSimV ffif3agK«a9SSEi{R«SEE9HHBH KGSSnSHIiHDa CHEERLEADERS i Kneeling, Leit to Right. S. Czonstka, J. McFalls, R. Gaines, P. Cole. Standing, Left to Right L. Grant, R. Cree, D. Cecil, B. McLean. .. 1 AIR FORCE ACADEMY FOOTBALL COACHES Kneeling lleH to right): Joe Moss, Chief Assistant; Ben Martin, Head Coach; Jim Bowman, Freshman Coach; Eldon (Spike) Hillstrom, Line Coach. Sfonding ILeft to Right): Maj. Nick liontas, Bockfield Coach; Capt. Steve Galios, Bockfield Coach; Leiand Kendall, End Coach; Jack Broley, End Coach; Capt. Bernie Raetz, JV Coach. f.f? Coach Ben Martin and team captain Paul Stein. It has been said that this was a season to build, and build we did — surely more than meets the eye. The final score never really tells the whole story; the newspaper article is only a summary; a 3-6-1 season is but an indication. Only those of us who have sweated and played are the true witnesses to a football season. And we who stand and cheer can only give them our interest and appreciation, for their efforts are felt by us all. Yet, no matter how much we hope for the best, they hope more; no matter whot our disappointment, their disappointment is more; and no mat- ter how much our pride, they deserve more. If ever the greatest tribute could be paid to a football team, let us all stand and pay it here and now — to Ben Martin and the ' 65 Falcons. i iy T i ' ifnvtiiftifitnn ' -irr ' V t " T tii™titiifiWwifliiw«r«riHri ' F» i™ ™ " »- » ' ™ iiMiff i i i i i i i iii i ii h i i iii ii iiii i iiiiii 1 FRONT ROW (Left (o Right).- John Sowa, Jeff Jarvis, Don Rodtke, Jerry Mroiek, Joe Ross, Paul Slein, Bill Manning, Nat Sanderson, Frank Salat, Guy Hogle. SECOND ROW (teff to Right): Rich Wolfe, Sonny Lilz, Bob Hinson, Lloyd Duncan, John Ondrejko, George Gibson, Bob Barnes, Don Heckert, Scott Jackson, Jim Hogorty. THIRD ROW (Left to Right), Bill Min shall, Dick Fallon, Calvin Hopper, Chuck Heffron, Dick Cathcart, Art Fisher, Chuck Roach, Ralph Eberhart, Carl Richardson. FOURTH ROW (Left to Right) Allen Burchett, Larry Cole, Ken Zagzebski, Tom Zyroll, Jock Honnig, Mike Rengel, Ken Medlin, Clay Magee, Mike Mueller. FIFTH ROW (Left to Right). Larry Cook, Jim Schultz, Steve Rosemon, Mike Guth, John Dorger, Dave Allen, Gerry Wyngoord, Carl Jonssen, Neol Starkey, Jerry Brinkerhoff. 9 s THE 1965 FALCONS TEAM STATISTICS Points First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Total Yards Pass Attempts Completions Had Intercepted Pass Percentage Number Punts Punting Yards Punting Average Fumbles Fumbles Lost No. Penalties Penalty Yards Rushing Plays Pass Plays Total Plays AF 166 153 1076 1734 2810 278 137 17 49.3 61 2354 38.6 18 9 46 479 391 278 669 OPP 156 155 1964 949 2913 168 76 8 45.2 62 2489 40.1 38 21 61 500 514 168 682 SCORE BY QUARTERS 1 2 3 4 TOTAL OPPONENTS 44 28 52 32 156 AIR FORCE 28 65 17 56 166 1965 SCORES Wyoming 31, Air Force 14 Nebraska 27, Air Force 17 Stanford 17, Air Force 16 California 24, Air Force 7 Air Force 18, Oregon 18 (tie) Air Force 40, Pacific UCLA 10, Air Force Air Force 14, Army 3 Air Force 34, Arizona 7 Colorado 19, Air Force 6 COWPOfCES DOWN FALCONS 31 - 14 IN OPENER ' 1 : imf W . 62 i imfiitmieL ' jBJi : iatf ' ;aaaMhM.iiimsi ' !» The Falcons opened up the 1965 football season with a hard fought game against the highly touted Wyoming Cowboys. The Cowboys, led by their two able quarterbacks, Tom Wilkinson and Rich Egloff, handed the Falcons a 31-14 loss. The inexperienced Air Force team was very effective in spots with signs of much potential. The attitude of all was expressed by Coach Ben Martin when he stated, " We needed a little less opposition than this to get our gang going. " Our two scores came on a 56 yard passplay from Paul Stein to Bob Barnes with 2:16 remaining in the first half, and a 1 yard dive by fullback Rick Wolfe in the fourth quarter. The game was highlighted for the Falcons by the de- fensive play of Don Heckert, Neal Starkey, and Jerry Wyngaard, and by the passing of Sonny Litz in the waning minutes of the game. All in all, the game could best be described as a tough opener for a tough schedule. FALCONS SCARE CORNHUSKERS NEBRASKA 27 A.F.A. 17 After Nebraska scored on an 80 yard run the first play of the game and ran up a 21-0 first quarter score, the Falcons quickly learned what the game of football was about. By the time the final whistle blew, Nebraska knew it had had a real battle. Paul Stein set a new Academy passing record throwing for 269 yards. Halfback Larry Cook caught five of Steiner ' s passes for 1 1 1 yards. ' 1 At - A The entire Air Force team played with a spirit and determination that drew the admiration of everyone in the stadium. The offensive and defensive lines did a tremendous job of holding off the Nebraska meatgrinder with Heckert, Starkey, and Magee doing an especially good job on defense. Solich, a small scatback, set the pace for Nebraska running for 205 yards. s 1 «i QP m B ' --ril 1 1 f - ' ■ ■■ -rrtne in the : -rendoui •n Heclert, :3i Ob OB ••Ne: ' !HC i U _ ' " J rt INDIANS SQUEAK PAST FALCONS j( ' IT- ; iift The score is 16-14 in favor of the Falcons; Stanford has the ball on the Air Force 19 yard line; there are 22 seconds left in the game, the Indians score o field goal; a few seconds later the final whistle blows. This was the heartbreaking climax to a gome which saw the Falcons in the lead except for the final few seconds. Paul Stein and his flashy running and Bob Barnes with his 98 yard kickoff return for a touchdown were the highlights of the afternoon. However, the entire Falcon team looked ex- cellent with Guy Hogle, Johnny Ondrejko, Jim Schultz, and John Heyden playing especially well. The skillful quarterbacking of Dave Lewis and the powerful running of Robert Handley led Stanford to their narrow victory. u% wm ' ' ' l[ J ' f5 .ii4i- ' Air Force Underesfimafes Bears The will was there but the strength was not as the Air Force was defeated 24-7 by a powerful California team. The Bears took advantage of three interceptions and fumble recoveries in the second quarter to gain a 21-0 holftime lead. The bruised Falcons tried to come back, but the rugged California defense would not allow the Air Force to maintain a long drive. The Falcons played a valiant and courageous game, but with several key players injured and with everyone generally bruised and battered, the Academy just could not muster the strength needed for a victory. :;s a2BKE!£sisni II ' ' — -wm J5 mt7- ' L ll utLm. Mk i ' ' M» - ' ' - " FALCONS TIE DUCKS After their heartbreaking loss to California, the Air Force bounced bock under Paul Stein ' s leadership to tie Oregon 18-18 in a well-played ballgame. The first half was completely dominated by the Falcons who immediately scored after receiving the opening kickoff on an 80 yard drive. Danny Radtke made the conversion and also kicked the field goal which gave the Academy a 10-0 halftime lead. The Ducks, however, came back strong in the second half and scored two touchdowns and a field goal. With five minutes left to play, Steiner then led the Falcons to their tying touchdown and conversion In a brilliant sequence of plays. The Academy defense with the excellent play of Floyd Duncan, Bob Hinson, Nate Sanderson, and Gerry Wyngaard gave the Ducks the ball for only 18 plays in the first half. Steiner, who passed for 138 yards and ran for 100 more, was again outstanding. The Falcon ground game, with the running of Bob Barnes and Johnny Ondreiko, also looked the best it has all season. wm w FALCONS TANK TIGERS In their first win of the season, the Air Force de- feated the University of the Pacific 40-0. The Falcon offensive and defensive teams both played outstanding games with the offense rolling up 426 yards and 29 first downs. When the Academy was not moving the ball, its defensive unit went to work and held the Tigers to a mere 19 yards on the ground. Ends Jim Hogarty and John Heyden did an excellent job boxing in the University of the Pacific, and Tom Strain, the Tiger quar- terback, was consistently thrown for losses by the Falcon ' s crashing linebackers. Carl Janssen was the outstanding receiver of the afternoon catching two passes from Sonny Litz for touch- downs. His sensational catch for 42 yards from Paul Stein, who scored twice himself, set up another Falcon touch- down. The Air Force ground attack, led by Ondrejko and Steiner, was again instrumental in giving the Falcons their victory. BRUINS MASTER FALCONS A touchdown late in the third period and a field goal in the fourth period gave UCLA enough points to defeat the Air Force 10-0 in a game marked by bruising defensive football. The excellent Bruin secondary se- verely hampered the Academy ' s passing attack, and the Falcon defense led by tackles Larry Cole and Mike Rengel, ends Jim Hogarty and Jerry Wyngaard, and safety Lloyd Duncan kept the speedy Bruin backs from breaking loose. The booming punts of Jim Hogarty which averaged forty-three yards also did much to keep the UCLANS from threatening more often. Both Paul Stein and USLA ' s Gary Beban were sidelined the second half because of injuries from the savage and hard-hitting play of both teams. Offensively, Falcon end Carl Janssen was the outstanding receiver of the day while Johnny Ondrejko was the leading Air Force ground gainer with fifty yards to his credit. ipe: FALCONS 14, BLACK KNIGHTS 3 T The stage: Soldier ' s Field in Chicago; the audience: 55,000 football fans; the actors: the Air Force Cadet Wing, the Army Corps of Cadets, and their respective football teams; the outcome: a jubilant Cadet Wing. This, in brief, describes a very welcome 14-3 victory over West Point — the Falcon ' s first victory over a sister service academy. The first score of the game came early in the second period when Paul Stein crossed the goal line on a five yard run after the Falcons marched 81 yards down the field in 10 plays. Army finally got on the scoreboard early in the fourth quarter with Andy Dull ' s 36 yard field goal. The Falcons, however, stopped the Black Knights from scoring again and finally wrapped up the ball game when Steiner hit Carl Janssen in the end zone with a 27 yard pass. The entire Air Force team played an excellent game, and even Coach Ben Martin could not pick his usual player of the week. Jim Hogarty, however, deserves special mention for his punting which consistently kept the Knights in their own territory. The powerful running of Larry Cook was also instrumental in Army ' s defeat. A Falcon victory, however, would not have been possible without the superb play of every member of the Air Force team not to mention the support of the entire Cadet Wing. All were responsible for this " victory of the season. " V [iTm ' nnnn iiii¥T TnwMBiiBiiiMiiiiaii " ' i FALCONS RIP WILDCATS With tough defensive play keeping Arizona from scoring but once, the Air Force gained a 34-7 victory in a game which saw several Academy records broken. The Falcon de- fensive team, aided by Jim Hogarty ' s punts which averaged 52.3 yards to set a new record, kept Arizona in their own territory and prevented the Wildcats from keeping a touch- down drive going. Neil Starkey was outstanding on defense with two pass interceptions, a fumble recovery, and eleven tackles to his credit. The Arizona defense slowed down the Falcon ground game, but Bob Barnes still managed to romp for a total of 95 yards. Paul Stein threw four touchdown passes, three to Bill Manning and one to Carl Janssen, to break the game wide open. Steiner also evaded a hard charging Wildcat line to complete 11 of 2 1 passes for 179 yards which set a new season record of 1291 yards passing. BUFFS THROTTLE FALCONS I A superb Colorado defense stymied the Air Force offensively and won a 19-6 victory for the Buffaloes. Both teams played savagely the entire game, but the Falcons could not keep a touchdov n drive going. Paul Stein played well, as he has all season, and now holds the Air Force Academy record for total offense in one year. Completing 18 of 37 passes for 155 yards and running for 14 yards more, Steiner finished the year with 1 766 yards to top Terry Isaacson ' s 1963 record. Seniors Bill Manning and Guy Hogle were also outstanding on offense while Neil Starkey, Lloyd Duncan, and Jim Hogarty terrorized the Buffaloes defensively. S A h w i ■ ' I FROSH r . ■ FRONT ROW (Left to Right): John Broiowj man, Dan Tibbets, Ken Hamlin, Al McNe beck. Dove Mumme. SECOND ROW Fr Troy, Pal SIsson, Steve Turner, Barry Cline. THIRD ROW, Bob Snow, Hanson, Mike Garderer, Buzz Dyer, Hinman. FOURTH ROW: Mike Huebne Tom Lombordo, Peler Lindemulder, Bob Phillips, Ken Rittenmeyer, Richard Swanson, Norris Boyd. FIFTH ROW. John Spithill, Bob Osterhaler, Dove Thomas Kendall, Tom Bitter- Mike Garner, Rudy Hallen- 1 Tighe, Seff Tobolski, Bob McGuirk, Dennis Ryll, Ron Pierce, , Russ Klein, Tom Fleming, Robin John Turco, Bill Spradling, Bob Bob Gemignani, Mike Sansone, Da iel. Lance Carg ill, Joh n Ov »en, J im Sovoge, Jim Telizy n, Mike Hrusko. SIXTH ROW: Richc rd Riv rs, Mike Beezley, Eri : Kleiner, Roger Cantlon, Grc nt Thomas, To m Fagg erso n. Do ve Papsdorf , Dove S hilling. Stanley Ros en. SEVENTH ROW: Bob Ryan John Hen dricks, Fr ancis Johnston, Ma c Goldfarb, Pa Sutter , Co ach T eal, Doug Steeve, Coach Dov. , Coach Bov .man. EIGHTH ROW: ■So ndy " (trainer), L( on Wittw er (Mo n.). Bob Car ney (Man.), Je ry Mur ray (Man. , Coach Ell s. Coach Gorges , Coach Lea ch. Coach Joz wiok. Bill Ande rson (Man.) Gary Donford (Man.), " Dowey " (trainer). Before going on, we might pause to recognize a thank-less freshman foot- ball team, whose hard playing too often goes unnoticed, but who next year, will be the object of our cheers as members of the varsity. i m 1 £ 1 i St i ! f " " fJJMB ' P " " ' -- ' 1 . 1 ifl SOCCER STANDING, ILeil to righll: Cooch Copt. Carmen Annillo, Clark Young, Dale Elliot, Dave Mossbrook, George Finan, Francis Setterquist, Assistant Coach Lt. Henry Elcker. KNBEUNG: George Cobb, John McBroome, Hans Mueh, Bill Kozma, Jim Thames, Dick Miller. Team co-captains Dave Mossbrook and John McBroome «■ J f CROSS-COUNTRY i { ex f Sfonding (from eh) Major Hoidler, D. Pugh, T. Vail, B. O ' Hara, J. Cor R. Knobloch, D. Hansen, C. Chabot, J. Neyman, J. Schroeder, T. Gruler: P. Viotte (Mgr.), Coach Arne Arneson. KneeWng Ifrom leftl: L. Moort C. Clements, R. Foley, G. Nordyke, J. Saunders, E. Greer, W. Everett, C. Hunter, G. Ashford. " The Great Race " i% M 1 Finishing the 1964 season with a 9-1 record, Coach Arne Arnesen ' s harriers faced the 1965 season without the sup- port of five departed senior lettermen and the talents of Ail-American Jim Murphy, sidelined with injuries. In spite of these losses the Falcons were able to field a squad com- posed primarily of sophomores led by seniors Lew Moore and Bob Foley. In dual meet intercollegiate competition the record at season ' s end stood at 2-3. An outstanding performance on 1 5 October was recorded by Foley at the Notre Dame Invitational in which he placed fifth in a field of 118, running the four mile course in 19:21. Later in the season team captain Moore made an excellent showing by finishing forty-ninth in a field of 102 competitors at the USTFF Championships at Wichita, Kansas, on Thanksgiving Day. AFA OPPONENT 18 Sep 23 Wyoming 38 25 Sep 15 Western Michigan 48 2 Oct 29 New Mexico 30 9 Oct Okla. State Univ. Jamboree AFA placed 6th 15 Oct Notre Dame Invitational AFA placed 8th 30 Oct 41 UCLA 17 13 Nov 32. .CSU .23 .jA. %Km HWl ' €«»: y, ' i. IRSmv BASKETBALL i J STANDING. Bensley C, R, Andrade M, Edgerly W, Peshut S, Boning B, J, manager. KNEELING Dowling P, Hugdahl P, Morkham T, Olive J, Bebout E, Sullivan E, Budinger F, Hierlmeir G. CENTER KNEELING: Coach Bob Spear and Assistant Coach Buzz E. Ciriello. V ' l " The 1965-66 basketball team, with its 14-12 record, had its best season in four years. This year ' s squad met some of the toughest teams in the nation, and when we had completed the first nine games, there was only one win to our credit. At this point the Falcons seemed to catch fire. The offense was speeded up and the big men started hitting the boards harder and harder. Sam Peshut and Ed Sullivan contributed greatly to this upsurge, and with Tom Markham and Fred Budinger developing more teamwork in the back court, the Falcons made the bid for their first winning season in the last four years. Finishing last in both the Mile High Classic and the Kentucky Invitational, the Far West Classic looked a bit discouraging. The Falcons lost the opener to the winner of the tournament, Oregon State, and then met the powerful Wolverines of Michigan State with Ail-American Cazzie Russel. The good guys were down twenty at intermission, but at this point the Falcons got started. Michigan State won by seven points, but they had to fight for each point the entire way. Our Falcons went on to win thirteen of their last seven- teen games, with impressive wins over Abilene Chris- tian, Marquette University, Valparaiso University, Creighton, and Northern Michigan University. Several records were set by the 1965-66 squcd, the most impressive of which were the new marks for field goal accuracy and total points scored. The Falcons hit at a 47.5 percent clip from the field for the season erasing a seven year record of 44.4 percent. Our cagers also netted an even 2,000 points in 26 games erasing another record. Sam Peshut was high scorer for the second straight year collecting 418 points for a fine 16.1 average. " Defense, Marty, defensel Ready or not »lvrjiMv ucmturam -tveintLMtinm iimiimiaMn H i The Cadet Gym in all its splendor. Good backing by the fans during o tough gome. --- IM H f- . - sr • 1 The boards are coveredl Is your seolbclt fastened. Coach? la. ' ' iii vaw. ■Hill [aKi ' iVJ ' JATV ' iXVMsnrtffm [ciiom Where ' s the basket?! No shot this limel T Tom Morkhom — hoi as ever on defens Even guards moke II under the basket. Sam conlemploles the situation. ■■■■ ■ lllli ■lill ll«IIIIMMHIII l|i| !»■■ m—llllMHIMIHIllW And Marty grabs the rebound agoin! FRESHMAN BASKETBALL - Standing (i. lo R ). Coach Hal Walters, Mgr, T. Doherly, Mgr. A. Berry, P. Weatherwax, M. Thiessen, C. Parsons, P. Halvonik, B. Phillips, D. Hilley, G. Walts, D. Riddle, Asst. Coach David Coates. Middle tL. lo R): Mgr. T. Pillari, Mgr. J. leuthauser. Bottom ft. fo R): R. Macchiaverna, J. Love, M. Klindt, B. Graf, B. Spear, L. WIseburn, B. Nelson, P. Cardenas. left fo right: Coach Kelly, B. Fossum, E. Geoghegan, J. Tilley, P. Larsen, F. Palermo, A. Dains, D. EvereM, R. Putnam, Team Captain J. Allen, R. Linimoyer, L. Funk. SKIING Leader of tlie team and the Wing — well done, Jerryl " %♦_ ' i IJMOfV, " Over the river and through the woods P.J. comin ' through the gate on his way down Lorry shows determination and form coming through the gate This year ' s varsity ski team has been decidedly the best to date. The winning of the Nevada Winter Carnival invitational, and the sending of Larry Funk to the NCAA ' s were firsts in A. F. A. ski team history. The grand team effort, how- ever, came at Reno, Nevada, in February where it took the first five places in cross country, the top places in the slalom and the giant slalom, and only the jumping of two Norwegian ex- change students prevented the Academy from taking that event also. By placing the highest in all four events of this meet, Jerry Allen reached the pinnacle of his skiing career by winning the coveted Skimeister award, while the team won its first big time ski victory. With many of the skiers returning, Coach Kelley and the entire team look forward to a very successful season next year. 1|i IS ■TB ? % iTwrnini ffi%Tnn ' nnrTf«nmMi ManTirmiW¥miiiffMii ' ■ ' +6 Nevodo ' • " e «iiiii«g ■ ' ■ " itA.f.A. ' ' •ss ' ' ecwty wtiefe ■ r,s! country, tlie ' •■ ;««! sloloB, ■ " •fecion ei- ■• " :-. ' ton : -pKt - ci ' Mcned :• •imidjlfce " « ' eoir wofl - -cry of Itie Jerry leans out for distan " Let ' s take it on in. FENCING Standing: Bob MacDonald, Ed Ennis, Don Ahern, John File, Mike Petrekovic, Paul Lonlz, Roy Jored, Doni Brutlog, Dave Prizner, Dan Macherione, John S» Kneeling. Gary VanValin, Don Haussam (Capl), Jim Twardzik, lou Turpin. Fron) Row. Paul Dimmick, Dove Ookes, Don Molz, Jim Bundy. The art of fencing taught by the master. The Falcon Fencing Team has done an outstanding job every year, and the 1965-66 season was no exception. Each year the fencing team wraps up its season with the Western Championships, and those who place high in the Western compete in the National Championships. The team did very well in both the Westerns and the Nationals this year. Team Captain Don Hansam placed seventh in the Nationals also along with All-American John Swanson, a sophomore, who placed sixth. Also placing nationally was Jim Bundy who achieved ninth, followed by Roy Jarard and Don Moltz who both placed fourth in the Westerns. A good lunge that really hits the spoti Knowing when to back up is a good move in fencing. tiJ- c STAND(NG. Freshman Cooch Greg Weiss, Butler M, Miller R, Smith K, Lushbaugh B, Thai L, Weizenegger R, Coach Karl Schwenzfeier, Frushour G, Knopke C, Kimmel P, manager, MacPherson J, Coe D. manager, Kozma B, Ass ' t Coach Mike Gray. KNEELING: Torreano M, Dudley G, Burlingome B, Higgins T. learn captain, Kopf C, O ' Grody P. Whittenberg K, Fink D, Martin M. GYMNASTICS Obviously a good job, Terry. ii»,vt«r-;«Bi jM a " ! : VK liiilll Vfor ' t ' iTTfwiTrfnvBTiTirmwirTi— wrnMiiBinnriiiMHg mihB Karl shows good form in the free style Terry goes over the top with ease. Terry doing " The Higgii I ' l Barry makes the cross look easy. •ntimitettoif. ui Chris gives it his best — as always, Terry awes the judges with his form and endurance in the all-around. Front Row: S. Bailey, R. Abramson, M. Leonard, D. Mclean, W. Leek, C. Watson, T. O ' Donnell, J. Higham, R. Grabs, G. Raid, D. Jockson, B. Hembrough. Sfonding: Cooch Bob Nugent, J. Rand, H. Wetzler, J. SchrotI, B. Straw, R. Dean, G. Fedel, S. Seigler, S. Kux, R. Paulson, E. Williams, R. Driggers, L. Cannon, R. Cooper, J. Graham. kiler A topless what? ■■■■I SWIMMING Although the swimming team faced one of its toughest sea- sons this year, the Falcon splashers managed to come up with a 6-6 record. Starting the season very slowly with losses to Cin- cinnati and Colorado State, the swimmers came back with three wins in a row. From there they went on to finish the year with a second place in the Western Invitational Championships held at Denver University. ' Several Academy records were set along the way, and three of the Falcon swimmers qualified for the NCAA Cham- pionships. They were Dan McLean, a senior from Colorado Springs, in diving, Steve Seigler, a junior from Chicago, Illinois, in the 100 and 200 yard breast stroke, and sophomore John Graham from Dallas, Texas, in the 200 yard butterfly. Seigler and Graham will both be back next year to lead the Falcon nsam ixinHoximiKv m . -e yeor wilk ; i« woy, oinl ., nCAA Oi -.jSgcllliflOiS, •jrcwe Jo ' ' " Bailey does the breast. On your mark . . . get set . WRESTLING tottom Row: J. Barnes, W. Paojonen, D. Holmes, R. Moncrief, B. Poveiko, P. Tackobury, H. Higley and D. Henderson. Second Row: D. Engel, S. Elm, I. Wilson, B. Hob, M. Daock, B. Shumwoy, J. Sexton, J. Messerly. Third Row, Coach Korl Kill, M. Thrower, C. Swedberg, T. Fahy, J. Runnion, G. Hebenstriet, J. Busselle, M. Graves, J. Taylor, J. Roget, Cooch Cliatt. Top Row: Mgr. C. Young, T. Boelkher, B. Englebretson, M. Long, R. Wolfe. A. Burchett, D. Kocian, S. Jackson, and Mgr. B. Davitt. S.TSH(» ' 9BH ' ' ixaa j-iisffM m The ref gets down for a closer look. With both outstanding team and individual effort com- bined, the Falcon wrestling team turned in a fine 9 and 3 record in a tough season which included such teams as Michigan State. Three Falcon wrestlers, Bob Paveiko, Don Henderson, the MIWA champ, and team captain Bob Englebretson, also gained berths in the NCAA championships in the 123, 145, and 160 pound classes respectively. With the excellent record established this season and the return of all except two seniors, the future looks bright for next year. The Falcon Smallbore Rifle Team completed the most successful season ever logged by an Academy rifle team. Coached by TSgt Eugen O. Reinartz, and led on by four senior three-year lettermen — Cadets First Class Stan Boyd, Paul Capicik, Ryan Denny, and Jim Dozier — and tv o-year lettermen Cadets First Class Art Suro and Wayne Skora, the team has chalked up an impressive record. For the first time, the Academy hosted a National Rifle Association Sectional Tournament on the Cadet Range. Led by team captain Cadet First Class Denny ' s record breaking score of 282, the Academy ' s top team of Denny, Capacik, Dozier, and Boyd fired a new school record of 1079 to place second in this tournament. The next v eek, the team travelled to Nev York for the NRA Sectional Tournament fired on the standard-size conventional targets. The same top team of Denny, Capicik, Dozier, and Boyd again set a new Academy record of 1 161 to take first place in the sectional and to insure itself of a national ranking well up in the nation ' s top ten teams. All four members of this first team are Ail-American candidates with Boyd holding the highest match average on the team. RIFLE Practice ancJ goocJ coaching make for a winning tean " ■ ' " h most ' ■■ " ■fleteom, _ ■- :i by fou, ■ ' ■ ' ■■ Ston Joyj - -: ' ' 0 Mo-yed, 1 Woml ■ -cset Singe ■ ' ■ ' " { retorii ■ ' • " ■ ' Denny, ■• -■■ -KJ ' d of ■ ' " -1 hi k " ! i ' mdord-sae • w ot Demy, CopkH, " -i. ' e i-self of : ' ir teoijs. All ' •■•:: " ::-didote 1 , ready on the left? " 0; The easy way to check your score. " You mean you don ' t linspeed your rifle this way ' J- Q O , First row, eft fo right- Ronald I. Morishige (All American), Thomas M. Lillis. Second row, left to right Jimmy D. Hogan, Lynn B. Damron (All American). William E. Hudspeth (All Americon), Elmer C. Coudill, David Helgevold, William H. Hoge, Mason S. Botis, (All American). 1 Left to right: Kenneth Stewart, Dennis B. Haas, Edward R. Joyne, Richard P. Elis, James I. Hamernick, Thomas W. Oliver, Forrest B. Humble, John L. Dunham. JM ■a. ' WivA. nX ' ■■■I UK»Taffl Ti iz«MB2«H«iwMU9iayni BHMnBBnafl PISTOL :Mmj!yJu-- - " -mm-] ' ( The Academy pistol compiled an admirable 6-1 record thi s last year with their only loss being to that " little school on the Hudson. " With sharp- shooters Damron, Hudspeth, Jayne, and Morishige leading the way, the team won the Colorado State Championship and also set a new national record for the international slow fire course. Most of the team will be returning next year and are hoping to outdo this year ' s excellent record. I Ron draws a bead on — the photographerll ' 1 ' These last two are pretty close to the nine ring, better move them In a little. " BASEBALL J ' H, i ' -lt Front Row (1. to R): D. Lee, R. Witton, D. Guido, J. Ollilo, B. Guido, A. McClure, P. Morelli, K. Withycombe, P. Stein, B. Grow (Mgr.). 2nd Row ft. fo RJ: B. McCants, J. Hog orly, J. Snow, J. McBroom, R. Reitan, T, Simpson, T. Calvonelli, P. Hanson, G. Varholl. 3rd Row IL. to R.): Col. Sparks (Coach), J. Conboy (Trainer), J. West, T. Zyroll, P. Cohen, E. Menorchik, J. Reese, B. Mills, Capt. Goewert (Asst. Coach), Lt. Col. Erdle (Officer Sponsor). Team Captain John lays it down " How would you coll this one, Ump? 0w V p ? gr— J w r r V - 1, K£;.r " 1 Steiner goes for the long bomb. iBftKa r.itvrj»Tk iww.»j»wmT .c«.«»CTi«i »mK— »»»»»»»»i The all important bullpen goes into action. Coach Connie Sparks ' baseball team appeared to have all the equipment necessary to become one of the best Academy teams in years. Returning lettermen Bob Guido, John Oilila, Al McClure, Dick Guido, Jim Hogarty, Paul Stein, Keith Withycombe, Gary May, Tipp Simpson, John McBroom and Pete Morrelli provided a solid, experienced backbone for the Falcon team. In the team ' s first eight games, the Falcons won five, lost three. The pitching staff, led by ace Al McClure, has so far fired three shutouts. Falcon bats were also booming as the team pounded out 27 hits in one doubleheader. The outlook is bright. Whether the team goes on to the NCAA Championships is a question that only the five man pitching staff and Falcon bats can answer. So far the answer has been encouraging. Two hands are always better than on TRACK Front Row IL to RJ; G. Mook, T. Vail, D. Pugh, B. Prins, J. Thompson, G. Nordyke, T. Brandon (Team Coplaln), G. Greer, G. Ashford, J. Rominger, D. Hansen, J. Hastings. 2nd Row (I. to R J: G. Cockreli, M. Scott, P. Vioiti, R. Johnston, R. Woodell, R. Knobloch, J. Schroeder, K. Hunter, S. Thomson, M. Greene, C. Clements, J. Ellis, R. Foley, L. Moore. 3rd Row (l. to R.). A. Cheeseman, D. Withers, T. Doyle, C. Jackson, G. Teeter, J. Roulston, J. Low, C. Siefert, A. Fisher, R. Johnston, J. Corr, J. Grondmoson, D. Everett, Coach Arnesen. 4th Row (I. to R.I: J. Beckham, M. Thomas, D. Stovall, J. Neyman, C. Hite, W. Shepherd, B. Thomas, W. Brown, C. Chabot, G. Green. Form like this means good distance for Tom in the triple jump. Thompson, one of AFA ' s best! Neyman strides by. Ross goes up and out. This is how we catch our mascots TENNIS m um r»,mi i i Kn " ,mmjm I Standing a. (o RJ Copt. T. Lynch, P. Dowling, D. Radike, G. Le.kam, C Hoskins, J. Frost, and Capt. J. Perkins. Kneeling IL. to R.).- E. Thorson, B. Hahn M. O ' Grady, T. Meyers, M. Ryan, and P. Turbiville. " I ' ll point to the spot I ' m hitting to. ' 1 i il V ' l I I li " Husfle, men, hustle! " Team Captain Charlie Hoskins. Top Row, left fo right Copt. W. I. Simmoi D. Ewers, A. Blumberg, and E. Villasenor-Castillo The 1966 Varsity Golf Team was the strongest ever to represent the Academy. Paced by Senior Captain Jamie Gough and Sophomore Rick Colt, the Falcons found strength in depth throughout the season. Senior Ramsey Vincent, Junior Dick Neate, and Sophomore Dick Ewers often added the deciding difference between victory and defeat. The coach tees off. Jamie tecs ofi on rjumber T» GOLF etter allow for more mountain effect next time Lining up the putt is half of the game — at least that ' s what the book said. m. - " ' ' M g - " ' " iir ' it K ' rJo t .1 ' m After a hard day in Fairchild Hall, we leave the books behind and, heading north, stop off at the gym for a quick session of intramurder. With a spattering of athletic ability and an insuperable determination, we all have another attempt at the willful destruction of government property — both cadets and equipment. Be it soccer, water polo, or rugby, everyone gets a chance to help his squadron to the top and, whether we make it or not, the efforts and exhaustion are the same in every contest. After it ' s all over, we retire to the hill with either a hearty, " Clean Sweep, " or a frustrated, " The lousy refs hurt us again, " always remembering that there is another day. Oh yes, don ' t forget to police the area around your locker for extraneous pieces of equipment. 8; 1 " " sff W " ' Mk f p r , 1 i ■i v ' ■■ l J ij| ■ m ■ m ■ ■ ■■ k9 :........ ■■ ' 1 J .«» m n sfejsi -3rT m i -3 ■ m m M 1 ■ 1 FOOTBALL M SOCCER fe% 4 w FUCKERBALL .1 FIELD HOCKEY 1 ! i mo BOXING !■ WRESTLING Watch the airplane. This next event will be a tog-team match I Strike three! He ' s out . . . what an armi HANDBALL Being able to use both hands certainly helps a lot. SQUASH if SWIMMING 1 RUGBY Forming the scrum — o nice way to moke friends " Here, you lake it for o while. " 1 " If I had a hammer . . . " LACROSSE 4 J ' r JW-- A little inter-squad acti( BASKETBALL The team that is alert wmi " See how they do it? «1 SASKElBAii CROSS COUNTRY ' I ' M huff, and I ' ll puff , . . ond I ' ll diel " I !H Finally, another year of intramurals is over again. Now the equipment can be repaired, the grass can grow back and ' 67 can plan their attacl to change the eligibility rules. (But cadets will continue to refrain from cutting across the varsity fields.) There are no more forms to fill out, no more members of the track team racing up and down the hallway, and all summer leave. But then, there are no more practices and record contests; those fun-filled sources of accomplishment for us all. However, those are not the important things — remember, this is still only a training situation. " Well, Coptain, it does look a little like our game — you don ' t weor pads. " «:4Miy. I English Football played at its best (?). f " We finally did it, today we got bolti teams mad of us! " 1 ACADEM To know that we know what we know, and that we do not know what we do not know, that is true knowledge. — Thoreau IP ROBERT F. McDERMOTT BRIGADIER GENERAL, U.S.A.F. Dean of the Faculty DEAN ' S STAFF Left to right: Capl. D. S. Johnson, Moj. James E. Bonks, Moj. H. S. Shipps, Col. G. W. Orton, CWO C. N. Deon, Moj. J. J Jones, Copt. D, E. Ackermon. Seated in front of table, left to righf Lt. Col. R. E. Thomas, ll . Col. P. J. Erdle, Col. W. C. Fowler, Brig. Gen. R. F. McDermoll, Col. P. R. Moody, Col. Archie Higdon. Sealed behind table, left to right: Moj. J. S. Pustay, Lt. Col. J. B. MocWherter, Col. R. H. Brundin, Ll. Col. G. W. Brock, Lt. Col. O. J. Monci, Col. A. R. Miele, Col. R. G. Taylor, Col. W. H. Ruenheck, Col. H. J. Bestervelt, Col. H. E. Wodyla, Maj. W. R. Nelson, Lt. Col. J. C. Gctlin. ■ n a 1 1 « M- Lt. Colonel Orlando J. Manci, Jr. is Professor and Head of the Department of Aeronautics at the Air Force Academy. He graduated from the Naval Academy in 1950 and was commissioned in the Air Force. In 1958 Col. Manci received his M.S. degrees in Aeronautical Engineering and Instrumentation Engineering, and in 1960 he earned his Ph.D. in Instrumentation Engineering — all from the Univer- sity of Michigan. Lt. Col. Manci ' s department provides instruction to cadets in the principles of aeronautics. The department offers the opportunity to specialize in Aerodynamics and Flight Mechanics, Aerospace Propulsion, or Aerospace Structures. Advanced Engineering students may take gradu- ate level courses for the cooperative Masters Degree Pro- gram at Purdue University. In the future the Aeronautics Department v ill offer students the opportunity to obtain a major in this interesting field of study. f LT. COL O. J. MANCI Professor and Head DEPARTMENT OF AERONAUTICS First Row, Ml fo righf: Maj. R. W. Milling, It. Col. A. S. Ugalde, Philippine Air Force, Lt. Col. O. J. Manci, Jr., Maj. B. R. Butler, Jr., Maj. A. A. Morinello. Second Row, iefl lo right: Mai. W. W. Andersen, Copt. C. E. Bishop, Copt. E. I. Pyne, Copt. T. E. Ross, Jr., Maj. B. E. Morrell, Copt. B. M. Pollord, Copl. C. G. Stolberg. Third Row, left fo rig Koeslner, Copt. F. R. Stuart, Copt. T. J. Forster, 1 Lt. D. Capl. J. S. Brush, Capt. J. E. Groelch, Copt. W. J. Stelpflug. Moj. R. F. ;. Eckholdt, oni{ 8 ' ospoce ' ■ grodi]. Rick Nichols mounts one of the test models for on aero lab. Chuck Koliner demonstrates the size of the shock tube. Copt. Pollard, one of the better-kn up end coming students. struclors, expoins the use of the heovy lab to the m m Lt. Colonel Roland E. Thomas is currently the Professor and Acting Head of the Department of Astronautics. He received a B.S. degree in Aeronautical Engineering in 1951 and Electrical Engineering in 1952 from New Mexico State University. In 1953 he earned a Master ' s degree from Stanford University, and in 1959 he was awarded his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Illinois. His department is charged with giving all cadets a broad basic background in astronautics. Since the Astronautics Department at the Air Force Academy was the first such department at any under- graduate institution it had to do a considerable amount of pioneering. For instance, it had to write most of its own textbooks as the first courses were taught. Basically the department ' s objectives ore; 1 ) to develop an apprecia- tion of the engineering and military compromises which must be made in the creation of a new space vehicle, and 2) to develop an understanding of the fundamental physics of astronautics. Advanced students are able to take graduate level work and then compete for entry into the cooperative Master ' s degree program at Purdue University. LT. COL ROLAND E. THOMAS Professor and Aciing Head DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONAUTICS FRONT ROW, Sealed (Leit to ktgnll Ma|. R. G. Rumney, LI. Col. W. R. Jarrell, Maj. J. C. Casey, Lt. Col. R. E. Thomas, Moj. I. G. Leiser, Maj. E. E. Riccioni. SECOND ROW. Capl. L. H. Buss, Moj. G. W. Macpherson. Copt. J. E. White, Copt. L. B. Molnar, Mai. J- C. Baird, Capt. J. H. Dean. THIRD ROW; Maj. T. C. Brandt, Capl. D. D. Mueller, Maj. J. P. Willry, Maj. A. P. Hjorlen, Capl. D. A. Conrady, Maj. J. L. Price. :. ■•- " ' «uHts, He • ••• ' :e5 Ms p,D t " " ' " ' ' " ««. His " ■■ ' " • = ««(! boiic " ' « » ' - force - -P • • ' ! under- ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' iti " " ' ' •r ' Joiicolly ' - " ■- ' wiiies whicti • ■•• wee .ehicle, • • ' ■ V oientol ■• ' " - :•! sole to ■ : a» tot er.lry • «?• « Purdue ' ■ ■ ' ' A fourteen-degree-of-freedom gyro. Without Burrougtis wtiere would Astro 453 be? Major Hjorten simplifying a set of equations by saying that the pre- cession angle between the float and the cose is very small. £ee? FRONT ROW, Seofed Front ILeft to Right) Ma . ft E Stockhouse, Maj. N. L. Phillips. Col. H. E. Wojdyla, Maj. G. H. Normand, Maj. R. T. Andrews. SECOND ROW Maj. G. W. Muhlboch, Maj. J. E. Sexson, Maj. R. R. Roful, Mai. J- P- Mcdonough, Copt. M. J. Grady, Ut Ll. J. S. Gillis, Capt, D. E. Noyd. THIRD ROW Maj. S. W. Cochran, Copt. F. J. Ferdinand, Moj. O. Brown, Maj. E. Capt M E ed, Capt. G. R. Kaats Mai. C. R. Hollon Capt. P. R. DEPARTMENT OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE Colonel H. E. Wojdyla, who is Professor and Head of the Behavioral Science Department at the Air Force Acad- emy, entered the Air Force as an aviation cadet during World War II. He received a Distinguished Flying Cross with two clusters among other decorations for bombing missions over Europe during World War II. Since then he has had a varied and interesting career. As head of the Behavioral Science Department Col. Wojdyla has constantly strived to achieve certain goals for his department. Primarily, the department ' s objective is to give the cadet the basic framework and information for viewing human behavior to better equip him to effectively lead men under his command. To do this the cadet studies psychology, sociology, and management. Advanced stu- dents may take special courses in the above topics. Leader- ship must start by understanding human behavior which is psychology. COL H. E. WOJDYLA Professor and Head ::■•: 19 Does the uniform include grey gloves? So, this is how cadets spend their time in doss! When ore you guys going to let me have my lur Colonel Robert H. Brundin, Professor and Acting Head of the Chemistry and Physiology Department, was graduated from the Military Academy in June 1944 and commissioned a Second Lieutenant in the Army Air Corp. In 1949 Colonel Brunin attended graduate school at Ohio State University and received his Master ' s Degree in 1951. Subsequently his Air Force career became oriented toward educational and research duties. Colonel Brundin has held his current position in the Chemistry and Physiology Department since June 1965. The objectives of the Chemistry and Physiology Department reflect the broad role it plays in the Academy ' s mission. First, it trains cadets to think sci- entifically which enables them to distinguish between facts and theories, and reach decisions based on the logical use of facts. Second, the cadet is prepared for later technical and scientific courses. Finally, the de- partment tries to impart information which is of pro- fessional and cultural value. COLONEL R. H. BRUNDIN Professor and Acting Head From row, left (o righr Maj. E. T. Wolford, Col. R. King. Second row Capl. D. V . Seegmiller, Copt. A. I. Jennings, Mai. " ■ W. Hoffner, Moj. A. D. Mossengoie, Copl. G. D. Brobson, Capl. R. W. Bur H. Brundin, Moj. L. A. Capt. A. H. Pelofsky, Capl. V. 0. Colb J. F. Allenburg, Capl. Isl It. R. I. Wade, 1st LI. J. D. Toylt Norton, Capl. V . H. Penick, Capl. T. W. Tomoskovic, Copt s. Cop ' V . D. Rolph, Isl It. D. S. Ols. Come Copt. ■« Wd Ks ' ■ tir sci. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY AND PHYSIOLOGY FRONT ROW, Left to R.ghf. Maj. P. I. Cooper, Col. R. H. Brundln, Moj. G. J. D. Schock. SECOND ROW: Capl. F. D. Quick, Moj. J. D. Schlatter, Capf. D. L. Smith, Isf Lt. C. E. Rhodes, Copt. W. H. Inge, Moj. J. J. Pensiero, Copt. D. C. Perkins. FRONT ROW, Seated (left lo Right): Maj. W. J. Acker, Maj. W. M. Roberts, Col. R. G. Taylor, Maj. R. I. Able, Moj. M. W. Dow, Maj. L. C. Endsley. SECOND ROW; Capt. L. Seig, Capt. R. Zock, Capl. E. L. Claiborn, Capt. C. A. Houston, 1st Lt. M. J. Boleman, Isl Ll. L. D. Badgelt, Copt. E. B. Oppermann, Capt. A. P. Ballantyn. Plane, Capt. S. L. Dolins, Capt. J. M. L. t 1. J. Vitton, Capt. T. K. Graves, Maj. J. D. Capt. O. B. Martinson, Capt. J. L. Wilson. THIRD ROW; 1st Lt. rns, Copt. R. O. Clark, uver, Copt. S. E. Schode DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND GEOGRAPHY Colonel Robert G. Taylor who is Professor and Head of the Department of Economics and Geography received his B.A. degree prior to World War II at UCLA. He en- tered pilot training in 1943 and flew combat missions in B-17 ' s in Europe. He then had a number of interesting assignments with the Strategic Intelligence School and Strategic Air Command before his assignment to the Air Force Academy. He received his Ph.D. in Geography from Indiana University in 1962. He is presently President-Elect of the Rocky Mountain Social Science Association and Division Chairman of the Association of American Geog- raphers. The Economics and Geography Department gives all cadets a basic understanding of the importance of eco- nomics and geography. To do this cadets must take a basic course in geography, principles of economics and economics of national security. Enrichment courses are pro- vided in support of the social science majors; in particular the Engineering Management major and Masters program in Management at UCLA, and the International Affairs major and Masters program in Economics at Georgetown University. COLONEL R. C. TAYLOR Professor and Acting Head B » I ; Cot, CcDf. Li. Badgell made it to Captain this year by stimulating the cadets wilti tiis economics lectu r atKlHeod r. ■Ktnti y.n ' ■■; ' « ' " 9 ■•,: :ri laooooo I tarcv Geo?- .. sf etc- The end of another academic day. !■ FIRST ROW, Left fo Righf: Moj. Davis, Lt. Col. Knouss, Lt. Col. Garrett, Col. Bestervelt, Lt. Col. White, It. Col. lar$en. SECOND ROW. Moj. Huston, Copt. Burton, Copt. Moron, Ma|. Joppo, Copt. Schroder, Maj. Saxon, Copt. Hanson. THIRD ROW Copt. Violette, Capt. Anderson, Copt. Neol, Copt. Choate, Maj. Bohe, Moj. Hefty, Capt. Gowen. DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Colonel Harold J. Bestervelt, a graduate of West Point and a former instructor in Mechanics at the Military Academy, currently heads the Department of Electrical Engin eering at the Academy. A B-17 pilot during World War II, Colonel Bestervelt obtained his Master ' s Degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Illinois and served at Wright Air Development Center and the Air Force Space Systems Division before assignment to the Academy. As a result of the increasing emphasis on weapons and command control systems vvhich involve electronics and electromagnetics, the need for personnel capable of evaluating and directing operation of these systems has in recent years substantially increased. The objective of the EE program is to offer a selected group of cadets a tightly integrated course of study in the major areas of electrical engineering, with much emphasis on the relationships be- tween the academic material and its practical application to military technological systems. Courses range all the way from circuit analysis to principles of system design. Optional courses in such fields as servomechanisms theory and advanced topics in physics and mathematics are also offered. COL. H. J. BESTERVELT Professor and Head ' «M ' M Mrw. Copl. ; :• Weil ,-s rci in .. djctritol ■ Lt. Colonel Jesse C. Gatlin, Jr., is the Professor and Acting Head of the Department of English. He graduated from the Military Academy in 1945. Since then he has served as a fighter pilot in Germany, and he participated in a series of atomic tests in Nevada from 1950 to 1953. Lt. Col. Gatlin received his MA degree in English from the University of North Carolina in 1957. He completed his Ph.D. degree at Denver University in 1961. His department has broad objectives which it has been assigned to ac- complish in the education of a cadet. The basic aim of the Department of English is to provide an integral part of the humanities program that v ill contribute to the cadet ' s potential for self-realization as an individual human being and as a mature Air Force officer. Its objective is to help each cadet to reason ef- fectively, to understand himself and his society, to develop a commitment to valid human values, and to communicate effectively in writing and in speecch. To realize its aim the Department offers a total of twenty-three courses including composition, American and European literature, philosophy, fine arts, speech, and technical writing. Fifteen officers with the Ph.D. degree and twenty officers with the Master ' s degree comprised the departmental faculty during the 1965-1966 academic year. LT. COLONEL JESSE C. GATLIN Professor and Acfing Head DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Front row, eft fo rjghf: Moj. T, E. Peorsoll, Ma|. W. G. Clark, Maj. G. F. Richter, Lt. Col. J. C. Gatlin, Col. P. R. Moody, Lt. Col. C. P. Ausser, Lt. Col. P. I. Brlond, Maj. R. B. Weaver, Moj. J. R. Gait. Second row, eft to ■ight. Copt. R. E. Ryan, Copt. C. W. Roodes, Moj. E. V. Taylor, LI. S. F. Spicker, Copt. Copt. P. W. Anderson Sheehon, It. R. J. Dunn, Copt. W. R. McDonald, , Maj. M. J. Mendelsohn, Copt. J. I. Kitch, Lt. W. C. Miller, Copt. F. T. Kiley, Copt. F. R. Cliura, Copt. J. M. Doogtierty, Capt. J. C. Pratt, Copt. J. A. Berlhelol. Third row, left to right: Capt. J. G. GIrod, Lt. F. B. Cooper, Copt. C. J. Kielcheski, Copt. VJ. f. Dater, Capt. O. L. Boyless, Capt. S. L. Cohn, Moj. T. E. Lucas, Copt. E. L. Stevens, Capt. G. K. Feather, Capt. J. B. Misenheimer. 184 wwmm ■«» ' ond ; ._ ' « j iole w his -■ " l of " ■ " ■V Or,d ■ •T, Ofili ' « ' ■- :(?te«and if .n li fRONr ROW, Sealed (Left to Right): Maj. Hsiao-Tse Wang (CNAF), Maj. Horacio Ratti (AAF), Maj. F. W. Mclnerney, Col. A. R. MIele, Moj. F. J. Zagorski, Capt. Hermann Hagena (GAF), Capt. Michel R. Faurel (FAF). SECOND ROW Maj. E. T. Ryan, Capt. L. V. Sovinsky, Moj. M. B. Sorge, 1st Lt. G. S. Ferguson, Moj. V. T. Metz, Capt. P. E. Nikullo, Capt. W. T. Wilson, Moj. P. H. Davison, Moj. N. P. Voslef, Copt. C. E. McMani: 1st Lt. M. V. Mikoloinis. THIRD ROW- Copt. A. A. Anderson, Capt. Y. I Geneste, Capt. P. T. Comeau, 1st Lt. R. E. Berls, 1st Lt. H. Marschal Maj. A. C. Voudouris, Maj. D. T. Felix, Maj. G. H. Janczewski, Maj. I Strieker, Capt. J. Ortiz-Lopez. Colonel Alfonse R. Miele is Professor and Head of the Department of Foreign Languages at the Air Force Academy. He received his A.B. from Fordham College, and then he received his M.A. and Ph.D. from Columbia University. He has also attended the University of Nancy in France, the Army Language School, and Johns Hopkins University. In the summer of 1 962 he was recipient of the Encaenia Award from Fordham University for twenty years of outstanding achievement. In addition to several publications in the linguistic field he has given many speeches to civic groups. His depart- ment has an interesting and challenging mission. The mission of the Department of Foreign Languages is to contribute to the general education of cadets so that they may be better equipped to become career officers in the United States Air Force. This is accomplished in Chinese, French, German, Russian, and Spanish at three distinct but interrelated levels. Tutorial reading and translation courses are offered for students enrolled in the Cooperative Masters Program with translation taught as a specialized research tool for Masfers degree candidates. Language study at all levels is based upon the audio-lingual method as it is most likely that Air Force officers will use their knowledge of a foreign language as a practical conversational tool. COLONEL A. H. MIELE Professor and Head Capf. Ortiz-Lopez teaching Spanish, only one of his many language i DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES DeGaulle may not like us very well, but Maj. Geneste doesn ' t mind us at all ;:spcf- irfaweS " aa- fW " ' ' " Colonel Wilbert H. Ruenheck is Professor and Head of the Department of History at the Air Force Academy. As a graduate of Kemper Military School Col. Ruenheck received his A.B. degree from Washington University, and his A.M. and Ph.D. degrees from New York University. With over nineteen years of active military service. Col. Ruenheck has been at the Air Force Academy since 1957. The Department of History strives to provide each cadet with historical knowledge of the human institutions and traditions he will be. required to defend. He also develops a broad understanding of the essence of military history so that he might intelligently assess contemporary military affairs with a sense of historical perspective. In- tegrated with this, the cadet ' s courses initiate a sense of the inter-relationships of diverse societies so that he can inte- grate his country in the world society, and prepare the cadet as an Air Force officer to approach diverse problems with a balanced historical perspective. COLONEL W. H. RUENHECK Professor and Head DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY fli iHf f T » — Wi. _ % ' f f 1 1i ' F J T-« ' ■ M ' ' 1 1 ' • i t t - w- ■ ■ ' 1 • 1 :•- 11 . - r. I. " H I ■ ■Bie - - ' Vt " ' " ■IfaiHi nil " — -a FRONT ROW, Sealed (Lefl to Righl) Ma|. J. H. Scrivner, Ma|. R. L. Boweri, Moj. T. A. Phillips, Col. W. H. Ruenheck, Moj. G. W. Collins, Moj. H. G. Hosteller, Moj. T. D. Wade. SECOND ROW Copt. O. I. Jones, Moj. N. B. Norton, Copt. P. T. Ringenboch, Moj. R. M. Rickey, Moj. B. E. Weathers, Moj. D. D. Broden, Copt. J. Schlight, Copt. D. R. Mets, Moj. W. G. Hill, Maj. J. M. Boyle, Copt. P. M. Flommer, Copt. D. E. Wilson. THIRD ROW Moj. P. E. Cook, Copt. R. D. Kennedy, Moj. A. F. Chew, Copt. J. S. Ballord, Maj. T. J. Finnegan, Maj. R. C. Leonord, Copt. D. M. Goldstein, Capt. V. B. Anthony, Moj. W. F. Cline, Copt. C. M. Bowling, Moj. V. D. Sutch, Maj. E. L. Johnson. " ■ " " Ni Heed Yes sir, Ihol ' s oil we ' ve goll The lost minule cramming — or maybe the first mmulc Front Row, left fo righf. LI. Col. Mazza, Maj. Zbor, Capl. Waxsti Maj. Burkard. milton. Col. Munch, Maj. Thomas. Second Row: Copt. Herman, Maj. Copt. Kirkman. Third Row. Copt, lee, Capt. Burke, Maj. Buehler, DEPARTMENT OF LAW Colonel Christopher H. Munch, a native of Pennsylvania, attended Washington and Jefferson College prior to ad- mittance to the U.S. Military Academy, from which he graduated in 1943. He received his Ph.D. in 1951 from the University of Illinois College of Law. He is a member of the Bar of the states of Illinois and Colorado. As head of the Law Department, Colonel Munch directs the achievement of its threefold mission. This provides cadets with: an acquaintance with the substance and administration of American Law, an appreciation of the process of legal reasoning and the ability to discern the legal principles involved in realistic fact situations. Attainment of these goals is realized through the two required basic law courses. The first course deals with civil law; the second covers criminal law, purchasing and contracting, real estate operations, and the basics of estate planning. In addition, all the faculty members are lawyers and provide legal assistance to cadets and other faculty members as part of the Air Force legal assistance program. COL C. H. MUNCH Professor and Head i .i m itfs ' i : ?e«be( .:. ' «. lis ,. -iion!, Dili ' ' - ' !ff9 % I get it, I gel it! Would you believe rack til Obviously it ' s IZ ' j. The button for that secret door must bi Copt. Perkins, versatile Office-in Charge of this book, can teach, too. If WW. r " 1, I m v-- % sr V " v " w C ' If front row, eft fo right- Moj. Lambert, Maj. Kirkman, Maj. Oesch, Lt. Col. Arnold, U. Col. MacW|ierler, U. Col. Moorhead, LI. Col. Robb, Maj. Stevenson, Maj. Spencer, Maj. Landers. Second row. Maj. Webb, Maj. Slezok, Moj. Rounding, Maj. Ross, Maj. Campbell, Moj. Johnston, Maj. Baumon, Maj. Eisenmon, Maj. Erbsctiloe. Third row. Copt. Bernd, Copt. Clegg, Capt. Lund, Capt. Schofer, Copt. Tillman, Moj. Helton, Capt. Perkins, Copt. Piatt, Capt. Glass, Maj. Morrow, Moj. Welhington. Fourth row: Maj. Wurster, 1st Lt. Winkler, Capt. Gionis, Capt. Tindall, Moj. Norby, 1 si Lt. Peterson, Capt. Johnson, Moj. Cook, Copt. Sackschewsky, Copt. Krutz, Capt. Torrey, Maj. Porlasik. fifth row; Copt. Emiey, Capt. Hawkins, Copt. Warren, Copt. Grossberger, Capt. Gollehon, Copt. John- ston, Copt. Hodson, Capt. Roescher, Copt. Callas. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS I 3 Lt. Colonel John B. MacWherter became head of the Mathematics Department at the Air Force Academy in 1965. Previous to this assignment he had served as an instructor at West Point and the Air Force Academy when it was located at Lowry AFB. A 1945 graduate of the Military Academy, Lt. Col. MacWherter participated in the Berlin Airlift. He also served as an instructor in B-25 ' s for several years. Among his academic accomplishments are a graduate degree from Columbia University and research and develop- ment work in geophysics and nuclear testing. With this background, Lt. Col. MacWherter is well qualified to administer the many functions of the Mathe- matics Department. Primarily the mission is providing each cadet with the tools required for science and engineering courses. Secondary objectives are the development of logical and orderly thought processes accompanied by a reason- able, quick, and accurate appraisal of the situation. A major is offered to cadets interested in mathematics and is the equivalent of 42 hours of mathematics. An opportunity is offered for post-graduate work at North Carolina State University. LT. COL. J. B. MacWHERTER Professor and Head li I never understood this lob either. Charley Rose takes the data for another experiment. A graduate of the U. S. Military Academy, Lt. Colonel Philip J. Erdle is a veteran of 2500 hours flown in jet fighter aircraft, having also served as flight commander and opera- tions officer in a Nuclear Weapons Squadron in the course of his years of service. As qualification for his current post as acting Head of the Department of Engineering Mechanics, Colonel Erdle has served as an instructor in Mechanics at the University of Michigan, the Air Force Academy, and at the University of Colorado. Subsequent to receiving his Doctorate from the Uni versity of Colorado, he returned to the Academy where he has held the positions of Assistant Dean for Research and Assistant Dean for Engineering and Basic Sciences prior to his current position. The objective of the Department of Engineering Mechan- ics to to provide instruction in the fields of mechanics and civil engineering and to prepare the cadet for succeeding courses in the engineering sciences, for which purpose all cadets are required to take at least one course from the Mechanics Department. LT. COL P. J. ERDLE Professor and Acting Head DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICS Front row, left to right: Copl. McClammy, 1st It. Jennings, Maj. Gillner, Lt. Col. Erdle, Lt. Col. Lochry, Maj. Fluhr, Moj. Dowell. Second row, Copt. Edwards, Copt. Andre, Copt. Rule, Capt. Reep, Copt. Quill, Copt. Stewart, Copt. Ebner, Maj. Bacha. Third row: 1st Lt. Woodward, Capt. O ' Neil, Copt. Harvill, Capt. Gebhordt, Capt. Kershow, Copt. Curtis, Capt. Smetana, Maj. Grande. Lt. Col. George W, Brock come to USAFA in 1959 after experience as a meterologist and a researcher in the field of aeronautical icing. This year he became Acting Head of the Department of Physics. Col. Brock has degrees in Nuclear Engineering from AFIT and in Physics from Purdue. He is well qualified to direct the department towards accomplishing its mission. The mission of the Physics Department is to provide cadets with a working knowledge of the basic principles that describe natural phenomena. Fulfillment of this mission involves the preparation of cadets for advanced engineering and sciences courses. It also provides a firm physics background for graduate work, and develops the cadet ' s ability to utilize the scientific method in the laboratory. Finally, the cadet is given an appreciation for the limitations of man ' s knowledge of the physical world. LT. COL. C. W. BROCK Professor and Acting Head DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS FRONT ROW, eft fo right: Maj. T. I. Jackson, H. Col. A. J. Mione, It. Col. G. V . Brock, Maj. W. B. HoltJIer, Maj. R. H. Kelley. SECOND ROW Copt. J. A. Loynd, Capt. D. G. Carpenter, Capt. J. F. Aheorne, Copt. A. J. Hallisey, Capt. J. C. Bolougti, Maj. K. H. Kronlund, Mai. R- E. Denfield, Capt. W. E. Ware. THIRD ROW. Capt. F. J. leech, Capf. G. I. Legate, Capt. A. D. Moio, Capt. A. H. Neubauer, Capt. W. M. Toney, Capt. W. J. Goodwin, Capt. R. T. White, Capt. R. D. Rose, 1st Lt. J. E. Wrobel, 1st It. D. A. La Bar, Capt. W. L. Simmons. 11959 Capt. Simmons enlightens one of the fourthclass advanced dosses. One more cadet on the spot for on explanation. :) { 4 ?w ' (i Kj r [F? .L IP FRONT ROW, teff fo Right: Ma]. R. F. Rosser, Sqd. Idr. D. B. Adams, Maj. W. R. Nelson, Col. W. W. Posvor, Mr. R. W. Finch, Maj. L. E. Green, Maj. P. F. Witleried. SECOND ROW. Lt. J. A. Bulterfield, Copt. J. Karas, Capl. L. A. Denson, Jr., Capl. C. G. Cook, Lt. P. J. Cossidy, Lt. E. S. Ronhovde, Copt. D. P. Burke, Copt. W. E. Albright, Jr., Copt. R. W. Mosson, Copt. S. G. McClure, Copt. H. W. Hoitzclow, Copt. M. E. Smith ill, Copt. R. N. Hoffman, Jr., Capt. C. J. Johns, Jr., Capt. A. R. Thoeny, Capt. R. J. Daleski, Capt. A. D. Barrett, Moj. C. R. Coble. DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE The Political Science Department again this year is ably headed by Colonel Wesley W. Posvar. Colonel Posvar graduated from the United States Military Academy in 1 946, attended Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar where he attained his BA in 1951 and MA in 1954. In 1964 Colonel Posvar received his Ph.D. from Harvard University. Colonel Posvar was named by the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce as one of the ten outstanding young men of 1959. The objectives of the Department of Political Science are to provide future Air Force officers with a general knowledge of the values, institutions, policies, processes, and problems of the American system of government, contemporary foreign gov- ernment, and the international system in order to arrive at informed, intelligent decisions in situations involving political considerations. A graduate program leading to a degree from Georgetown University is provided for outstanding students under the Political Science Department. COLONEL WESLEY W. POSVAR Professor and Head Surely we can fit another GR in somewhere! How could I study, sir, I hod a date tost night. m Major Hitchens being brought up to dote. One way or another Audio-Visual finds its way into everything academic at the Air Force Academy. Closed-circuit television, displays and many slides and graphs are all associated with A V. Teaching aids have helped us all throughout our four years here and only when we attend another educational insti- tution will we realize how valuable it all was. I Major Howard B. Hitchens is the Director of Audio- visual Services. His department provides a variety of im- portant audiovisual services which enable the Air Force Academy to carry out its mission much more effectively. Audiovisual Services has five main subdivisions which each provide valuable services. The Television Division is responsible for closed circuit television for instructional pur- poses and educational evaluation. The associate director of Instructional Systems is responsible for implementing programmed instruction into the Academy curriculum along with other audiovisual techniques. The Graphics Division provides a central graphics service for all components of the USAF Academy. The Training Device Division fabricates and maintains training devices, and modifies any existing equipment as needed. Finally, the Film and Equipment Division provides a complete film library and film projection equipment for all activities at the Academy. ; feylkin? MAJOR HOWARD B. HITCHENS, JR. Director of Audiovisual Services AUDIOVISUAL SERVICES From left to right: Mr Chief Train ctor of Audi s Gimlin, Chief Graphics Division; Mr. ng Devices Division; Major HowarcJ B. jvisual Services; Cap). Chester F. Caton, Associate Director for Television; Mr. Bill Hozelwood, Deputy TSgt. John Schmidt, Chief Film and Equipment Division. Col. George V. Fagan is Director of the Air Force Academy Library. He holds degrees from three universities, the most noteworthy of which is his Ph.D. in History in 1954 from the University of Pennsylvania. He entered the Air Corp. in 1941. He has the distinction of serving at the Air Force Academy since its inception in 1955. In 1962 Col. Fagan was appointed Permanent Professor of History. He is now Director and also head of a department of instruction in academic skills and reading improvement. The Academy Library, in the performance of its mission, procures, organizes, and maintains all library materials and provides all library services required by Faculty, Cadets, and Staff of the Air Force Academy, and other authorized patrons. The Library, as an additional part of its mission, has established a special collection of unique and rare items pertinent to the growth and development of the Air Force Academy. Moreover, it has created a reference and basic research collection in the fields of aerospace power and aeronautical history. The Academy Library has built its resources and organized its services in complete identification with the objectives of its parent institution, the Air Force Academy. COLONEL GEORGE V. FAGAN Director of the Library AIR FORCE ACADEMY LIBRARY trom left to right: Mr. G. I. Campbell, Chief Acquisitions Divisi Services Division; Mr. R L. Gobble, Chief, Cotaloging Division; Col. : Mr. D. J. Barrett, Chief, Public V. Fogon. Director of the Library " ? most ■■ faille •■ ' ■«194l ■ •■• aidiilso " ■ftoiid ■ ' ■ ' ■■■; flnd ■ ' « Potrons. ' " ' " " ma, • Wioii in ihe ' ■ h SPHj IH r " K H B ' ' 1 r ♦ O ■ji j 1 H A p " L- )l « fl 11 m |H| II . ■y ' - J ' fll 1 L i . , — a 1 K 1 ii»-- i j| fl 1 . •- iHliHH The Library . . . time wasted or time used is time spent, and we all spent some time here. I m COLONEL GAGE H. CROCKER Director The present commander of the laboratory is Colonel Gage H. Crocker. Col. Crocker came to the laboratory from the Academy where he was Professor and Head of the Department of Aeronautics for over two years. He has a B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering from MIT, a Master ' s Degree in Aeronautics from Col Tech, a Master ' s Degree in Aeronautical Engineering from the University of Michigan and a Ph.D. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering granted in 1961 at the University of Michigan. Since Col. Crocker was commissioned in the Army Air Corps in May 1943 he has been active in various fields of Aeronautics and Astronautics including engineering, research, rocketry, missile development and operational uses of missiles. The mission of the Frank J. Seller Research Laboratory is to conduct basic research in fields of chemistry, applied mathematics and aerospace mechanics. Additional responsibili- ties are to enourage and provide a means of supporting faculty and cadet research in areas of interest to the Air Force and to provide a general purpose scientific digital computer in support of laboratory scientists and the Academy. Named after the late Colonel Frank J. Seller, who for many years dedicated himself to increasing the stature of in-house Air Force laboratories and to increasing the career opportunities for officer-scientists, the laboratory was established in 1962. At that time the staff was set at and remains thirty-seven people including fifteen scientists. FRONT ROW, leff fo Right: Col. G. H. Crocker, Moj. W. D. Morsland, Jr., Moj. B. S. Morgan, Jr Lt. J. M. Veigel, Lt. W. R. Alford. Copt. R. F Arpke, Vochii Lt. Col. J. P. Brooks. SECOND ROW o. THIRD ROW Copt. J. F. Schoefer, Chuck Koliner and Copt. Stebblns examine the shock tube. SEILER RESEARCH LABORATORY The myriad of equipment comprising the science of research. .. ARNOLD HALL We only part to meet again. — John Gay ■ Goiig Of all the known Arnold Hall Regulars, Mrs. McComas Is still known best, and, to those who know her, she will remain among the best, for her efforts at supervising the Cadet Social Program are endless. This year, along with Mrs. Berry, she worked hard at making our lives more enjoyable, and, for this, much of our appreciation is due. Going in for another perfor Fred Waring, os usual, in the company of a beautiful girl — Mi; Donna Dee Anderson. Hans Conried, Nancy Priddy, and Donald Buka, in one of the best plays oil year — " The Absence of a Cello. " 1 p i ' i B 1 r. H I 1 The hilarious Dillord brothers, demonstrating their Arlconsos-bred humor Victor Borge, a piano, and a microphone make on excellent combination Jose llurbi and the Colorado Springs Symphony also paid us a visit. ' ' » From the Goldovsky Grand Opera Theater, " la Bohe .. .i- msffiM - - ' v --- Suddenly it ' s all over and back to academics once agoii " Stop the World! I Want to get off " and Judy Collins both provided excellent and unusual entertainment. A A te • " Sing Out, ' 65 " provided a very enjoyable evening with their singing and laughter on the stage of Arnold Hall. Boys and girls from all over the country drav n together for the expressed purpose of showing everyone that there is actually some fun to be had out of life. Not only was their show enjoyable, but all of the cadets who acted as escorts for these people will testify to their heart-warming personalities and friendliness. I ' m sure they enjoyed the tour of the area and the football game as much as we enjoyed their performance. It ' s rather had to sit still during a performance like thi; ■ BLUEBARDS While many of our clubs and divisions endeavor to take a bit of the Wing somewhere — to ski slopes, caves, mountains, etc. — the Bluebards work in reverse: they try to bring a bit of Broadway to the Wing, The society is made up of our frustrated would-be Marlon Brandos and Rock Hudsons — those guys who just don ' t seem to be happy unless they ' re hamming it up on a stage or pulling ropes behind the curtains. Under the able leadership of their greasepainted CIC and OIC, Dan Cecil and Capt. C. W. Roades, the Bluebards collaborated with the Music Division to produce our infamous " Wing Dings " and supplied entertainment for honor squadron banquets and the like. Their major projects, however, are two annual produc- tions: an all-male comedy or drama in the fall and a spring musical which, besides being written and composed entirely by cadets, has real live girls in it. The accompanying photos are from this year ' s fall production, " A Cook for Mr. General. " :o!i ■ - " t a spring • " Mied entirely " Miirinj p oid, ■ ' ' ' f ' G«nero!, " Mrs. Verna Spicka, Col. Paul Briand, and Copt. Beri Neubou slarrinq in the Academy Player ' s production of " South Pacific ' X m I ' m very pleased to meet you, Mr. Demopolis, my parents were Irish too. elleve it or not there are actually two girls wearing identical formals in this pictu I ,f H P R , -4u(|h l k T Sb 1 % ' T Wi 1 1 Li Capl. and Mrs Mitchell seem to be enjoying the dance. I ' m very pleased to meet you. Miss Zagrabrowski, my parents were Irish With the Chaplain giving the donee his blessing, how could anything go wrong? The many faces of Arnold Hall — even if you don ' t have a dote you can go look at the scenery, old and new. Remember v hen your squadron won that trophy when you were a smack? Then there ' s the plaaues from Japan and all over the world. Of course, we give away more than we get; it ' s sort of a tradition around here. Then when your date asks you how to tell the difference between classes you explain as they all walk by at one time or another. Of course the parking lot in front is rather cozy, too, but that ' s illegal. We heard a lot of lectures here — some good, some bad. The seats in the auditorium certainly are comfortable. Se ' ember ' s imock? ■ : xorli i sc of ,j, how to :i they oli : , ■: ' otin " -JHiJ. SS One of the rore " civilian " evenings in Arnold Hall The pool room — always on ollraclion for the female Would you believe they ' re watching her form? A look at USAFA 1970. I ACTIVITIES Time you enjoy wasting is not wasted time. — Francis Quarles HONOR COMMITTEE ' C: Mai. S. C. Beck CIC: Cadet R. I. Rh " We will not lie, cheat, or steal, nor tolerate among us those who do. " Embodied in this one brief sentence is a fundamental concept to the development of the complete man — Honor. The Cadet Honor Code has been established by the cadets as a minimum standard that is acceptable to the Wing. The Honor Representatives as a group are elected by the Cadet Wing to instruct, interpret, and enforce this code. Each Honor Representative works with the members of his squadron in all problem areas concerning the Honor Code. Honorable conduct among men in their everyday dealings is something which each cadet believes is capable of cultivation and, therefore, this Honor Code has become as much a part of their lives as their concern for its necessity. Its effect upon them will continue to remain significant in the many years to come. FIRSTCLASS HONOR COMMITTEE: Seated, Leil to Right: Cadets FW Hess, TB Higgins, RL Guido, Jl Ollila, RL Rhame, Moi. Stariley, C. Beck, Cadets RB Fritzsch, LT Smith, DM Keeley. Standing, Left fo Right: Cadets DL Hausam, GW Pickord, DC Schmiesing, WA Reavey, RP Cook, FJ Andrew MR Sanders, RW Cree, RT Boalrigiit, RD Carlson, WW Hogon, WJ Rya DR Vaught, TD Brown, AG Egge. ETHICS COMMITTEE OIC: Capl. G. P. Schurtz CIC: Cadet Z. L. ZenI ; " ; ronor i :::able " . " Keiiify. V ' km in The purpose of the Cadet Professional Ethics Committee is to further the cadet ' s awareness of a need for the applica- tion of professional ethics, and, by developing ethical courage, improve personal and group ethical standards, foster a strong sense of duty and extend the high ideals of the Honor Code. In doing this, the Committee seeks the development of the individual tov ard the goal of a pro- fessional Military Man, a man v hose personal, moral, and social conduct reflects the highest qualities of character and manhood. As a professional military servant of his nation, his life is dedicated to the service of his country and the preservation of its principles. The professional ethics which each cadet acquires is instrumental in the development of this dedication and will help to make his service career reflect the qualities which are expected of him as an officer. 1966 ETHICS COMMITTEE— teff to right JM Carson, RC Detwiler, WF lyle (Secretary), RA McNamara, MW Simmons, JR Steele, GF Rodrigues, GA VanValin, PC Spencer, JR Doskevich, LW Zent (President), LW Sidwell, VC Andrews, WH Jones, MA Pormentier, MG Marcucci, DK Patrick. Not Pictured: ML Taylor, JH Skogen, PD Gardner, WL Wacker, EJ Brelo, CD V ilkinson, JG Swanson. CLASS COMMITTEES PRESIDENTS 1967 Cadet C. H. Heffron 1968 Cadet I. J. Funk 1969 Cadet R. H. Harris ■ The Class Councils for the Classes of 1967, 1968 and 1969 were organized shortly after integration of the class into the Cadet Wing. With one representative chosen from each squad- ron, the Councils began operation. Their sole purpose has been as a sounding board for ideas originating from members of ' 67, ' 68 and ' 69 and as a central body where these ideas could be acted upon and dissiminated. The Class Councils exist for one purpose — to make their class the best class yet at USAFA. 1 tM HL M ' --dliW ' » m ' m i 1967 CLASS COMMITTEE: First Row, eft (o right Cadets Griesser, Legasey, Laetz, and McGill. Second Row. Codets Kellenburger, Cothcarl, Gilmore, and Piper. Third Row; Cadets Paajanen, Tackabury, and Spector. Fourth Row. Cadets Wooddell, Neyman, Mass, Cormany, ond Marquette. Fifth Row Cadets lord, Hudson, Carlton, Blaha, and Powley. 1968 C LASS COMMITTEE: Left to right: Cadets WL Pigg, HT Johnson, TR Ayres, LJ Funk, WC Lament, RA Shumway, AR Bailey, JR Aubrey, PJ Pignataro, DB Oderman, GL Roberts, DR Alexander, DE Heinig, SF Morlier, TC Fehrenbach, RR Ross, MF Eggert, DB Haas, FW Battcher, EJ Singer, RK Fields, MA Torreano, WM Drennon, and DR McLain. 1969 CLASS COAAMITTEE: Front Row, left to right. Cadels Gardner, Thomas, Bailey, Hagins, and Wood. Second Row: Cadets Hopper, Medlin, Lamiell, Bennett, and Bradley. Third Row: Cadets Crittenden, Carrier, Murray, Iddins, Wade, and Coin. Fourth Row: Cadets Harris, Kane, Parris, Thompson, and Lee. Bock: Cadets Minnich and Hinman. 1966 RING COMMITTEE; Front Row, left fo right: EG DiBello, RW Mon- LW Traudt, WJ Ha crief, CM Sarff, MW Goffney, MO Clements, SD Cross, RB Sutherland. Figueroa, RL Janco, Second Rowr LC Dudley, MA Rudner, MO Wheeler, JH Jarvis, JW Tilley, AM Meyer, JM Moron RL Dunham, RC Morrison. Not Pictured: EL Krug, JR Nichols, RA Purinlon, JN Sanderson, 1967 RING COMMITTEE: front Row, left fo right: SW Holohon, RA Resling, DE Hickman, PH Medeirous, TF Menza. Second Row: MJ Mohoffey, JR East, DR Triggs, GW Lund, JE Borlo, JA Bradley, JR Leonard. Third Row: RB McDonald, BW Don, DK Withers, OT Atkinson, MJ Szcieponek, JA Shaw, RS Kunciw, TW Broadway, RE DrabanI, OF Bliss. Not Pictured: MJ Donnohue, DV Rowley. AFA ASSEMBLY Director: Capl. L. A. Denson Choirmon: Cadet J. J. Alle seijiUHjiSKtjaaiiiiiltK J : f-.- THE EIGHTH AFA ASSEMBLY STAFF: Seoled, LeH (o Right: Cadets Randy Carlson, Rusty Gideon, Copt. Lee A. Denson, Cadets Kenny Boone, Joe Allen, lyn Dudley, Dick Thompson, Bob Sutherland, and Jock Toney. Standing, iefl to Right: Cadets Jess Moon, Curt Laetz, Chuck Christian, Copt. C. G. Cook, Capt. J. Karas, Cadets Roger Hill, and Rick Cree. r BlOCap CADET FORUM Copt. A. D. Barren CIC: Cadet G. B. McBride The Cadet Forum tries to stimulate the interest of the Cadet Wing in the field of political science. Throughout the year it sponsors outstanding speakers on current domestic and international political events, ranging from civil rights to Viet Nam. In addition to this, the club sponsors cadet trips to many civilian universities to enable them to participate in conferences and symposiums on current issues. The Windmill, the club ' s nev spaper, presents cadet and faculty articles on many of the important issues faced by our country. Thru the media of these activities the Forum gives cadets the opportunity to expand and expound their viev s i n the broad spectrum of political science. Forum President, Cadet Bruce McBride speakers. introduces one of ttie Forum Cadets Brende, Gardner, and Morrison planning future Forum activities. ? V Code) " SwesScond ' •■aWiripilo While they played we practiced. CATHOLIC COUNCIL 1966 CATHOLIC COUNCIL: left to right. Cadets Bob Pastusek, Phil Pignataro, Bill Marvel, Bill Wood, John Stilh, Jim Cupello, Mike Curron, Paul Viotti (President), Casmier Jaszczak, Dave Messner, Don Dessert, Gory Lorenz, Bob Gemignoni, and George Finon. PROTESTANT CHOIR ' •• -• The mony hours spent to get the final product. THE PROTESTANT COUNCIL; Stonding. Codet L. Zent (Presi- dent). First Row, eft fo right. Cadets CC Burke, RA Pritz, RB Femrite (Secretary), TL Cunningham, GN Cobb, and RW Cook. Second Row, left to right: Cadets GE Brunner, KN Bruce, GS Gardner, DM Phillips, AB McNe Row, left to right: Cadets Jl Brir Kruger (Vice-President), LG Barco, and JC Dyre. and FC Guideon. Third rhoff, WA Rodosky, W Parsons, WE Hudspeth, I FORENSICS Cadets Ledbeller and Wheeler compare newly discovered joke " ,; 4BiiP ' ' ' Left to right: T Horkness, J Durbin, J Moon, C Frank, R Pain CADET CHORALE: Front Row, left to right: Cadets Kincold, Chopman, Sw Vernamonti. Second Row: Cadets Amerongen, Lewis, Greene, Lund, and Se) at piano. Mr. Ed Ladouceur directs group in a rehearsal. Cadet Shuey CADET CHORALE THE JEWISH COUNCIL: Bock Row, left to right: Cadets ME Rosen, CM Koliner, WC Golbilz, and JM Spector. Fronf Row. Cadets JS Marcus, RS Abramson, AS Marks, and SG Rosen. fm, w 1966 PROFESSIONAL STUDIES GROUP STAFF: LeU (o right: Cadets WA McConnell, M Navarro, MA Marshall, ID Barnett, B O ' Hara, MJ Karaffa, WL Visinsky, LW Mitchell, and DG Pugh. PROFESSIONAL STUDIES QIC: Maj. H. W. Green CIC: Cadet D. G. Pugh The Cadet Professional Studies Group was formed for the purpose of furtherance of professionalism in the Wing. The Group tries to promote professionalism in several ways; PSG movies are shown on certain Friday nights in lecture halls for the entertainment and knowledge to be gained. The PSG also produces the Aerospace News- letter which is a professional publication given to every cadet. The PSG room is always available to cadets who wish to study professionalism through books, magazines,, and photos provided. The acquisition of a professional attitude in the cadet ' s conduct is an attribute which con easily have tremendous influence on his career. Each cadet should develop confidence beyond reproach and the Professional Studies Group serves this end. OPERATION EASTER OIC: Maior J. A. Turner ClC:Eulch2e, For hundreds of Colorado orphans. Operation Easter means a Sunday afternoon filled with just plain fun. In spite of the numerous things that occupy our time, there is always room for a few hours of Easter eggs, games, and blue hats that don ' t fit. Do you remember the young boy that you carried around on your shoulders for the whole day or the little girl who wanted you to put all those eggs in your pockets? And have you ever lgG6 ' oco 7(. i .u c n rc fotfrsf A fifs p c-6t f£. ..,, Kenny Boone, Editor Brad Ashton, Copy Editor DY Thompson, Pholo Editor Yearbooks at the United States Air Force Academy have a very interesting history behind them. Not a fev have been published lole (no fault of the publisher, believe me) and often (alv ays) the content, proofreading level, ond quality of pictures left a lot to be desired. During my four-year stay here I ' ve seen several books come and go, but then, if I started talking about the merits of the past books I ' d never gel around to this one — the 1966 Polaris. The book itself vas printed in Marceline, Missouri, by the Walsworth Publishing Company. The company is represented in Denver by Mr. Forest Seifert who came dov n to the Academy about once a week during the year to give us a hand, criticize, and make very helpful suggestions. Without Forest all of us would have been lost. Most of the staff is pictured here, but of course, there ore always those people in the background who moke any project go. For instance, many people in Ninth Squadron hod something to do with the book merely by the virtue of being close to my room. When I needed some busy-work done 1 would knock on the first door I come to. The entire Wing was interested as evidenced by their questions and suggestions throughout the year. Sergeant Markle (Stu— he realiy works for the Commandant) took care of our money matters and gave us help with anything and everything he could. I ' m sure we bothered him more than he needed but he never remarked about it. Also, since this is an Air Force installation, there ore other agencies concerned with getting pictures of the everyday happenings around the area. When we needed a picture of something we could usually find it of base photo, Audio-Visual, Department of Information (DOI), athletic publicity, or the Fo conews We had an advantage there over many schools and I ' m certain we bothered these people more than was needed also. Most of the guys on the staff have done a hell of o job (I couldn ' t praise Brad and Troll enough). This might be the reason behind the low grades and lock of sleep for all concerned, but I think they all realize now that it was worth it. Some of the staff didn ' t know the first thing about putting yearbook together, and some still don ' t, but they were eager to help with anything that needed to be done and that ' s actually how we put the whole book together. Capt. Perkins and I would put our heads together (he always won) and tell everyone else which direction to head. The result is before you now and I ' ll let each individual be the judge. I ' m sure you ' ve noticed the theme of the book — the color red, doss color for ' 66. I don ' t know if this has ever been done before and I may hove overdone it but at this point I actually don ' t care. If you wont to thank someone personally for the book, here are my rec- ommendolions. My thanks to Brad Ashton, Dick Voll, Robert Lord, Jerry Allen, Buck Lyie, Bill Shepord, Bill Eubank, John Bush, Ron Wilbanks, Jim Hoppe, Ron Brocy, John Grozier, DY Thompson, Bernie Amels, Bert Hetrick, Mike Wirth, and the obvious one that certainly can ' t be overlooked — Copt. John R. Perkins, Officer-ln-Chorge and counselor-at-lorge for the naive, wide-eyed editor. — Kenny Boone Ron Wilbanks, Bu Manager •■ ■ " » i 4e wtie ' • I •otld ' ■ " 9 " WW 01 " " «» S(r;«iH -• « . 3 r, ,„ • IMDN I xl i A hir j« n ' c. to IMM. i tapt: , to- «ra. »ti W ili, Jerry Allen, assistant editor. Jotin Grozier, layout editor. John Busti, activili( Copt. John R. Perkins, illustrious leode lill Shepard, ocode Boct row: Roger Coffey, Jerry Allen, Buck Lyie, Bernie Amels, Bill Dick Voll, Jim Hoppe, Jof n Busfi, John Crozier, Kenny Boone, B!l Shepord, Brad Ashfon, DY Thompson, Mike Kobrick. Fronf Row. Eubank, Ron Bracy, Ron Wilbanks, Robert Lord. Dick Voll, dignitaries. Robert Lord, future editor Jim Hoppe, Secretary. » :■:! ' :» s!i KSR a Buck LyIe, sports. Bernie Amels, firstcloss and squadn 1 II X s Mike Kobrick hard al work — hopefully son thing for the Polaris. PHOTO CLUB OIC: Maj. R. R. Erbschioe CIC; Cadet D. Y. Thompson The Dodo f OIC: Maj. J. A. Turner CIC: Codet J. CJ. mcraiis Ju$» a few of tfie exciting " gems " that we get to read during ttie year. THE DODO STAFF: left to Right Terry Schmidt, Denny Fink, Jolin McFalls, Bob Resling, Greg Swonson, and Dicli Watson. r . i»6j.«4 I I ' ji-.-. ' jL-l The small, grey book that the class of ' 69 was issued on their first day here at the Academy was to them just another book that they could file away on their bookcase — so they thought. Now they know as all cadets know, that that little book has on its pages all the little things that they are going to have to know that first long year. They may not have fond memories of their first Contrails but I ' m sure they ' ll keep it for a long time to come. I CONTRAILS STAFF: Leil fo righf. Cadets HV Weed, JW Thompson, DV Fronz, IC Dudley, and DA Imie k The public relations committee, working hard lo put forth a new image for the Wing, entertained students from all over the state this year. r j PUBLIC RELATIONS OIC: Maj. J. A. Turner ciC: Codel R. T. Talcolt [ DANCE COMMITTEES Chairmen I H 1966 J. O. McFalls 1968 S. D. Beckham H 1967 D 1. Twomey 1969 R. H. White jH 1966 DANCE COMMITTEEr Kneeling, left o right: Cadets MP Kennedy, DE Steward, JO McFalls, W Kelly, and RL Bloke. Standing, left lo right: Cadets JR Bush, RH Hoh, RE Johnke, JJ Jarvis, WE Rhynard, CT Fuller, MJ Connors, JR Fegon, JJ McBroome, WB Hollinger, LM Almond, and RL Bootwright. 1967 DANCE COMMITTEE: Kneeling, leff to right: Cadets IS Putnam, WE Patterson, DN DeStoffony, BM Freeman, RA Dougherty, JW Bell, SR Elm, WD Abrahom, and Dl Twomey. Betlner, CL Hoskings, RW Schmitt, GP Bailey, OF Smith, Standing, left to right: Cadets LW Wilson, DA Lawrence, RS EW Ennis, and CM May. L».» • One of Arnold Hall ' s more formol functions. ■» - " %. ' :ff - ' ■■ ' :■ K ■ % A m B ■ 1968 and 1969 DANCE COMMITTEES: fronf fiov. Mi to right HF Laws III, JE Klemack, TL Allen, JL Richardson, TJ Schwalier, DL Shortridge CP Upton, RH White, JS Campell, DC McKee. Second Row, CB Wood ' RJ Wilson, Jr., DF Mrosca, RM Cole, Jr., JT Griffin, MT Vivion, RD Mugg! RE Conn, ME Reaves, CA Boer. Third Row. HC Kyle, JM Doyle, CM Hite! MA Moffitt, JJ Notkins, MR Thomas, JD Beckman, WD Bollin, WM Schultz, JC Hedrick, Jr., TO Fleming, Jr., BJ Bauer, SA McPhoil, RA Radio, JC Dumont. Fourth Row WC Waller, Jr., JR Wood, RC Klein, GE Brown, CN Hankins, RA Judas, RD Phillips, EL Hamel, TL Bitterman, CB Gold III JW Martin, VJ Tambone. 1966 CAR COMMITTEE; front Row, left (o right: AR McClure, MP Kennedy, SD Cross, RH McGority, LD McCormick, MW Seibel. Second Row. RC Fowler, JM Powell, AL Weimon, GE Rodrigues, SS Sollenberger, EA Peter sen. Third Row: EM Bloess, JE Garland, JR Davis, RE Gardner, JF Janecky, C Arnold, RD Joyne, JC Dyer. w CAR CO MAI TTEE OIC Copt. G. S. Palmer C!C; Cadet J I ¥ rWr ' VV - 27 V X l i._ yf Oi CADET CLUB CLUB OFFICERS; left to righf; John Bush, Steve Cross, Norm Rothje, Carlos Estrada, and Tom Guckerl. Not Pictured: Ed Bielo. L Cadet Jim Meadows and a Gyr F alcon The question is, ■ ' Will he stay in the stadium???? " FALCONERS: Fronf Row, left fo right: CT Robertson, JF Zangri, VS Jansen, JM Hoien, DE Nowlin, JR Betcher, JC Meadows, FJ Hernlem, JR Wormington. Bock Row: AG Hicks, EH Petersen, GW Lund, AW Ton. [ 1 The Pep Bond, better this year than ever, helped our basketball team to its best season yet. ' The familiar Flome-Outs giving thei Place, " at the Wing Ding. rendition of " We Gotta ' Get Outo ' thii L j-. t -i e-M -ryKS sr i ' r MODEL ENGINEERING OiC: Capl. G. L. Moore CIC: Cadet I. Munninghoff r OIC: Capt. R. AVIATION ON ym CIC: Cadet K. C. Forester J The USAFA Aero Club, now the second lorgest in the USAF, is equipped with a variety of aircraft. A total of twelve aircraft, including the Cessna 172, Cherokee 140, Commonche 250, Mooney Master, T-34, and Mooney Super 21, give the club an ability to fulfill the various aims of its members. The Cessna 172 ' s are popular among new flyers who know that they will meet it again as the T-41 in pilot training. A ground school is offered for those who wish to prepare for the private pilot license written examination. Qualified pilots find faster, more challenging aircraft available for acrobatics and cross country flying in the T-34 and Commonche 250. Pine Volley Municipol Airport. RADIO OIC: Maj. G. J. Schock CIC; Cadet D. D. Price ' a ' -Jl in pilot = aieV " 9 oi ' ctofi ' ■ ■ " ■ ■ " ' ■ " : !c the MATHEMATICS OIC; Capt. J, D. Johnston Cld Code! J. I. Fo MATHEMATICS CLUB STAFF: Seated, leff fo right: Capf. J. D. Johnson, Cadets GW Corwin, M Rosen, JR Woody, JL Faix, and HT Bunnell. Stonding, left to right: Lt. A. J. Winkler, Cadets RW Gilmore, RD Cason, Wl Visinsky, It. Col. J. B. McWherter, Cadets RM Willell, RJ Leopold, DR Busch, JM Doyle, and Capl. RH Warren. I Dr. W. A. Collier, guesi speaker on the Moriner Project, speaking with Cadets Gerber, Bunnell, and Foi; Dr. Keller (center), one of many guest speakers to the Math Club the " Simulation of Nuclear Effects " . questions after his presentation on Presentation of owords by General Moorman at the annual Math Club Bonquet. SOARING apt. i. P. McCarthy 1 The Soaring Club was established in the fall of 1964 with a purpose of providing cadets with Private, Commercial, and Instructor ratings in gliders. To accomplish this goal, the club owns and maintains three sailplanes. Instruction is available at a low cost and is provided by Academy officers with Instructor ratings in gliders. The Club is expanding its facilities as well as its equip- ment inventory with several new goals in mind. Major among these goals are entrance into soaring meets by qualified cadets and an expansion of the program to the point that cadets will completely operate all phases of the soaring activity including flight training. The Club hopes that this will bring nationwide recognition to the Academy for its advances in the field of soaring. ■- ' •ojot -«•! by ' ' adeuy I The development of interest in, and insight into, the uses of engineering in the Air Force is the goal of the Cadet Engineer- ing Society. The Society has a program that allows selected cadets to attend technical conferences sponsored by industry. This gives the cadets some insight into the engineering problems in the Air Force and shows them the application of some of the courses they are taking at the Academy. The Society also repre- sents the Academy at regional levels in student paper competi- tion. Each Spring the Society has an Open House at which cadets talk to the public about the projects they are working on. ENGINEERING SOCIETY OIC: Capl. B. P. Pollard CIC: Code! C. A. Estrada O ' Brien, Cheeseman, and Dibb under the supervision of the ASTRO department check out some of the latest hardware. r PHYSICS OIC; Moj. R. H. Ke!ly CIC: Cadet D. J. Golos PHYSICS CLUB: Sealed, lell (o nghl Cadets Visinsky, Crone and Maier. Middle Row; Codets Ermok, Nordyke, Greer, McColley, Patterson, Holmes, Ediund, Duncan, and Kramer. Bock Row: Codets Burnett, Milonouch, Thompson, Jared, Paige. Adams, and Coudlo. Ite The steely-eyed killers of the Wing. They stalk They learn to fight They repati They track SPECIAL WARFARE CIC: Cadet R, L. Dunham QIC: Copt. R. A. Johnson They trudge II is possible, isn ' t it et Maverick in disguise? Our fearless cheerleader, preparing to make the ultimate sacrifice for the Win g. Why, everybody was there! LeII to right Codels Hordcsfy, Cockrell, Walsh, Linsmeyer, Ferron, Freix, Gubser, Olschner, Gordes, McElvain, Beltencourt and Vochail. LACROSSE It. R. E. Kelley CIC: Cadet N. F. Rathi. The Lacrosse Club is one of fhe unofficial teams at the Academy that represents the Academy in contests across the United States. This year the team met such teams as Arizona, Colorado, Stanford, College College, The Denver Lacrosse club. Since the members of the Club must practice during their off duty time the team requires much dedication for those who are hardy enough to brave the sport. I i i 7 ICE HOCKEY OIC: Mai. W. A. Norby CIC: Cadet F. L. Sellerquist " PPPP " ! The Ice Hockey Team under the coach ing of Lt. Grieshaber was able to post a 3-11 record this year. With the addition of the Academy ' s new field house they plan on going on varsity status in the next year. They should be an excellent addition to the Academy ' s intercollegiate athletic program. i One more goal. H tl« ■■4 Gentlemen, uh , Would you believe , All in favor say " Aye " TOASTMASTERS OIC: Capl. T. K. Graves CIC: Cadet J. A. Walsh PORT PARACHUTE OiC: Ccpt. W. D. ' Ail!er CIC; Cadet P. A. Johnston BOWLING IC: Copt. L. W. Pritchett CIC: Cadet R. A. Purinton NCAA CHAMPIONS tell to right. Roger Sorensen, Paul Sellers, Dick Purinton, Sam Bole, Connie Teetz, Ken Hacke .fL. w BOWMEN OIC- Lt. Ccl. W. R. Jori-ell CIC: Cadet A. L. SIrzemi i I FISHING OIC: Copt. J. D. Biihop CIC: Cadel J. M. Orlowski Although the fishing club did take mony trips, everyone knows where this is. nd where this is tool w Maj. Norman tries to instruct Cadet Tanner in the finer points of shooting skeet. OIC: Moi. G. H. Normand CIC: Cadet M. A. Tonncr .jusiifi I know that thing is out there somewhere. HANDBALL OIC: Maj. S. A. Glenn CIC: Cadet L. j. OCor. . ' Wk : t Follow the bouncing balll 1 Did you ever lose to yourself? Most people just put one in front of Itie othe y MOUNTAiNBERlNG OtCi Maj. J. E. Bonks CIC: Cadet D. R. Schock The Mountaineering Division is a recreational activity that takes experienced and inexperienced cadets through the steps of developing the necessary skills to enjoy the challenge of climbing rocks with ropes, pitons, and caribeiners. Activities include climbs of 14,000 foot peaks (such as the Marron Bells, The Crestones, and Long ' s Peak) before the snows come, a climbing school of three sessions in late September to teach the fundamentals to beginners, climbs in the Front Range (The Flatirons, The Maiden, Garden of the Gods, and Cheyenne Canyon) and spelunking in some of the local caves. |i I N r 4 SADDLE CLUB OIC: Ma|. B. E. Weathers CIC; Cadet M. K. Thompson Where we go today, Kemosabe? After the fall 1 How about a little jaunt around the back yard? i IP Twenty thousand leagues out to luncti. SKIING OIC; Capt. G. P. Schurtz CIC: Cadet B. J. Stuart I Look Ma, no hands At last I ' m really flying. Well Tom, I ' ve finally got you where I vranl youl Well Tom, I had you where I wanted youl i M John Ahern, the fearless leade Ahern, Mrosia, Floyd, Riltenhous from Rick Cree. and Guerina lake fielding practice i V Rick Cree kills onolhcr one SOFTBALL OlCi Copl. E. L. Pyne CIC: Codot J. J. Ahern w « » V Singles is a pretty fast game . • t but doubles seems to be more of a contact sport. ■.%. 1 Swim . . . pass . . . shoot . . . drown. WATER POLO OIC: Maj. P. F. Witleried CIC: Cadet J. C. Morshall f F 1966 WATER POLO TEAM: Front Row, left to right: Moj. Prosser (Coach), Cadets Eberhordt, lindell, Abromson, Marstioll, Grahom, Bundy, and Hosmer. Second Row: Cadets Kirby, Burgess, Fedel, Odermon! Sctienk, and Otrosko. Third Row: Cadets Dean, Carrier, Wise, Bailey, Driggers, Schrott, Warner, and MIUTARY There is nothing more difficult . . . than to take the lead in the introduction of a new order of things. — Michiavelli -» . »A X mt 1 ' ■ ' • - • !l ' ' ]HU W ' ' :.i ' r t » 1 iV i 1 ' v ' .r ' - -v ■ -.v« m ' i ?; ( ' it - ' % % ' -:- ' S ' MH M LOUIS T. SEITH Brigadier General, U.S.A. F. Cornwandanf 1 Col. John F. Daye, Jr. Deputy Commandant Col. James H. Heaberg Dept. Chief Military Instruction Lt. Col. Robert L. Hunt Director of Personnel Admin. Col. Elvin E. Burnett Director of Materiel Maj. Robert K. McCutchen Director of Operations Lt. Col. William J. Mahon Chief of Military Training Lt. Col. William P. Dougan Chief of Navigation Division Maj. Joseph L. Hotard, III Codef Dining Hall Officer Lt. Col. Clyde V. Myers Cadet Store Moj. John D. Pennekamp Executive Officer Maj. Stanley C. Beck Executive for Honor Ethics Lt. Col. Arthur R. Moore, Jr. 7 s Group AOC Lt. Col. Clyde W. Armstrong 2nd Group AOC Col. John R. Geyer 3rd Group AOC Maj. John Ford 4th Group AOC m 1 John Ollila and Joe Jorvis, pondering the problems associated with the class of ' 66, have decided that we should let the doss of ' 70 have red for their class color. ?966 CLASS OFFICERS Left (o Rjghf: John Ollila, treasurer; Jim Murphy, president; Tim Brown, president; Joe Jorvis, secretary; John McFolls, historian. c WAoi Who Allen, Joseph J. 1 1th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Chairman of the Air Force Academy Assembly Allen, Jerrold P. Wing Commander, Spring Semester Second Group Commander, Fall Semester Varsity Ski Team Captain Andrews, Franklin J. 4th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Apgar, Robert C. 16th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Bagley, Larry C. 8th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Bootright, Ronald L. 18th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Boone, Robert K. 9th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Editor of the 1966 Po arh Botts, Mason S. All American — pistol Brandon, Thomas S. Varsity Track Team Captain Brown, Timothy P. Third Group Commander, Spring Semester Vice President of the Class of 1 966 Bruce, Philip W. 14th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Casper, John H. Wing Commander, Fall Semester Dorrell, Wesley K. 1st Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Daskevich, Joseph R. 10th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Detwiler, Ross C. 4th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Dixon, Cornelius W. 2nd Squadron Commander, Spring Commandei Estrada, Carlos A. Editor of the Talon Eubank, William E. 7th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Faix, Joseph L. Second Group Commander, Spring Semester Fuller, Charles T. 5th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Gaffney, Michael W. Third Group Commander, Fall Semester Gardner, Phillip D. 23rd Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Gideon, Fran.;is C. 13th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Gough, Jamie Varsity Golf Team Captain Guido, Richard L. 7th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Halchett, Ronald L. 19th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Hausam, Donald L. 2nd Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Varsity Fencing Team Captain Higgins, Terry B. Varsity Gymnastics Team Captain All American — Gymnastics Higham, James L. Fourth Group Commander, Spring Semester Hogan, William W. 20th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Hollinger, William B. 22nd Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Howard, William H. F. First Group Commander, Fall Semester Hudspeth, William E. All American — pistol Jarvis, Joe H. 17th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Jones, William H. 17th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Lupini, Robert G. 8th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester . ' n w. Markham, Thomas O. 9th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Maybee, John D. 20th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester McBroome, John J. Varsity Soccer Team Captain McFolls, John O. 6th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Historian of the Class of 1966 Editor of the Dodo Rhame, Robert L. 21st Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Chairman of the Honor Committee Roberts, James E. 19th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Schrecker, Walter N. 24th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Smith, Harvey M. 1 Ifh Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Si Set- McLean, Daniel P. All -American — diving Spencer, Paul E. 14th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester ■,ar«5 Sfiwte iMS«M« ,T -« i S««« ■ McMahan, Joseph P. 21st Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Moore, Lev is T. E. Varsity Cross Country Team Captain Moncrief, Rehn R. 1st Squodron Commander, Spring Semester Mossbrook, David W. Varsity Soccer Team Captain Mravok, Thomas A. 3rd Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Murphy, James M. Deputy Wing Commander, Spring Semester All American — Track and Cross Country Nichols, James R. First Group Commander, Spring Semester Oakes, David 12th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester O ' Donnell, Terrence Varsity Swimming Team Captain Ollila, John L. Fourth Group Commander, Fall Semester Secretary-Treasurer of the Class of 1 966 Varsity Baseball Team Captain Olschner, Clarence E. Chairman of the Rally Committee Peshut, Samuel Varsity Basketball Team Captain Redman, Charles E. 23rd Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Stein, Paul E. 3rd Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Varsity Football Team Captain Thames, James E. Deputy Wing Commander, Fall Semestetr Thompson, Tommy G. 1 8th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Toney, Virgil J. 10th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Tooley, Edward S. 5th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Van Duyn, John E. 6th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Van Valin, Gary A. 1 2th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Walker, Donald R. 15th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Weinman, Arnold L. 13th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Wilkinson, Charles D, 15th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Wise, Sidney J. 22nd Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Wright, John R. 16th Squadron Commander, Spring Semester Zent, Llewellyn 24th Squadron Commander, Fall Semester Chairman of the Ethics Committee JOHN JOSEPH AHERN ■J.J.- Ainsworth, J. S., IV John, known as the " old nnan, " is the oldest (and wisest) member of ' 66 in Ninth Squadron. Citrus Heights, California proudly claims Cadet Ahern as theirs. John spent three years as an enlisted man before becoming a cadet. The Academy means a little more to Cadet Ahern. After graduation, John, one of the better academically Inclined students, will probably attend North Carolina State Univer- sity for his masters in mathematics. After that, John will go to pilot training and hopes to get into Tactical Air Command and fly fighter aircraft for awhile. I ' d like to look over my shoulder some day and see him flying my wing, but more likely I ' ll be flying his wing. John will wear the Air Force uniform proudly and serve his country wholeheartedly. JAMES STERLING AINSWORTH " Jim " Jim is a true hog caller from Razorback land. He claims Magnolia, Arkansas, as his home and came to Colorado in 1961 as a cadet candidate at the USAF Academy Prep School. He takes great pride in having been able to save the South, or at least his Southern drawl, during his four- year stay at the Academy. Jim hopes to become a member of a rock-and-roll band some day. After acquiring fame in this area, he wants to become a medical doctor and donate his talents to the Peace Corps. He prefers an assign- ment in Denmark or Sweden, but would humbly accept one to anywhere but Africa. These plans, of course, must wait until Jim has had a successful career in the Air Force as a navigator. FRED WOODWARD ALBERTSON, JR. Fred Fred took a trip around the world and after looking the situation over decided that he liked USAFA best, but he hasn ' t stopped wondering about it since. It ' s a good thing that the District of Columbia doesn ' t have Con gress- men. Fred spends half his time flying, writing, phoning, or sending tapes between USAFA and Philadelphia and the other half taking apart the squadron ' s tape recorders and phonographs, which is probably why the Dean never lets him go on choir trips. As for the Air Force, Fred will be either the youngest general or the oldest second lieutenant around; which one, nobody has decided yet. After gradua- tion Fred plans to go to pilot training and then he ' ll put the shoe on the other foot and become an LP. himself. JERROLD PARK ALLEN ' Jerry ' Although Jerry started life at the Air Force Academy at an early age (4 V2 since his birthday is on February 29), he turned out to be one of the finest cadets to ever don the blue uniform and to be affectionately known as a " zoomie. " Brattleboro, Vermont, is Jerry ' s high school claim-to-fame, partly because that ' s where he learned to ski, and partly because he was raised there. Like most cadets, he has a variety of interests, but skiing is where Jerry really stands out. He ' s one of the finest skiers to ever ski for the Academy Ski Team and demonstrates his skill almost every weekend of the season. Our class committee and various other organizations found Jerry in their ranks when he could break away from girls, cars, and studying. Well-liked and respected by all the cadets in " Niner, " and the Wing, he always manages — although it is somewhat difficult at times — to be one of the gang and stay sharp at the same time. JOHN JOSEPH ALLEN ■Joe " " ■ ' ' ' spent - ' ■ ' ' 5 : coBet ■ • ' ' ? .f r»er. ■;;■■• ' •- ' ; will go ? ■ ' - ' Biofe ' " ' ' ir forte •■■ " ■ " -e ecrted,. - " • lecioiui - -I ' ! in ■ ' ---i-i Prep ■ " i ' o sove " V " : -is four. ' • ' • -■ ' i 5 lernber ' ■ ' ' :;;.rir5 ' »ie " « ::i KCor oniJ « :r! " !n :i csiigri- : " - ' !• xcepione ■ ' •]? woil ■: ' :e oi fred " ■jpjreii- ■:: ' •% or : end the :•.; -ill be .fj ' eriflnt ■a ' " put lilt sell. Jerry liojeuy ■ ni ' don .... .;s . - i;;ool tcrii IP _,e BiOit . i » ere vs ■o ever .; jhC) ' } ' After living nineteen years in the lush, green plains of Texas, Joe felt right at home in colorful Colorado. His personality and abilities soon gained him the friendship and admiration of all who knew him. The Comm and Dean felt the same way and at their requests Joe stayed on the Superintendent ' s List from the start. He was active in extra- curricular activities on the staffs of the Professional Studies Group and the Academy Assembly. Joe will always be re- membered as one of the friendliest and most respected of our classmates. With qualities like these it is certain that he will go far. Could it be that the long black cigar he always has in his mouth is an omen? LARRY MADISON ALMOND ' lorry ' Larry came to the Academy from as far South as rfiost people could imagine — Albany, Georgia. With him he brought a desire to succeed, a sympathetic understanding, and an effervescent personality. His winning smile, sincerity, and Southern drawl have helped Larry to make friends all over the world. A reputation as a wheeler-dealer and a love for skiing, Europe, and good music are synonymous with Larry, while his taste in clothes makes him about the best- dressed man on campus. Quite an athlete, Larry was on the gymnastics team and every Spring could be seen playing his heart out for Tenth ' s Rugby Team. Week days meant study for Lorry, but the weekends always found Larry at his " home " in Colorado Springs. The world is waiting for Larry, so we want to wish him the best of luck always. BERNARD JOHN AMELS ' Bernie " Bernie is a native of Wycoff, New Jersey. He spent over two years in the Air Force before deciding to " settle down " for a tour of academic life. Here at the " Blue Zoo " he has worked toward a Basic Science major. This required persistence and hard work, but somehow he managed to keep his head above water. Some said that his 5 ' 18 " frame helped him in basketball and water polo, but it was really his second wind that kept him and the team going. On O.D.P. ' s to Denver, however, he would be " hardly working. " After graduation Bernie plans on combining all his past experiences with his leadership potential to become a part of the " real " Air Force again. With his sense of dedication and bearing, his future looks bright. PARKER JOHN ANDERSON " J. J. Somehow the privilege of living in Colorado has not diminished Park ' s love for the hills of western Pennsylvania. The Academic Hermit of Friendly First has probably set a record for weekends spent voluntarily!?) at the Academy, but the excursions he has made certainly were unusual — to say the least. " What ' s the AFSC for submarine hunters? " Future plans include pilot training, graduate school, and prolonged bachelorhood. Anderson, P. J. MARTIN GLENN ANDRADE " Marfy " Marty left the warm climate of Albuquerque four years ago to face the cold and the winds of the Colorado Rockies. Finding them too cold for him, he disappeared into the gym where he could be found every afternoon on the basketball court. He developed into one of the defensive stalwarts of our team, helping it to its successful season this year. When not playing basketball, he could be caught occasionally studying long books on the way to becoming a " Hum " major. Future plans include a go at pilot training accom- panied by a course in flying low in his GTO. Just as his personable traits leave him many good friends at the Academy, they will enable him to reach the success in life we all predict for him. FRANKLIN JOE ANDREWS Frank ' Frank was born in a small town in Illinois, called Pierson Station, in August of 1942. His Grandfather lost no time in cultivating in him a love for the woods, and Frank learned fast. The first thing to come under his sights was a squirrel, when he was five. He has been hunting, successfully, ever since. After spending two years at the University of Illinois he made the big move to the mountains of Colorado. While at the Academy, Frank was a member of the Fightin ' Fourth ' s fightin ' team, a Wing Champion boxer for two years, squadron honor representative, a member of the gun club and ski club, and a participant in various weekend extra- curricular activities. 8 June 1966 brings a degree in Man- agement with two minors, gold bars, and a new wife — a tall blonde who has been patiently waiting for five years. After graduation, he leaves with his new wife and car for pilot training and from there to wherever the fields are greenest. Anthony, R. A. VICTOR CHARLES ANDREWS ■Vic Hailing from Chicago, V. C. Andrews may be found studying diligently at his desk during the week. The week- ends reveal another side of " Vic " ; he may be found zoom- ing around in a blue, " fastback, " classic-model bomb which (though not the Mercedes he eventually hopes to own) is capable of speeds in excess of 20 mph on last minute dashes to the Academy on Sunday nights. Deeply religious and extremely enthusiastic, his serious concern for academ- ics has netted him Dean ' s List several times. Talk of Chemis- try turnouts has been known to bring smiles. For the future: pilot training, a career in SAC as a KC-135 jock, and marriage to his " source of red paint " (though not in that order). RON ALAN ANTHONY nam Trading his steel-town boots for patent leather shoes, Ron came into college with an illusion that there were girls out West, but they went further west. A fishing enthusiast, Ron ' s first two years at USAFA were filled with weekly excitement as he waded in the freely flowing brooks of Colorado, Fate soon dictated that he persist in academics for which he was known to study at night while recuperating during the day. Sustained only by weekend tutoring, he found it easy to maintain a place with the academic elite of " Friendly First. " In spite of an occasional nostalgic cruise to the Caribbean, Ron ' s dedication will allow him to enjoy flying with MATS and even sitting on alert in Tokyo or Berlin. -.-• ' " J ' yeots • " ' 0 the gy„ ; ' ' « Msietboll ■• ' ! «i 0(li of ■_;• ' ' . When ' ■ ' tosionally ■ 9 « " Hum " _f ' j octom. ' ■ ■ ' ' « OS his ' « wcess in iife frank " " ! :: ' es fcon " » e ' « no line in ■ " O ' ' I! Sik lecmed " |«;ri .0! Q sifiinel, wtisiiSy, eva ' ■ " " I of Illinois ■: ' :io. While ■ : " V Fourth ' s :i- •w mo yeors, • ' IT y • gun dub • ' - ' . ' H eilro- ■:•:! in Mon- ••I ' e-ololl : ' jofs. After :• ' ' or ciiol ft " . .. ,«( ' se week- ■ ' •:tndiooiii ' ■. Kfflbxhieh ; _ ' 0 OMll is ■ OS ' nWs .;•, leligioiis - ' otodes- r Chemii- Te tote; ' ock, o ' il ;te( ih " ' ' ..eiegi ' ' ' ■ eflihu ' ' : ortoli of . stodtfio ROBERT COLIN APGAR • ' Bob ' Bob came to the Academy from Barksdale AFB, La., but over the years has called many places in the world " home. " A member of the Academy judo team, Bob also boxed and played football for the Squadron. Consequently, Bob has had very little trouble getting his roommate to listen to his point of view. When he can rationalize his way out of studying on Sunday afternoons, you ' ll find him on the ski slopes. Consistently on the Commandant ' s List, Bob sneaks by the Dean every once in a while to join the Superintendent ' s elite. As of yet, no sweet young thing has been able to corner him — for very long that is — and hope- fully the future holds bachelorhood and pilot training. COLIN BOONE ARNOLD ' Semi ' Rising out of the forsaken deserts of the Enchanted Land of Alamogordo, New Mexico, Colin came to the Academy with high hopes of becoming a fighter jock. How- ever, time has changed his aspirations and now the only flying that he anticipates is that which he will do around an operating table. Medcial schools near the beaches of California have his, or should it be said " their, " fancy due to the influence of a certain female medical student in Omaha, who may be prompting the choice. While at USAFA, Colin has been on the Dean ' s List two semesters so far. Being a member of the Car Committee and Radio Club, he also lettered in track. Let ' s hope that aerospace medicine is the same after he finishes school. WILLIAM BRADFORD ASHTON ' Ash ' Brad arrived at USAFA fresh from the Connecticut highlands, and immediately began spreading his Yankee charm over the local population. His love for swimming pools and football fields seems to be surpassed only by his unusual ability to carry on negotiations with four or five young ladies at a time. A real world traveler, this smoothie manages to operate between Santa Barbara and New York City each season, pausing to spend a few weeks in Colorado to keep up on curricular activities. Here most of Brad ' s spare time is spent somewhere between good hard relaxation and even harder study. Thoroughly addicted to the life of a fighter jock, he looks to a long career in the " crushed flight cap " corps. With all that good luck and " natural ability, " the Air Force just can ' t miss, and from all indications, neither can Brad. GEOFFREY BARR AYKROYD " Jeff " Born in Akron, Ohio, Jeff, as an " Army brat], ' traveled around the world before coming to the Academy. He arrived with high hopes of making the Academy a tough military school along rigid Army lines, but he was soon transformed into a junior executive type. The big ideas so characteristic of a junior executive were just a natural course of events, since Jeff always thought big in any idea he entertained. He had the finest clothes, hopes for the best car and house, and more junk than any other person in the squadron. One of the last attitudes Jeff acquired at USAFA was his desire to marry and settle down soon after graduation; however, he wasn ' t saying who the lucky lady would be. Apgar, R. C. Aykroyd, G. B. Ashton, W. B. LARRY CARL BAGLEY " Bird-Dog Bags ' Bailey, E. P., Jr. □gley, L. C. Bags claims to be a Texan and a true " Southern Gen- tleman, " but this " Air Force brat " has made the tour from Panama to Maine. The only cadet known to sing hillbilly songs in the shower, in the halls, and in his sleep, Butch would like to be a pilot, would settle to be a navigator, but will probably take his .45 and spectacles into some jungle to lead the blind. Bags and Bud Kelley became the only two aerospace pioneers to pilot a white elephant down the battle ramp. He has always been a leader and has earned the respect of his classmates and others who have known him. His career in the " real ' Air Force should prove to be as exciting and monumental as the past four years. Look out, world! EDWARD PAR BAILEY, JR. Ed One of the founding fathers of the " What ' s More Important Club " located in Eighth ' s " No Sweat Hall- way, " Ed was loved and respected by people as well as the AOC ' s. He managed to sneak on the Dean ' s List a couple of times and played on the Freshman golf team. He has no plans for the future, because " you can never really be sure . . . . " Ed provided an example for his classmates to follow through his hard work in academics and his reverence for traditional American ideals. He was also willing to donate his free time to good causes — a reforestation project, for example. We all have the great- est respect and admiration for Ed, and we ' re sure that he ' ll have many friends in the Air Force — especially if he is stationed at March AFB. CARL LAVERNE BAKER ■Carl " Known to his friends as " Misteer Bakeer, " Carl holds the position of 17th Squadron ' s court jester. Undoubtedly his boyhood experiences in the little farming community of Dansville, Michigan helped equip him for the job. Never- theless, he soon made a name for himself in every area ex- cept academics, particularly in intramural basketball and intercollegiate dating. C. L. gets his intellectual kicks in doing EE labs and reading Hum assignments. During the winter he can be seen schussing down the slopes with the aplomp of a country boy in his first pair of shoes. Once he makes it past graduation day, the management major wants to fly. The ever present Mach 1. H ■• " « lungle ' • ' re Only ' " :■«« ifie " ■: SOrned - ' • " Own •■■- ' : ' 3 5e . ' iff Holl- ;iiii elloi -wsLiiio ' ' ; i ' teou. :. csn never ■ " . ' . ' Ot ' :::::i!iin : ' :r;: le wo; ;x: aw - o • ■ " ' • te greol- : . lot he ' il : i ' ke is Cflff .•Bobiediy - ■: ;5nJiyllily •( cc. Never- ■ .,; ' ( ofeo ex- ■ ,e!Mll ond .Ci (iclii in ROBERTO SABAY BARANGAN ' Bob ' Bob (who is also known as Fishnet) is from Cebu City on the island of Cebu in the southern Philippines. He is in the Philippine Air Force and attended the PAF " flying school. " When he first arrived in the U.S. and at the Academy he was very quiet and shy. Since that time, how- ever, he has undergone considerable change. He can keep up with " the best of ' em " and has spent some wild times in such places as New York, San Francisco, and Tokyo. Like most of us, he is intrigued by the local weather at USAFA, especially snow (which is not too plentiful in the Philippines). After graduation, Bob intends to continue his pilot training before he returns to PAF where he will reassume the posi- tion as first man from his flying school class, which is a fast way to make Captain! MILTON CARLTON BARNARD, III " Tony ' Tony was one of the more conservative elements of Reno ' s population. However, nature took its course in three areas. Tony always excelled in academics, and his social outlook became something more than conservative. If not found on the sunny beaches of Mallorca with a lovely Swedish femme, Tony could always be found at a lively spot — readily distinguished from the crowd by his Elliot Ness suit and the briar between his teeth — or navigating down the slopes. The third area in which nature played a part was the transforming of Tony from a civilian to a military man, and again she succeeded as Tony has always been rated in the top of his class. Having always been a tiger, his skill at the controls of a scooter or MG will make for easy transition to fighters. JOHN EVANS BAUER ■Jeb ' Everyone who knows Jeb will say that he always com- ments on the situation; whether it is a depressing or joyful time he renders his opinion. Jeb may subconsciously aspire to be the greatest railroad engineer in the history of the New York Central Railroad; ostensibly, however, he is going to dedicate his Air Fo rce career to MATS. After pilot training, Jeb wants to see the world and he feels that " driving a huge truck " is the best way to see it. Jeb is usually in on all the pranks that occur in Twelfth Squadron — much to his dismay he is usually one of the victims re- gardless of his actions. His classmates will always remember him by the good-natured approach he takes toward these pranksters and everything else that surrounds him. JERRY LEE BEATTY " Jerry " Although dedicated to indolence as a way of life, Jerry has exerted himself manfully, engaging in parachuting, surviving, hunting, fishing, climbing, rescuing, and occasion- ally socializing during his internment. As for his major difficulty here — it would have to be to find enough time to study without losing any time from reading novels. As for the future — the sights are set waiveringly upon graduate school, flying training, and Vietnam, in that order. rd, M. C, III ngan, R. S, □ tty, J. L. ■ i li— — r GERALD ERNST BECKER " Jerry ' Becker, G. E. If took four years at the Academy for the zinc dust to wear off Polmerton, Pa ' s gift to Third Squadron! Once it had worn off and everyone saw what was underneath, it was the consensus that he looked better before. Having proved himself a social nebbish by his poor taste in both women and clothes, Jerry immediately set out to make a mess of academics also. Somehow he fouled that up and has been a consistent member of the Dean ' s List. Jerry ' s free time at the Academy has been seemingly spent trying to prove that he can drink more, and hold less liquor than any other cadet. Short in stature, and for that matter in every area, too, Jerry plans to enter pilot training imme- miately after graduation. If he somehow manages to get through it without demolishing a couple of aircraft, he may yet prove to be an asset to the Air Force. MARTIN PATRICK BENNETT Marty ' After being raised just around the bend from our sister academy at West Point, Marty decided to migrate west where he spent a year at the AFA Prep School before joining the " Playboys " of 19. After nearly losing his first- year battle with the Dean, he regained his footing and became a perennial member of the Dean ' s List. Fated to serve his nation, he has diligently been pursuing an Inter- national Affairs major. His motivation and experience make him a marked man for success, as will be reflected by his performance in pilot training, grad school and the Air Force. rkley, H. D., Ill HOWARD DUTCHER BERKLEY, III ■ ' Dutch ' Dutch came to us from the midwestern college town of Columbia, Missouri. After finding his way to Colorado and a star the first semester, Dutch started a gradual descent toward graduation through the course of an Engineering Science Major. To help pass the intervening months, he has worked in the humor section of the well-known DODO and spent Friday nights with the bowling league. Being a professed bachelor, with reservations, Dutch has done his best to pass the weekends with Cadet tradition, while awaiting only June ' 66 and the chance to become a flyboy. GEORGE OTTO BERLS George Seeking a change in environment, George came west to dry and spacious Colorado from the wet and cramped New England state of Connecticut. For the first half of his stay a t USAFA he was a consistent member of the Dean ' s " Other List " and would most likely be found in his room on weekends studying for next week ' s GR ' s. This was all changed though when his curriculum emphasized the science and engineering areas. After graduation George plans on a visit to grad school and a career in the missile R D field of Systems Command; i.e., a ground pounding missileman. ALFRED MICHAEL BERNSTEIN Mike ' ,, ' ' ■ ' ■ " ■ ' [ ■= ' •« ' ' ■■ ' bolk ' « -■ ' ■15; notei it This stalwart southerner came to us fresh from high school and still slightly red-cheeked, but with a driving force which has seen him on the Commandant ' s, Dean ' s and Superintendent ' s Lists. Mike has won the respect of his classmates with an alarming straight-forwardness and a propensity for sticking up for what he thinks is right. Among his loves are mountain-climbing. Special Warfare, Mountain Rescue and an M.G. for which he has waited five years. He is also a mighty Airborne trooper, having traversed the Airborne course in his own home state of Georgia. Mike ' s future includes pilot training and a career as the hottest fighter pilot in TAC. With his drive, this possibility is not hard to visualize. Chamblee, Georgia has a right to be proud of Mike and will probably be hearing quite a bit about him in the future. WILLIAM GEARY BERRY, JR. Bubbo ' After a year at Millard ' s Prep School in Oregon, and wearing his big Texas grin, Bubba finally came to USAFA. Playing guitar for the Flamout ' s and learning to snow ski were his favorite off-duty pastimes while at the Academy. When he goes home to Port Arkansas, he enjoys swimming, surfing, deep sea fishing, hunting, water skiing, and eating Mexican food. After graduation Bubba plans to go to pilot training, but hasn ' t yet figured out a way to plug his guitar into an F4C. Bernstein, A. M., Jr • " . ' Xi ,.., woo k:, ' . 5» " 9 -■ -5! iwe wiiSe :! l ; « sc ' ente RICHARD C. BETHUREM " Bathroom ' Bathroom came to the Zoo from Green Bay, Wisconsin, via Lackland AFB and the Prep School. Rich played football his doolies year but hung it up in favor of intramurder sports. There were only three things he sweated while he was a cadet: 1 — PFT, 2 — getting all his term papers done, and 3 — what kind of car to buy. Rich also fooled around with model airplanes. When his big chance came to perform at halftime at a football game he couldn ' t get the engine on the plane started. After graduation Rich plans on taking his diploma (Hum major) and commission and heading off to pilot training. MICHAEL EDMON BEVACQUA ■Mike ' Mike came to us as a young, sensitive future general fresh from the beer halls of Munich, Germany. As an Air Force brat, Mike lived in many exciting places, including the Libyan Desert. Hawaii will be proud to call him her favorite son, providing he learns to surf. On the snow- covered slopes of the Colorado Rockies, Mike learned to ski and long for the flatlands of Kansas. After graduation, Mike plans a flying career and possibly research in astro- nautics and computer programming. Niner will be losing a good cadet, but the Air Force will be gaining a hard-nosed military machine. Bevacqua, M. E. EDWARD JULIUS BIELO Vulture ' Bingham, P. T. Arriving in a relief package from Richmond, Virginia, our smiling, easy-going " Vulture " met his first challenge, the English language. He speedily mastered the art of walking and chewing gum simultaneously and was rapidly promoted to the position of lacrosse official. Ed ' s true prowess and cunning came forth early in his cadet career on the stickball field and in the squash court. Transfigured from a 150-pound weakling to a 175-pound " Mr. After, " our mechanical wizard, known for his versatile dancing style, selected the truly challenging management major. " Death on Skis " can be found racking through E.E., mixing poison Daiquiris, refusing to drag his blown GTO, or hang- ing over rails in the wee hours. Ed ' s future includes pilot training, if they ' ll let the blind fly, and a certain tall blonde. He ' ll be a general some day; bless our nation! PRICE TOMPKINS BINGHAM " P. 7. " Coming from the rolling, green hills of upstate New York, " P.T. " settled into the routine of Fightin ' Fourth. Always a student of the other way of doing things. Price developed interests that varied from goon squads to intramurder soccer and rugby. Finding time to explore an empty building, he soon became a frequent customer of the Library. For the future " P.T. " hopes for a close, but rapid study of the geography of Asia followed by a return to the study of Military History. EDWARD MEREDITH BLAESS ■ ' Ed- Ed hails from Boone, Iowa, a picturesque city named after Daniel Boone. " Fightin ' Fourth ' s " athletic teams owe much of their success to Ed ' s athletic abilities. Though not exactly an academic wizard, Ed has distinguished himself in this area also. He was so highly thought of by the History Department that he spent his first summer leave at USAFA gratifying his intellect with historical facts for the second time. After this not so enjoyable experience, Ed rebounded with typical determination to make the Dean ' s List. Pre- viously a confirmed bachelor type, Ed ' s second-class year saw a rather sudden change. After being introduced to the sister of his roommate ' s fiancee, Ed now includes in his future plans a new car, a long honeymoon, pilot training, and a continuing friendship with his roommate-brother- in-law. MICHAEL IRWIN BLAIR Mike ' Mike was no stranger to the Academy, having lived on the reservation for two years prior to trying on the " Rocky Mountain Blue. " He tried his hand of many things while a cadet, among the more notable are winning his Jump Wings away from the Army ( " Probably the only things he ' ll ever wear over that left pocket! " ), being quietly re- moved from the " rock-pile " by a little brunette, beating the Dean at his own game, and remaining the unsung hero of " The Clean Sleeves Anonymous Club " for four years running. After graduation, Mike plans to attend the Air Force Civil Engineering School and then into the Air Commandos or anything else to stay out of " those — silos. " Of course, there is that certain brunette with that hungry look in her eyes. ■ • ' I ' ginio, ' ■ ' clwge, " ■ • ' s ort of •■ Eti ' ! Irye ■ ■■• • ' career ■- " isgyred ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' • ' After, " • •■ ' - doncing ■■ " " " ' " oior, ;_• ' iitlng • - 3 ' hong- ' • ' - ' WH pilot ■ ■ " • ■ ' all blonde. •:; ' ote New " . ' ■fi Alwoyi -E icJeloped ■• " f ' ;5ccer ' .. ' ■i ' % he ; ' : ' t for the : ii of the ■ " ! stvdy of ■ ■;: " ! owe ' •otgk not ■■ti himself : -e Hiitory ; :t JSAFA • ' » iKond - vMupded ■ ; S. h- ■y. ' M p ' :;,,,:edtolhe ■; -c. x .a I " ' ' ' ' -xr j ' c ' wiMg, . , ;c— ots-bfothef- Mte " ,, hoving iwe ' l ■„,«5 on ' ..,, il-ing! „riinS ' ' , -3 oi-e " ' " ■ ,-. oeo ' i " ? ' .,wn5 ' " " ' •our yso ' i .,d the i ' -0 -he i ' .,(»- !■ RONALD LEE BLAKE ' Ron " Venerable patriarch of the Class of ' 66, they say old Ron came out of the ranks of the retired Air Force to enter as the Wing ' s only jet ace. When as a doolie, the bemed- aled, bottle-torn veteran was asked how he got all his ribbons; our hero was heard to reply " Well Sir, I was tool- ing over the Yalu at about 20,000 when . . . " Ron was born and slightly raised around Cincinnati. Here he has devel- oped a deadly eye with a large bore rifle, agility in Dean- dodging, and a rash on his seat from just itching to get out. Ron plans to go into fighters after graduation. Here as in the rest of his Air Force career, we see no way for old Ron to go but straight up. WILLIAM JOHN BLITT ; ■ Little did Bill know when he left the wilderness of Queens for the Air Force Academy that he was destined to become one of the founding fathers of the " What ' s more important Club " located in Eighth ' s " No Sweat Hallway. " He battled through academics, intramurals, and the usual challenges of living among the clouds and found out that there really was something to be learned. He even found time for activities such as bowling, riding, judo, and fre- quent trips to Colorado Springs — the latter being the most important. Being a budding Einstein of sorts, he plans on making his mark on science along with pilot training. Driving ambition and a will to win leaves little doubt as to his chances for success at all he ottempts. ANDREY IMANTS BLUMBERG " Andy " Andy ' s witty sarcasm is well known throughout the Academy, both to the instructor and the student. Perhaps it is this underlying trait that has turned Andy to the fields of international politics and psychiatry. Andy ' s international scope is well founded, for he was born in Latvia and lived a colorful five years in Germany before reaching the States. Since then, Sioux Falls has been the lucky recipient of Andy ' s many scholastic and athletic contributions. He has been a leader on the 15th Squadron football team and an outstanding soccer player for the freshman team. But the majority of his time is spent in academic pursuits or, at least, in the contemplation of such. Upon graduation, Andy will head for pilot training, and will try, on the side, to pick up various credits for his degree in psychiatry. RONALD LEE BOATRIGHT " Ron " One day he said good-by to the greatest family in the world, put away his cowboy boots, spit out the blade of grass that decorated the corner of his mouth and left Oklahoma. When he got to Colorado, he didn ' t change much — he was still as easy going as ever and he couldn ' t hide his unlimited sense of humor. But, in his unassuming way he made the Supt ' s List every semester, was elected Honor Rep, Dance Rep, and made the Judo team (after which he started throwing people around in the halls). He was a versatile skier — he could ski on one leg or two or on his stomach or head. (I have seen him do it.) If anyone ever maxes life, Ron will probably be the one to do it. Two of our most fa 1 KENNETH FRED BOEHRINGER " Bo ' After spending all of his life back East, Ken decided to travel a bit, setting his sights first on the sunny state of Colorado with the windy Rockies close at hand — temporar- ily. Because of several encounters with the Dean, he will graduate " Sans Magna Cum Laude. " In fact, with his quest for knowledge unsatisfied. Ken returned early one Christmas to " pursue " his education. Nevertheless, his high ideals and winning smile have brought him popularity. With four years of his life gone and still " nestled in the Rockies, " Ken would like to see the rest of the world. His plans include a return to Europe after graduation, and then on to pilot training and a bright future in the Air Force. JAMES STOKES BONEY Stokes ' Stokes is a native of Normandy, Tennessee, where he claims, they have stopped rum running. His mind seems to be forever occupied with cars, cubic displacement, horse- power, four-in-the-floor, and the like. With oil of his duties, he still finds time for the drags at CDR. He can usually be found on the Commandant ' s List each semester, and jumps off and on the Dean ' s List as often as his car preference shifts. His plans for the future are centered around navigator training at Mather AFB in California and from there into MATS. Once in MATS, only he will know his limitations. His aspirations are pointed toward being a dedicated officer in the real Air Force. Boone, R. K. ROBERT KENNETH BOONE " Kenny ' Kenny was expelled from his high school gang " The Unbearables " and left Pittsburg, Kansas to ride across the plains to USAFA. He immedia tely started establishing himself as number one in several areas. He wrote the most girls, collected the most records and knew the worst jokes. He devoted much of his energy to editorship of the Polaris, the Academy Assembly and the Rally Committee. Kenny kept the Dean happy and was on the Commandant ' s List every semester. Being squadron commander for Ninth Squadron was his greatest honor, however, and we know that he will excel at pilot training and enjoy an outstanding career as an officer. RICHARD ALAN BOROWSKI ■Dick ' Feeling the Packers could do it alone, Dick left North- eastern Wisconsin and has been trying to convert the Wing to his point of view on the subject ever since. Being one of those individuals who understands the devious working of a slide rule, his major will be something in the sciences. How- ever, the usual picture of a bemused scientist is not at all accurate, as Dick ' s interests include the Radio Club, the Catholic Choir, Dance Band, Talon, Bluebards and above all during the winter months as many trips to the ski slopes as possible. After graduation, Dick hopes to make a stop for a graduate degree on his way to pilot training. 1 MASON SAUNDERS BOTTS " Mase " Mase came to us from the hills of West Virginia and a small college therein. Quite a change from campus life to B.C. summer! The " friendly fella of 6th " wound up third- class year with two F ' s, one D, and special order TA-514 " relieved from assignment . . . pending dismissal. " After a year at the University of Kentucky, with occasional visits back to a certain beauteous blonde belle in Boulder, he received a second appointment, and rejoined the blue bugs of USAFA with the Class of ' 66. Four years on the Pistol Team with at least one as an Ail-American, plus a musical interest in guitar, banjo, and bass have occupied his " spare " time well. Pilot training, lots of hours in MATS, and that certain blonde seem to be the future of 24th ' s high gain stereo listener. ANTHONY JOSEPH BOVE, JR. Tony " Tony hails from Marion, Indiana, and on the right day at the right time he may be found driving through the streets of Marion at the wheel of a diesel semi-truck and trailer. Coming to the Academy directly from high school, his interests are extremely high in athletics, food, sleeping, and most important — music-hating. It is through his friend- ship and easy-going personality that he has become best known. After three years as an able-bodied member of " Friendly First, " and one year in Second Squadron, he has acquired the attributes of becoming a fine officer and of being a definite asset to any organization that he enters into. With his ring and diploma he will exit the Academy in quest of the " usual plans. " There is one word that probably characterizes Tony perfectly — a gentleman. Imf gifts, ysef fw Ninlli ..■teWng WILLIAM GARLAND BOWEN " Bo ' Being disillusioned with extracurricular activities after four active high school years in Southbridge, Massachusetts, Bo came to the Zoo anticipating a restful stay. With the exception of a short(?) period on the precision drill team he managed to achieve this objective. A semester on the Superintendent ' s List attests to his ability to keep people of importance from discovering his real activities. During the weekends which he manages to escape from the Political Science Department, Bo can usually be seen heading to Greeley where the fraternities are only 95% anti-Air Force Academy. Being something of a rebel, he intends to substitute graduate school for pilot training and marriage for the highly regarded life of a bachelor. ROBERT JOSEPH BOWERS " Bob " Bob is a true " Sutherner, " having ambulated out to the Rocky Mountain Empire from Savannah, Georgia, after a " Rat " year at VPI. He prides himself in being ti Wing ' s foremost authority on aircraft and was a terror on tables. In MT courses, there just wasn ' t any aeronautical question that he couldn ' t answer! Academics, however, have been somewhat of a nemesis for Bob, and an extra summer at USAFA resulted in a change of major from Engineering Science to Military Arts and Sciences. In the future — after pilot training, and perhaps some fighter-jocking — Bob sees a happy life in some exotic, far-off land as an Air Attache, and an eventual promotion to Chief-of-Staff. STANLEY EUGENE BOYD Seb ' Bracy, R. I. Boyd, S. E. As one of the top members of the class, success and excellence easily summarize Stan ' s four years as a cadet. In addition to his exceptional achievements in academics, Stan has been a valuable member of the Academy ' s rifle team, winning many trophies and medals for both himself and the team. Stan was also a star swimmer in Twelfth Squadron ' s intramural swimming team. After a summer of traveling in the U.S., Stan is looking forward to obtaining his Master ' s Degree in Astronautics at Purdue. From there it will be pilot training. Then, hopefully, into the F4C, and eventually to Edwards for test pilot school. Undoubtedly Stan will be a success in all his endeavors and an undeniable credit to the Air Force. RONALD LAYNE BRACY ■Ron ' A constantly competitive individual, R on came to the 19th Squadron from Batesville, Arkansas. His arrival gave an extremely huge boost to the intramural athletic teams of the squadron, and that some competitive spirit has gar- nered him a slot on the Dean ' s team also — a position offered only through long hours of hard study. Not one reluctant to shore his knowledge, Ron ' s willingness to tutor his class- mates in certain subjects has earned him credit for more diplomas than just his own. Post-graduation plans call for an early June wedding, a berth at pilot training, and then a career as a flying officer. Ron ' s affinity for hard work, coupled with his natural abilities, predict for him a bright future as a career officer. Brandon, T. S. Bradley, P. F. PAUL FISHER BRADLEY " The Lonely Wanderer " P.F.B. is a misplaced Californian who claims New York City OS home. To most of the guys, he is well known for his unfailing devotion to skiing. The challenge of the slopes was only increased by the " Alta Incident " and the screws that he now must carry in his left leg. Surfing, scuba diving, and sailing are also high on his list. Hounded by " vette " drivers, Paul dedicated much of his last two years to proudly defending his " Animal. " And then there was dancing — need to say more? Pauls hopes for the future ore high — graduate school, a Fulbright Scholarship to Latin America, his wings, and TAC. Outwardly fun-loving, only those who knew him well could detect the seriousness with which he plans to plunge into his Air Force career. He ' s shooting for the top and he says that he will make it. THOMAS SCOTT BRANDON " T. S. After six years of exile in Alaska and Hawaii, Tom got the break of his life when he was appointed to the Academy. Slipping the surly bonds of USAFA on weekends, Tom can be seen cascading down the snowy slopes of Colorful Colorado on his famous laughter-silvered skis. He has also been a " big gun " high jumper, brood jumper, and triple jumper on the varsity track team throughout his four years at Aluminum U. As a member of " Eleventh ' s Infamous Three, " Tom spent seventy days in Europe traveling from Oslo to Mallorca, taking village after village by complete surprise. After graduation and a repeat performance in Europe, Tom heads for pilot training and, hopefully, a TAC assignment. RONALD scon BROOKS " Ron ' ::-! •! the :•.. Hw • - iae •: tW •.w ' , ■5 ' " ' ' ' ° ' " ..l-«« Home to Ron in Chagrin Falls, Ohio, of which Cleveland is a better known suburb. Right out of high school he headed west to USAFA. Here he fell in love with Colorado ' s scenery and could be found on the ski slopes every possible week- end. Being ski rep helped considerably. Ron represented " Fightin ' Fourth " on the ' 66 Class Council and has been on the Commandant ' s List ever since his arrival. His desire to fly was transmitted to Aero Club activities, funds permitting, and he ' s looking for a waiver to get to pilot training. Academic interests have shifted to the area of management and a trip to sunny California (UCLA), and a master ' s de- gree may postpone flying for a few months. Whatever fol- lows, Ron ' s going to climb into his new Buick and make the best of his opportunities. ROBERT NATHANIEL BROST ■•Bob " Bob came to USAFA from Brost City, " Y-A-N-K-T-O-N, " South Dakota. His " doolie " year provided the first of Bob ' s many claims to fame. It seems that Bob ' s brother was instru- mental in the training of those fellas that trained Bob. Revenge? You bet! Never one to permit adverse condition to get the best of him, he came up with the perfect solution. He did what he was told. What else! During those dark days Bob ' s sense of humor and ability to cope with any situation came to the fore. Since those days Bullet Bob has become a standout in every area of endeavor at USAFA. He has been on the Commandant ' s, Dean ' s and Superintendent ' s Lists as well as devoting time to both varsity and intermurder athletics. An inspiration to us all, we wish Bob the best in his plans for the future — a flying assignment and an Air Force career. TIMOTHY DEAN BROWN ' Tim ' June 25th, 1962 was the date for the entrance of " T.D. " (touch-down) Brown into the gridiron of AFA. Fresh from Gary, Indiana, clad in cleats, helmet, and pads, Tim began looking for the training romps. The first person to help him find his way was one of the monsters we all came to know as a 63er. The firstie took the cleats. Tim next met the Dean who confiscated the pads. Finally, Tim put the helmet away and spent the next four years trying to keep off the Dean ' s other list. Tim ' s outstanding ability with people was recognized by his classmates. They elected him to two of the most coveted positions a cadet can be honored with, a member of the Honor Committee and Class Treasurer. June Week, 1966, Tim will bring his football helmet out of storage and trade it for a TAC F4C helmet. TAC will be gaining an outstanding officer, both as an effective leader and aggressive athlete. PHILIP W. BRUCE ■Phil- faster than on F-104, able to tie up long-distance romances at a single bound, this James Bond of USAFA emerged from the Prep School to join the Class of ' 66. After being squadron commander at the Prep School, he finally learned to be just a " doolie. " His ability in sports was demonstrated by being part of the 14th Squadron swimming team when it went to the wing championships, where he received thirteen stitches from the diving board. He also was elected an officer of the Ski Club his second and first-class years. Phil will continue to fight for the manned aircraft and less TDY for TAC pilots. In the future you will find Phil flying F-5 ' s for TAC. Brooks, R. S. 1 GARY EDWARD BRUNNER Gary has spent his career in the 24th Squadron trying to keep his head above wafer in the " other than " science field and attempting to get to Grod School in a science field, preferably mathematics. Second-class year, with science the predominant area of study, saw the Dean ' s List conquered. Our hero managed to join the rest of the Protestant Choir every Sunday morning in attempting to add music to the chapel service and further participating in the Chapel program by being a member of the Religious Council. As a member of the Cadet Chorale, he has served as librarian, secretary, and president. Plans after gradua- tion include marriage, pilot training, MATS and C-Ml ' s, grod school, and then — well, who knows — maybe bock to Aluminum U. on the other side of the instructor ' s desk. WALTER HERBERT BUCK ■Wdf While marching from Thomaston, Alabama to Wash- ington, D. C, Walt got lost and sought refuge at the Sheraton-USAFA. Since that June day in 1962, he has found time to be elected 8th ' s representative in the 1966 Class Council, and to find his name on the Superintendent ' s Merit List. Although he is constantly occupied with skiing, guns, girls, science-fiction novels, and " Aero, " Walt manages to gaze hopefully at the F4 he has perched on his bookshelf, with which he hopes to break glass windows after gradua- tion from pilot training. This and graduate school in Elec- trical Engineering should help round a fine career for the Alabamian. MICHAEL CLARE BULKELEY ■■Bulk ' For four years the halls of Miner have been graced with free music from the showers. Feeling that being a member of the nationally famous singing groups — the Protestant Choir and the Chorale— necessitates keeping in top form, Michael frequently practiced in the showers, sometimes to the detriment of human relations. While not exhibiting more than spurts of prowess with brain or brawn, his devotion to music, as exemplified by four years in the choir, three in the chorale, and two in the dance band, led to his appointment as an officer in the choir. Being a particular devotee to any piano, he has accompanied the chorale and will always play any available piano. With this musical devotion, Michael ' s fondest wish was for a music major at USAFA. PAUL NORMAN BURROUGHS Paul came to the Academy highly recommended by the residents of his hometown of Greene, Iowa. While at the Academy he has participated actively in sports, both on an intercollegiate and intramural level. His favorite sport is squash. He could be found often sitting on the opposing team ' s bench at athletic contests as he liked to escort visiting teams. Paul also found time to be an Allied Arts usher and participate as a member of the Bluebards. Cadets having problems with computer courses frequented his room for advice. Eighteenth Squadron ' s fourth-class training pro- gram has suffered under his guidance for more than two years. After graduation it will be pilot training, with luck, at Williams AFB in his native state of Arizona. Hopefully, MATS will have a berth for him in the F-130 or C-141. JOHN ROBERT BUSH Johnny ' ciance ' ' " :. served • •-• Mc to ' W :■:-■; M ' - « •I ' Kii ' g, gum, ' - ' ' r ' wogalo • ' ; Dootihelf, - ' r gfoduo- " " " ■ ?ec- :«r gicced c b«no WMe not r :r browi, _-. -the Wi ' h ,- ■■■ = " ' ' . ■;:;5i ' ' 9 John, an Air Force brat, colls home the sunny haven of Fort Walton Beach, Florida. John came to the Academy after a year of military preparation at the University of Alabama. John is an Engineering Sciences major and hopes for a masters along this same line. If John could have computerized all his courses, he would have been a Rhode ' s scholar. Militarily, a known fact about John is that he spent most of his second-class weekends at the Academy prac- ticing his marching, etc. John ' s achievements at the Academy got him elected dance representative and Cadet Club representative for Miner, and Activities Editor for the Polaris The future for John will be pilot training, grad school, a new car and boat, and then maybe a wife. JERRY BAIRN CALLAHAN ' Jerry ' Jerry came from Falls Church, Virginia to USAFA in 1962. Originally he wanted to go Navy, but after a little time with the Air Force, he decided that this was the way to go. Now he wants to fly fighters for TAC. Hobbies and sports are numerous for Jerry. He is quite a camera bug. Whenever anything happened in the squadron Jerry was there to record it for posterity. The alcove is entertained every once in a while by the " sweet " music from his ac- cordion. Tinkering with everything electrical and mechanical, he keeps everything working to perfection. Besides these things, Jerry loves sports of all kinds. His favorites are wrestling, diving, and tennis. To all his friends, he was a quiet, serious, and hard-working cadet. GEORGE EDWARD CANNON, JR. " Ed A product of the Land of Lincoln, Ed came to the Academy directly from a tour of duty at Danville High School. (You get ' to Danville by heading due east until you come to Lake Michigan, then turning right.) A CE major, Ed ' s academic achievement has been nothing less than outstanding, particularly In the sciences. In addition to academic endeavors, Ed ' s Interests Include the Protestant Cadet Choir, Hondas, parties, and anything else fun and lively. Although missing the Zl field trip with his class, Ed has made up for it by such enlightening trips as a tour through the C-Springs sewage plant. Despite being torn between goals military and monetary, Ed ' s future looks bright indeed, and promises nothing but success whether In a blue suit or a business suit. PAUL JOSEPH CAPICIK ' Cap ' Coming to Colorado after half a year at an Oregon prep school, Paul spent much of his time telling at least half the Wing and football coaches that it is pronounced " Kap ' -l-sick, " not " kuh-pi ' kik. " Concluding early that SAMI ' s and IRI ' s were not for him, he spent almost his entire four years excused from them by way of football and small bore or high power rifle meets. Occasionally he found time during the week to study for some of his numerous overloads or to prepare a battle plan for the following day ' s Russian or Mech (keeping, of course, one eye on the popcorn popper and toaster!) Having already traveled Europe, the Far East, and Africa, this half of Second ' s " Bobsey twins " plans further schooling and the culmination of his extensive search for the perfect girl. Cannon, G. E., Jr KENT RICHARD CARLSON In Kent ' s four years, the Academy did little to change him. It is true that he wears shoes now, but not by choice. If you ever happened to pass his room you could see many of the old island customs of Woikapu Maui, Hawaii. Did you ever try eating dried squid, or see o hula dancer in a grass skirt walking around the halls? In his stay Kent has won the distinction of never having won a battle with the " Red Monster. " Upon graduation Kent plans to go to UCLA for his Master ' s Degree and the chance to unload some of his stock on someone else. RANDAL DAVIS CARLSON Randy ' Randy hails from that growing metropolis of the mid- west, Manlius, Illinois. After leaving the comforts of big city living, he soon became an outstanding member of Eleventh Squadron and serves as their representative on the Honor Committee. After striving for excellence. Randy ' s performance is reflected by his perpetual presence on the Superintendent ' s List. During his few free moments. Randy can be found working on the staffs of such organizations as the Professional Studies Group and the Academy Assem- bly. Randy is a member of the Astro Master ' s program, and following a brief stay at Purdue plans to enter pilot training. Following this his main ambition is to become the greatest F- 1 05 pilot and bridge player in the Air Force. With Randy ' s ability and dedication we can be certain that he will be successful in any of his future endeavors. THOMAS EAMES CARR, II From Maine, a land of rocks, potatoes and lobsters, Tom arrived in Colorado with two ambitions.- to graduate and to become a pilot. USAFA gave him three squares, a pad and some rough going (Economics), but he loved it. Consistently a member of the Commandant ' s List, he at times overcame a passionate indifference to academics and rose to the Superintendent ' s List. He began his term in " Thirtsy Third, " but spent the last two years in " Friendly First. " Following graduation comes, hopefully, a career in TAC. Sgt. Coltrin decides on onoihe of Lt. Grleshober. Class of ' 65 fielp i JOEL ALLEN CARROLL " Joe " ■ " : :!«itei ' ' ■■.-.i Wtti -:■ r se Like most other flat-landers, Joe decided to give skiing a try while at AFA. But what a try! Joe ' s skiing experience started magnificently and ended roughly one minute later amid a pile of twisted skis and broken bones. Who wants to ski anyway? He then turned to greener pastures, such as keeping on the better side of the Dean and Commandant. During his final year at the foot of the Rampart Range Joe fell madly in love with his red Corvette. Women? Well, yes, he has fraternized a bit (Heh, Heh, Heh) but the irresistible life of a bachelor has claimed him for a few more years. Future plans include pilot training. JAMES MATTHEW CARSON Hove you iearn ' d lessons only of those who admired you, and were tender with you, and stood aside for you? Have you not learned great lessons from those who reject you, and brace themselves against you ' or who treat you with contempt, or dispute the passage with you? — Walt Whitman Carroll, J. A , III JOHN HOWARD CASPER ■Joh nny ■- ::i ' :r!, : ;:.:le ■! med it. ,. ■• ol . Fr.ef:dty c coreef After a year at Georgia Tech, Johnny decided to give up his number one position there and head for the wild Blue Wonders of the AFA. John found a comfortable roost in the 19th Squadron, entrenchced himself on the Supt ' s List the first semester of his cadet career and remained there for four years. Normal squadron life was interrupted by jobs like Wing Sergeant Major, First Detail Group Com- mander, and Wing Commander, but Johnny still found time for weekends in Denver and Sundays on the slopes, where he was most famous for an intricate skiing maneuver called " The triple flip and burrow-under. " Ranking among the top 25 in his class, the Atlantan wrestled the Dean and the Astro Department successfully enough to win a shot at the Master ' s Program at Purdue after graduation. John also hopes to win his wings after graduate school. EDUARDO CASTILLO Ed- One of the first genuine representatives from the deep, deep South, Ed has retained a good part of his Spanish accent. In June 1962, the Academy admitted for the first time four foreign cadets to the Cadet Wing and Ed was one of the four; he came from La Paz, Bolivia. He is one of the active " Friendly First Weekend Warriors " whose humor is slightly affected if he does not have a good looking date every weekend. He played soccer on the Academy ' s varsity team. After graduation, he plons to attend graduate school before returning to his country as an engineer with pilot wings, and then work for the Bolivian Air Force. w DANIEL BYRON CECIL Cec Doolie Christmas, everyone sat up and took notice of a great dancer at the variety show, and they ' ve been taking notice ever since. Cec v as the choreographer of the ' 64 Bluebard ' s production " Trouble with Gruber " and the di- rector of the ' 65 show. He was also elected cheerleader as a second-classman and became an almost permanent member of the Commandant ' s List. He fell short of the Dean ' s List, though, ' cause he can ' t even count to ten on his fingers. Cec ' s most likable personality has won him the friendship of 23rd and will put him in good stead wherever he goes. ALAN BROWNE CHEESEMAN Cheeser ' Cheeser came to USAFA in eager, wide-eyed anticipa- tion straight out of a Massachusetts high school with the speech affliction peculiar to that area, one that still haunts him. Once here, working with the track and cross-country teams took up most of his afternoons and many glorious weekends. Favoring the scientific aspect of the Dean ' s offerings, he hopes to enter graduate school in one of the Master ' s Programs in June of 1966. After seven more months with the books, he plans to go on to pilot training in a nice, warm climate. With pilot training behind him, he would like to see what life is like in the cockpit of a SAC bomber. Maybe not quite so wide-eyed, he ' s still looking forward to a thirty-year career in the Air Force. CHARLES BRinON CHRISTIAN, JR. " C. e. " If you ever spend any time around C.B., one thing will soon be evident. He ' s from Alabama, and if you ' re never heard of Tuscaloosa, he ' ll be the first to remind you it ' s the location of the Un iversity of Alabama. His usual war cry, " Roll Tide Roll, " is a tool of his main hobby, that of convincing everyone that the Southeastern Conference plays the best football in the nation. This son of the most affable of states is content with the simpler things of life, including a good bed and a fast game of pool. He firmly believes that there is one special girl somewhere, but he doesn ' t spend much time looking around for her. He tried it and all it does is scare them away. And, Oh yes. Picayune is the Tung Oil Capital of the world, if you didn ' t already know. MANEN OSCO CLEMENTS ■C en In June of 1961, Clem arrived at the AFA all set for a quick education and a career in the Air Force. Now, after five best years of his life, he is finally getting a chance at the ca reer end of his dual ambition. Actually, Clem does leave his second home with a heavy heart, for to pass the time he became deeply involved in the Ski Club, Aero Club, and Soaring Club. Despite the fact that the Dean never really favored Clem, he always managed to wear the wreath. After graduation, Clem plans an extensive career in the Air Force which will begin with either pilot or navigator school. Perhaps he will best be remembered by the stirring words he muttered as he ran off into the mountains with his diploma — " I came, I saw, I stayed . . . and stayed . . . and stayed . . . ROBERT ROSS CLOAR ■Po " ■ Rabbit ' -■r: cr-|[ipo. ■■■•■ .1+ the • ' ' ■ ' BOynIs " ' ■ " i-tOjutTy ■ " ( !ionous ■ ■■= Jeon ' i • -.-i of :ke " ■S ' Onthi S l»l " Bob is an Arkansas boy who has done all right in school; that is to say, he was a member of both ski clubs, the Fishing Club, the Sixth-Floor Kite-Flying Club, and he got on hops now and then. He worked diligently on the Dance Committee and tried to form a Boomerang Club — nobody interested. " Rabbit " enjoyed South America, as a good International-Affairs major should, but he does not recall any of that Airborne training last summer. Maybe Bob will take in a little bit of Europe real soon. LUKE ELDRIDGE CLOSSON, JR. " Luke " Although he calls Pennsylvania his home, Luke spends his time convincing everyone that the world started in Maine. How many other people would memorize the counties of Maine in alphabetical order? An avid skier and mountain climber, Luke found many of his ambitions frustrated by both the Dean and Commandant. Each year found his sights lower progressively until graduation loomed as an only idea. Managing to remain as obscure as possible seems to be Luke ' s driving motive and one in which he has found varied success. He maintains the dubious distinction of being an alumnus of the Air Force ' s Prep School. His plans for the future include an extended bachelorhood and then pilot ' s wings followed by a career in TAC. JESSE WILLIAM COGLEY, III " Cog ' Entrance into the Academy was a goal that Jesse had decided upon during high school, and he attended the USAFAPS to ensure that he obtained it. Jesse has the privilege of claiming the coal-cleaning capitoJ of the world. Homer City, Pa., as his home. He could be easily recognized at any time, even on the opposite side of the terraza during a snow storm, by this distinctive walk that was really a waddle. He will also be remembered as a great " drinking buddy " by many people of both sexes. He enjoyed two things while at the Academy, playing contact sports and the idea of becoming an officer. His plans after graduation include pilot training and searching the world for the girl that will meet his long list of qualifications. MICHAEL JOHN CONNORS ■Mike ' Michael hails from Seattle and he ' d be there yet, ' cept he wanted to fly and to be a cadet But he lost some enthusiasm by and by. Now he wants to graduate, but still wants to fly. Since he came here fresh from his high school career He tried to stay a hot dog through his doolie year, But he got gung-ho and even motivated. It wasn ' t USAFA; it was the girls he dated. You see, he likes good cooking and it seems he ' s found That there ' s always a good Italian cook around But he didn ' t leave the Air Force or his squadron pals. He just developed an affinity for Italian gals. His interests range from shooting and skiing and skating To rugby and wrestling and even some dating And reading and traveling and combing his hair (You see, in a few years his hair won ' t be there.) Mike ' s got high hopes but he doesn ' t wish for the stars His academic major is just two gold bars. And if that ' s not enough he wants other things, A home, a family, and those silver wings. That ' s all. Do you suppose this is upside down? JOHN COSLEY CONRAD, JR. " Cos ' Conrad, J. C, Jr Cook, I. D., Jr In 1962, John departed from his home in the " Garden State " and deserted the East Coast and its Ivy League schools in favor of four years here at the " Ramparts. " Not unknown to the Superintendent ' s List, he has continuously been high on the Dean ' s List, as attested to by his G.P.A. and high class standing. In the 21st Squadron, he is well known for his exploits on the soccer field and as the fwo- time recipient of the Lee A. Downer Memorial Trophy. His musical interests have found an outlet in two choirs and some casual ukulele strumming. Looking beyond graduation, John should find himself at either Purdue or some other school studying Astronautics and then on to pilot training. STEPHEN KAY CONVER " Sieve " Lt. Col. Ed V hile, Gemini-4 astronaut, talks with Roger Scott and John Casper. Plucked from Cincinnati at the tender age of 17, rangy Steve Conver brought with him a bag of tricks to promote his Academy career, including one ' pair of basket- ball shoes (size 13), one baby grand piano, ten cartons of Winstons (five for himself and five for his parasitic class- mates), and a " Spelunker ' s Guide to the Academy Tunnel System. " Between hiding his clean laundry and presiding over 24th Squadron ' s Doily Forum (a society for the further- ance of " bull sessions " ), Steve managed to dabble in Basic Sciences and forward his reputation as an amateur philosopher and master of sarcastic wit. Abounding in mu- sical talent, " Stevie Wonder " shared his tenor voice with the Choir and a local folk-singing group, " The Confinement Quartet Plus One, " Steve will head south after graduation and try to cram his lanky (five feet, sixteen inch) body nito the cockpit of a fighter. IVY DEWEY COOK, JR. CMSgt Cook ' s noteworthy career in the service moti- vated Ivy for his future plans. Much desire for traveling, for meeting new faces, for keeping the life he knew and appre- ciated also influenced him in going to USAFA. At the top of his list is Texas-RAFB, and San Antonio; second is Cali- fornia in which Ivy favors Frisco, HAFB, and San Rafael High. His free time is used for sports (especially tennis), mathematics, and science fiction. Seen at his favorite pas- time, taking privileges, he would probably be riding in the Green Plague — that ' s a ' 46 Plymouth. Ivy has worked with Contrails Staff, been in the Math Club, and has been a regular on the Dean ' s List. After graduation he plans on a few Master ' s Degrees, pilot training, and an Air Force career in the space program. aa iarxfcjja 1 i n RICHARD PAUL COOK Cookie ' -►■ " ■ ' " ' ■ ' ' Wwly ' , . " __; ' ■ ' " « G,PA. .. ■■ ' •-■ ■ ' ' 6 6 well ., ' - " " s tie two. , ., ' V ' ' - H. His ■, ' _■ ■ : Mrs Odd , ' - ' S ?iidBotion, _ ' ■ ' ; ' « Jf !0«e othei ■ ' ' ' !l!0 ' taim,. ■ :• soslet- ■ :cftons of w m» Ktl bftiy nilo ■i l; ' tetop -.;5i-: IS Coli- : Sor (ofcel - : . e ris!, -;■,:■■; :oi- . . : -; ir llie •oned i ' li : los bwn ■J ;ons on - i:- force Rich came to the Academy from Harrisburg, Pa., " It ' s the capital you know. " He did it, yep you guessed it, " Just to see if I could make it. " He made it and liked it so much he decided to spend Fourth-Class Christmas at the Academy. Rich spends his time doing things that interest him: reading, sleeping, eating, and dreaming. He ' s really a pretty good student, if you don ' t measure scholarship by man hours at the books. He can always be seen brightening up someone ' s life with a cheery ' -hi " and a pat on the back. He plans to graduate whenever ' 66 graduates and hopes to go on to win his wings. This should be followed by a short career in MATS and a long one in life. WENDELL LEE COOK ' Wencyy " Wendy is a desert rat whose hometown is Holtviile, California. He was in for a big surprise when he come to the Academy — he had never seen it snow. But as he usually says: " It ain ' t no big thing. " If he tells you he ' ll climb a mountain or swim a river, you know he will! It is hard to find a more talented all-around athlete and competitor than this guy. You would usually find this qualified pilot spending his free time at the Aero Club instructing other cadets. He finds no greater satisfaction than sharing the pleasure of flying in that other beautiful world. Wendell hopes to fly fighters after graduation and get some combat experience. DONALD FIELD CRAIGIE ' Don " Don departs his beloved Alma Mater with a feeling of incomparable joy that only a man who has spent four years at the " University of the Air " can appreciate. He came to the Academy from Schroon Lake, New York, where he excelled in hunting and trapping. He quickly adjusted to campus life as evidenced by the frequency with which he has been on the Dean ' s and Commandant ' s Lists. His motto is " Anything will give up its secrets if you love it enough. " This explains his success at the Academy. He was very active in the Ski Club and could be found on the slopes when not in his room. His future includes F-4C ' s and a certain blue-eyed blonde. RICHARD WILEY CREE, JR. ■Rick ' Rick came to the windswept hills of USAFA from the gre at city of Dallas. He had already had his initiation into military schools at Texas A M which helped in his rise to power at this institution and appearances on the Com- mandant ' s List. This fellow is very prominent around here, whether greeting his innumerable friends or standing in front of the Wing urging our athletic teams to greater heights in his capacity as cheerleader. As squadron honor representative, he keeps everyone toeing the line. Rick spends his spare time in the normal pursuits of all cadets, plus strumming his guitar, occasionally lending his voice to the Catholic Choir, heading the Sports Department of the Talon, and playing baseball. After graduation Rick plans to have a party — wanna come? KENNETH ROY CRIST -Ken Mountains were nothing new to Ken when he first came to USAFA and Second Squadron, despite being a loyal Kansan from McDonald. His quiet, unassuming exterior belies a guy who is an avid skier, likes football, basketball, and water skiing (to mention only some). Though the term " math major " may conjure pictures of little men poring over slide rules and CRC tables. Ken took part in the Mountaineering Division and Special Warfare Group — then took temporary leave of his senses and went to Jump Training. Soon Ken will depart these hallowed gloss walls with his hard-earned diploma, heading for Pilot Training and a bright career. A tough but fair competitor, he will do well — and we all wish him the best! NEAL BARRY CRIST Neil hails from Blue Island, Illinois and came to the Academy straight from Culver Military Academy ' s Black Horse Troop. At the start of his cadet career he joined the Academy ' s ill-fated Modern Pentathlon Team and remained a member until the team was disbanded in 1963. His con- tinued interest in the sport was shown by his frequent, all- weather appearance in boots and breeches on the way to the Academy Stables, and by his successful avoidance of the Spring PFT ' s. In his second-class year he became CIC of the Cadet Saddle Division. As an early candidate for the Georgetown Master ' s Program he hopes to spend the first seven months of his Air Force career earning that degree in Washington, D. C. From there he hopes to go straight to pilot training. STEPHEN DENNIS CROSS Sieve ' CroMeau, D A Steve blew into USAFA from Hays, Kansas. During his short four year stay at the Academy, he became well known as a rock. He validated the escape and evasion course since he had so much practice with the girls. Achieving such a status gave him ample opportunity to run the Wing by participat ing in such activities as Cadet Club rep. Ski Club, Car rep, Hunting Club, Fishing Club, Skeet Club, Ring rep, Sky-Diving Club, and Religious rep (with the amount of time spent directly proportional to order listed). He managed to hop on the Comm ' s List most of the time. Shortly after graduation, Steve will learn to tear up the sky with a sleek T-38. DAVID ARTHUR CROTTEAU Frenchy " After realizing the Air Force ' s need for hard core pro- fessionals, Dave said goodbye to Mosinee, Wisconsin, the paper towel capital of the world and came to USAFA by way of the Prep School. Since entering the Academy, Frenchy has been steadily concerned with not letting aca- demics interfere with athletics. After making the All-Wing football team as a freshman, he became a familiar sight in the cage to opponents of the Lacrosse and Hockey Clubs. Whenever hockey and lacrosse did not lake up his week- ends, Frenchy devoted most of his time and energy to skiing. Although he came to us fresh and innocent, the four years have taken their toll, and Dave now foresees a long, happy bachelorhood in the " real " Air Force. ' « to Jump :7cicote fw K ' - ig thol •«« " 0 90 lim ., j,, . DONNIE D. CULPEPPER Donnie D. affectionately known to his friends by a variety of trashy names, is First Squadron ' s answer to Calvin Titus. Having amassed a veritable mountain of sky- diving awards, including flat feet and knobby knees, Donnie has become one of the more outstanding members of the " Benning Bunch " and is looked up to, literally, by the entire Wing. During his stay at USAFA, Donnie has developed a unique relationship with the Dean and has been elected (?) to both of his lists. Like many other aspirant scholars, he has majored in AFCR 553-1, with an area of interest in the oc pro paragraph. CARL ANTHONY DBENEDETTO What ' s this — an Italian in Colorado? Yes, it is obvious from his dashing appearance, especially the eyebrows, that Carl hails from fine Italian ancestry. Shortly after graduation from Lee High School in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, Carl migrated northward to the Academy. While he was progressing through his four years, he enjoyed " away " football games, many of which he attended as statistician. He walked the road toward a degree in Basic Science, making the Superintendent ' s List along the way. Carl excels in most any sport and has visions of himself behind the wheel of a GTO and holding the stick of the hottest aircraft TAC can offer. He says that after graduation it ' s pilot training and a bachelor ' s life for him (for a little while, anyway). MARTIN THOMAS DAACK Marty ' A native of Dubuque, Iowa, Marty came to Playboy 19th directly from high school. Although he was fairly well confined to the varsity wrestling room during the winter, any spare time was usually spent in the mountains hunting or fishing or, during the summer, on or near tennis courts and beaches. Three years of experience on the Protestant- usher flight gives Marty a job to fall back upon if his current plans for pilot training and a flying career do not material- ize. " Duck ' s " other activities included intramural rugby and football and sea gull spotting for the squadron. After about twenty years or so of service, this outdoor fan would like to retire to some cozy cabin in the Rockies to hunt, fish, and tell war stories until he " fades away. " JAMES MICHAEL DAKINS Dofce ' Jim came to USAFA from the prairies of Iowa, where even the C-47 is still considered a remarkable scientific breakthrough. Needless to say, the first three years were quite a shock, but after a remarkable adjustment he now seems to be on the right track. In recent years he has proven his courage countless times by continuing to sign up for Economics courses in the face of overwhelming odds. During his wealth of spare time at the Academy, Dake en- joyed such things as skiing, fishing and, of course, girls. After graduation it looks like flying training for Jim — either as a pilot or navigator — depending on his ability to wrangle a waiver. DBenedello, C. A. Culpepper. D. D. HENRY SPENCER DANIELS Spence ' Coming to USAFA straight from high school as o fresh and innocent Army brat, Spence had no trouble in making friends with everyone. His amiable smile (until he earned braces) and sense of humor were always available and he has a way with girls, though he considers himself a true rock. Being a sportsman, much of his time is occupied with tennis, golf, swimming, and skiing. After lettering in frosh cross country, he decided to devote his all to a major in astronautics. On the weekends he can be found on the golf course or schussing down the ski slopes after snow bunnies. His future plans are to become the " greatest fighter pilot " and then go to a real college to get his master ' s degree. WESLEY KENNETH DARRELL " Wes " Idaho grows lots of potatoes and a few people. The only way to get out of the state is to go to AFA. Lots of potatoes leave but people have more sense and few depart. Wes departed. He landed in " Friendly First " where they don ' t discriminate against Cretans. The Academy ' s tempre- mental computer made several gross errors and occasionally he got on the Supt ' s List. With his uppercrust background he was accepted in the high society clique which frequented such exotic places as the Hogan and the Bella Vista. Wes ' future, however, seems uncertain since he plans to surpress his avid love for the higher arts and settle for a dull existence flying airplanes. i Daskevich, J. R. JOSEPH RONALD DASKEVICH " Ron ' Somewhere round about Fort Worth, Dallas, or Houston, actually. Ranger, Texas is home for Ron. A top competitor for Tenth Squadron, Ron always played to win those intra- murder rugger, football, or field hockey games. Most athletes play their hearts out, but Ron ' s black eyes seemed to indicate he used his head. Late in 1964, Ron captured the " jacks " championship and still retains his title. His easy-going personality, except with Doolies, has made friends for Ron everywhere. His sense of duty, as well as his height, put him on the Color Guard and the Honor Guard. His participation in three consecutive " Hell Periods " has earned him the nickname, " The Holy Terror, " or some- thing worse, but Ron is not one to shirk responsibility. The halls of USAFA will seem empty without Tenth ' s refugee from Poland, with his cowboy boots, railroad watch, and Airborne wings. After graduation, Texas will reclaim its favorite son for the duration of pilot training at least. Good luck always, Ron. Ttiis ploce is for ttie birds : ' ;• =• = fresh ■ ' " ■ ' ' oiing ■ ' ' • io ' tiii • ' " " ' i le ond ■■ " selfotfue ' ' fjpied wiih • " S in itosh - ! sojot in ' • " - ' He golf ' " ' bumies. ■• wple. The ' ■ -■ . lots ol ■ : " : ' e deport. ' ■■ ' " le ' e iliey ■ ' kMeny i leupie- r-.n M occoiionolly •ccf.-.st oocigrounii « • " ' .• " renuerted JOSEPH RONALD DAVIS " Ron " ■ -;;: .no- :;-ei. Most :.:s seemed l:r coptuted • s title. Hii Ron abandoned the sophisticated social whirl of greater Live Oak for the Rockies Resort, arriving v ith an attitude expressed by " You ' re putting me on! It just can ' t get that cold! " It did, so he turned his attention to such activities of an indoor nature as he could find. He was usually found car-repping for Fourteener, correcting mis- guided Yankees who thought they had won the Civil War, and trying to convince the Poll Sci Department that Atilla was really a Liberal. Following 8 June, Ron ' s MG-B will be seen rapidly disappearing in the Southeasterly direction, OS the Florida Flash follows the sun toward Moody and TAC. EUGENE MARIO DE MATTE ' Gene " Hand picked from the ranks of the Bronx, Geno spent a gallant four years foiling the forces of COM. and D. E.A.N, as First Squadron Mafia Rep. In between Catholic choir trips, smashing down the slopes, wine skin in hand, and vigorous study (??), he spent most of his time wonder- ing why " so much, could be given up by so many, for so little. " Contrary to popular belief, you can find a fine girl in the Springs and he did. He gained much here, a broader knowledge of life, and hopes to apply it in medical school and an Air Force career. GERALD RYAN DENNY, II " L. S. Ryan Denny come from St. Louis back in Sixty-two. When he leaves in Sixty-six, you can bet your class shirt he will leave behind a trail that even the next best " LS " will find hard to follow. Although he has excelled in everything he has tried, people who know Ryan never mention the words " study " or " work " in his presence. It ' s common knowledge in the 13th that he has done an enviable job in wearing the tile thin between his room and the TV set, and that he keeps his card marked " Authorized " all the time because it is a privilege to live in Colorado. He claims that he was never one to let academics stand in the way of his education; and to further his education, Ryan looks forward to graduate school at UCLA. Big things are in store for the Little Man. ROSS CRAIG DETWILER " Doc " Motivated by an intense desire to fly, many of Doc ' s extracurricular activities were so directed. As an Aero Club private pilot, he spent many a Saturday and Sunday touring some of Colorado ' s picturesque scenery or just enjoying himself in the local flying area. It is said that all of his flying was in search of of just one patch of non-irrigated green such as found in his New Jersey home. At any rate the fall of his Second-Class year, with a cutback in flying hours and an increase in Denver-Academy commuting, brought voluntary postponement of serious flying until after graduation. A future in aviation, hopefully for the Air Force, awaits. De Matte, E, M. Detwiler, R. C Denny, G. R , Ml EDWARD GEORGE Dl BELLO ■■Ed- " 120 lbs. of dynamite and drive " is a good description of this native of Stoneham, Massachusetts. When in a good mood, Ed v ill answer to the name of " De Wop. " In three years, Ed has made the Dean ' s List three times and the Commandant ' s List two times. Aside from studying and being a " good soldier, " " De Bubbler " has been Ring and Sl i Rep for the squadron, always making sure that he got plenty of time on the slopes for himself. In one exceedingly weak moment, Ed decided to make a big jump and ended up as an illustrious airborne trooper. Future plans call for much time on the slopes, in a flashy sports cor and in the cockpit of anything that will fly. PHILLIP ALLEN DIBB ' Diptwong ' Hailing from Milwaukee (Land of the Golden Brew), Phil Is one of the sacred few who doesn ' t particularly like beer, although he is learning. After a short tour at USAFA Prep School, Phil brought his many talents (?) to the " Zoo " to join the Eleventh Squadron clan. A gung-ho guy from the word " go, " he can usually be found hanging from the end of a climbing rope, or just roamin ' around in the Rockies. His many activities include the Special Warfare Group, Mountain Rescue Team, Scuba Club and the Professional Studies Group to name just a few. Phil ' s loyalty to his friends and his great desire to do his job well make him an asset to the United States Air Force. CORNELIUS WARREN DIXON, III " Corn ' Warren migrated to the expanses of USAFA from Jacksonville in the sunny state of Florida. Being an irre- deemable southerner, he arrived at the Academy with the aspiration of being a career officer. Toward this end and with future defense planning possibly on the horizon he completed his academic training at USAFA with a Military Arts and Sciences najor to his credit. Due to the proximity of water in his native state, Warren is fascinated by water sports which encompass such things as water skiin g and beach parties. High on his list of interests, naturally enough, is flying. Added to these lists are the sports and activities which he enjoyed during his stay at AFA. Ahead is un- doubtedly a very successful career. BRUCE ALLAN DOPLER Bruce came to USAFA from the steel country of Penn- sylvania after a year of college. With this great disadvan- tage of knowing how the other half lives, he set about the task of observing his civilian ways. After a year of frustration and fighting the system, he decided to go military and laid Ihe foundation for becoming a fine officer. Bruce is known as the mathematical wizard by the Dean, who ran out of math courses for him. After some close calls with the English Department early in his cadet career, he was lured to the Dean ' s team by the sound of more privileges. With eyes willing, Bruce is bound for the sky and pilot training. •■ ' « nptioB ' " ' ■■ « gooii ' • " Aiee ■ :•: ' he " ■■■ ' " 3 ■: it ' ■■ ' ■. I mi ' ' ' ■ ::: ' pii " « A Xt 8rew), ■ :crciior( like ■ ' ■■■■ :• USAfA ' ! ' ■• Zoo " • " ■■ ■■■■■vk " :• ■■ienii Com " ■ .S f4 from : ;• " e- ,- .-.k ■ - j efS onil - sofiion lis .-:flil ry « THOMAS HANKINS DOYLE " Tom " Tom was rescued from the Charles Town Properties, Inc., race track, Charles Town, West Virginia, by Uncle Sam himself, only to find out later that his horse had won! He also had to turn down a possible scholarship (the Academy forced him) to the University of Virginia. Something of an athlete, Tom has found fame in such diverse settings as the intramural football and field hockey fields, the golf course, and varsity track. He has not been content to confine his quest for excellence entirely to physical endeavors, however, and since he doesn ' t classify himself as a " smart cadet, " he has had to study. Perhaps this is the reason for his " Rock " status. After graduation, Tom plans to go straight to navigation training in his Bomb and begin anew . . . blazing a trail to glory. JAMES KENNETH DOZIER, JR. ■Jim- A " brat " born and bred, Jim settled at USAFA for his longest tenure anywhere. With his predominantly rebel attitude subdued, he quickly settled upon the Dean ' s mean, with occasional departures to both ends of the spectrum. Utilizing his Commandant ' s List extra privileges to the maximum, Jim could usually be found only in the interests of R and R. At home on the range (rifle and or skeef), Jim has spen t a major portion of his time blazing away on the High Power and Varsity Smallbore Rifle Teams. One of the Fort Benning ' s EST ' s, he has actually been called " gung ho, " despite his reverberating protestations. Air Force wings and diamonds lie in the future, with a possible return to books some years hence. LYNTON CHARLES DUDLEY ' Lyn " Lyn came to the Academy after spending a year at Auburn University. An Air Force brat, he now makes his home at Ft. Walton Beach, Florida. He has been working towards the International Affairs (Political Science) Coop- erative Master ' s Program since his Doolie year and hopes to go to Georgetown University after graduation, with a stop at the altar first. He has been on the Superintendent ' s List all but two semesters, when he took a short rest from the Dean ' s team. He has been active on the 1966 Ring Committee, Chapel Usher Flight, and the Academy Assembly. ROBERT LANSON DUNHAM, JR. ' Dingbat ' Exchanging the red clay, sunshine, and pretty girls of Union Springs, Alabama, for the rocks and wind of Colorado was not an easy task for a tried and true Rebel like Bob. Refusing to be stereo-typed, he maintained a unique ability to appear as much like a " good guy " as possible and was unanimously recognized as the 11th Squadron " hot dag. " He became a member of 15th Squadron in 1965 and, as hard as they tried, they didn ' t change his attitude of re- maining relatively (?) unattached as far as females are concerned. One of Bob ' s big enterprises at USAFA was the Special Warfare Group from which he inherited another nickname " Ranger Bob. " He came, he saw, and left, but remained just ole Bob. Not even o letter from Mon yi y lAmmM ST: 1 n. p BEN GARVIN DUNN ■8G Dunne, W. E, From the Greater Coleman (Texas) metropolitan area, there came one summer ' s day four years ago a " pink- cheeked, fuzzy-chinned lad " full of the milk of human kind- ness. He was always very polite, even when he got lost. Now, Beegee is a steely-eyed professional killer, although the untrained eye might feel that he was one of the nicest fellows around. He claims that he is hard as a rock inside, but he is almost always polite to Doolies. He is sometimes prone to do foolish things such as jumping out of airplanes, but as long as this does not carry over, the country is still safe. At any rate, the Academy ' s loss is the Air Force ' s gain, and if Beegee burns as much midnight oil out there as he did here, he should be very healthy. We are all sure that he will succeed in whatever he does. WILLIAM EDWARD DUNNE air Bill came to USAFA as a fine athlete and soon proved his mettle in both the boxing ring and the intrcimurder pools. Most content when inflicting bodily harm on his fellow man, he has an aggressive spirit and a will to win which will stand him in good stead throughout his career. In addition to his combat experience. Bill is an avid skier and secretary of the Cadet Saddle Club. A true wheeler-dealer, he was the only Third-Classman ever to purchase a car with the Commandant ' s blessing. Although he speaks some broken Englisli, he refuses to give up his native Bronx-ese in favor of a more popular tongue. With his other varied talents. Bill ' s sense of humor, warm personality, and outstanding academic and military records should bring him success in whatever career field he might choose. i| Dyer, J, C. ROBERT BURDETTE DUNSHEE " Bob " June of 1962 found Bob journeying to USAFA from Oskaloosa, Iowa. During his four years at the Academy, Bob was a member of the golf team and did an excellent job of hitting that little white ball around the local golf course. An academic hustler. Bob constantly pushed the Dean for that magic " 3.0, " and he succeeded in making the extra privilege lists several limes. He hit the ski slopes with a marked regularity and was a member of the Protestant Cadet Choir, the Cadet Chorale, and the water skiing club. As a member of the 19th ' exclusive Playboy Club, Bob will have no trouble finding himself a future bride, although he swears that pilot training is his most immediate goal. Everyone in the 19th Squadron looks for Bob to be a future aircraft commander in one of SAC ' s select combat crews. JOHN CURTIS DYER Coming eight out of a Brooklyn high school, John had to alternately list New York, New Mexico, Oregon, and Hawaii as his home while at the Academy. Hardly any less itinerant than his retired Army parents, he moved from Third to the friendly confines of First Squadron at the be- ginning of his Second-Class year where he had little trouble adjusting to its imperturbable attitude. An ardent automobile enthusiast, he served as president of the ' 66 Car Committee, and was perhaps known best for his love of fast cars. Turning philosophical on occasion, John viewed the develop- ment of the individual in society as all important, and saw responsibility as the underlying basis of freedom: " We all have the right to live our own lives, but that right implies another to suffer the consequences. " WILLIAM HUGH EARLEY -Bird ' ■ ' ■« m bit, ' ' ' o ' bgh ' ■ ' ' « ' m - ' ' side, ■ »-;■-« • • ' : t ap{i V ' -f ii stili ■ ' ■• ' ■ join, " ?s OS ke • f. ' e ' liot Hailing from the " smokey " city, Bird is probably the only cadet to be in three and almost four different classes. Although he had two third class years, Bill managed to validate his second class year. While the Academy hierarchy decided his fate. Bird spent a year at Pitt. Bill managed to take time out to participate in cadet forensics. Future aspirations include a career as a flight surgeon. LUCIAN BRUCE EDDY, JR. ' Louche " Four years ago Lyons, Ohio lost 2% of its population. Little did it know that this loss would result in the creati on of Super Eddy. Probably the holder of more nicknames than any other cadet, Julian could always be counted on to perform in his usual tactful manner. Most of the names came from his extraordinary ability in athletics. It took him two years to develop the cheerful smile with which he greeted all problems, including his unhereditary baldness. Our hero was never one to shy away from trouble, as evi- denced by his achieving a spot on the Dean ' s List occa- sionally. Looking ahead finds Lucian with plans of pilot training and graduate school. Beyond that, who knows? Whatever his career will be, we wish him good luck in all of his endeavors. fot ;•: ion ARTHUR GEOFFREY EGGE ■■Jeff Although Jeff was a quiet Texan, people soon learned to listen when he spoke. This attribute of only saying some- thing when he had something to say earned Jeff the respect of his classmates, and he was voted honor representative. Jeff had natural athletic ability. He earned a brown belt in judo and won the Wing championship in boxing at 147 pounds. Happiness for Jeff included good Bourbon, his TR-3, a weekend on the slopes, and an occasional summer in Majorca. Jeff wanted to go into fighters after graduation and, if the brass think as much of him as his classmates did at USAFA, he will get his choice. GARY SCOTT EGLINTON Eggs ' It was late in June one year when Gary decided to trip into the Air Force Academy and see what it had to offer. He was a little disappointed to find the Academy void of fraternities (and sororities), but made the most of this dilemma by joining " Friendly First. " Although Colorado is the climate capital of the world, Gary much prefers the warmth and sunshine of his home in Phoenix, Arizona. Gary ' s stay at the Academy has been marked by outstand- ing achievement in academics as well as athletics (Gymnast extraordinaire). As for the future, I think Gary will continue in the endeavors which he enjoys most: chasing good-looking girls, driving fast cars, and maybe even a little jet-jockey action. STEVEN LEE EISLER Sieve ' Steve made the transition from the rolling, fertile hills of Iowa to the drought-stricken mountains of Colorado without too much trouble and soon settled down to the Academy ' s daily regimen and working toward an Engineer- ing Science major. After spending a year on the freshman swimming team, Steve decided he ' d rather be a fast fish in a small pond instead of a slow fish in a big pond, and has since contributed his talents to coaching and swimming on intramural water polo and swimming teams. A three-week stay at Williams Air Force Base for Operation Third Lieutenant has helped him decide to give pilot training a whirl. DALE STANLEY ELLIOTT ■■Elio ' Estrodo, C. A., Jr " Elio, " a confirmed Scotsman in name, religion, and finances, traded San Francisco ' s lusty atmosphere for a something-less-than-quiet career at USAFA. An ardent skier, " D.F. " is the name well remembered for duck-hunting at Aspen and imitations of the C-Springs hummingbird. A firm believer that a pop E.E. OR is the only thing worse than losing. Dale was a fullback on the varsity soccer team, a squash-lover, swimming water polo whiz, and a myopic member of the Dean ' s team. Although the digital computer ( " timesink " ) is his favorite toy, Elio may drop his guard after hoped-for pilot training and succumb to that " right girl. " Gen. Wilson, Gen. McDer nott. Col Seith, Col H Gov. and Mr s. Love reviev » the ret rement par ode V ilson. CARLOS ALBERTO ESTRADA, JR. " Room ' e " After spending two years at Millard Prep School in (a)Bandon, Oregon, Carlos decided he ' d had enough of cold, windy, perpetual winters and being fifty- ' leven miles from nowhere, so he headed for Colorado. Not one to be easily discouraged, however, he climbed into his red (class color) long-handles, and began his battle with the Law, Econ, etc.. Departments. Carlos makes friends quickly (especially with the waiters), and soon established his con- tacts, which made life easier and a little more enjoyable. Having held positions of note on the Talon staff and in the Catholic Choir and Foreign Language Club, Carlos has kept busy while at the Academy and is sure to stay that way in the future. His status as a " rock " is rather shaky, but either way, he plans to go into either Civil Engineering or pilot training (he always leaves an alternative) after gradua- tion. V ■ V ,. ,,aA Steve ' .. . ' ■■ - ' ' 0 Ike ' ' " ;[ " « " Engineer. I ■ ' •. ' ' ;• «fcee-weel , • ' Ji flioii Hi,,) ' 5 ' ' ' oini,, ■- 5«n, ofid ' i ' ee for - - ' .ra - " Wiedion ; tc leoB, ■■: ; ' vook .:-;. ' er ..i. ;■; guotd I « ite " rlghl ROBERT CARLISLE ESTUS, JR. " Tub- One of the few good winds that has blown out of Texas brought Bob from Austin to the Rampart Hilton. Uncle Sam ' s swabbies remain infamous for the order misprint that changed Estus to Estub, providing the fag " Tub, " permanently adopted by his friends. Noted for his fish-like intramurder talents, flat-footed " Tub " shed his water wings enough to be a two-letter man on the BSU Council. As 14th ' s " Tub, " he ' ll be remembered for his weekly trek to Denver, a veritable ritual dispite blizzards, tornadoes, floods, or desert heat. After receiving a motorized sleigh of sorts from Santa in ' 65, Bob will be counting down to graduation, pilot training, and an ADC hot jock seat. Never afraid to be tied down, his career plans include a sweet little co-pilot on the home front. WILLIAM EMANUEL EUBANK, III ; ;■■ Since Bill comes from an Air Force family, he came to the Academy with the Air Force already in his blood. This background, along with previous college experience, made him the natural leader for all of us. Bill is the type of man that immediately gains the respect of the group because of his high moral standards and willingness to always lend a helping hand. If was Bill who was our flight commander on the Zl field trip. Somehow, he kept us all out of trouble. Bill likes snow-skiing, golf, and tennis, but heaven for Bill will be a lake, boat, and water-skis. With his abiity to lead and his willingness to work, Bill will certainly be a valuable asset to the Air Force. ._ . :.:■»( iMiiinil«i ' «toMlobe : iM his ' td xiiie «illi die : ■■;■:; 51-icHy .. -;: ■,; con- .;.; j- o obte. :att Odd in It :r ' os te W -;• woy :•, cut ■; or ROBERT MICHAEL EVANS, JR. ■Bob ' When Bob left home, he thought he had gotten away from Glassport and the smoky valleys of Western Pennsyl- vania, but soon realized he had only exchanged them for a pseudo-home and the perpetual clouds of USAFA. Once there though, he adapted, quite unreadily, to the monastic conditions of the institution. During his first two years, Bob avoided all the lists and rosters, etc., except the CCQ roster, and the Catholic Choir attendance list. The Com- mandant finally discovered Bob during the second semester of his second-class year. Bob failed to believe that he had made the Commandant ' s List, but after a thorough investi- gation, one of many that semester, he was convinced. After almost three years, despite many rumors about proposed changes, Bob decided to stay. After graduation. Bob hopes to fly. JOSEPH L. FAIX ■Joe ' When Joe came to the Academy, he left his sun tan and his roots in the sandy beaches of Miami, Florida. Con- sidered the " gung ho " type, he has occasionally earned the good will of both the Commandant and the Dean while making lots of good friends in the " Evil Eighth. " The son of a pilot, he plans a little grad school, then on to follow in his father ' s footsteps. Joe claims mathematics as his aca- demic field and, a few years hence, plans on mating what he knows about mathematics and airplanes to plant the Academy colors on a distant star. Evans, R. M,, Jr JOHN WILLIAM FAL Falowski After spending many years in the " real " Air Force, this old SAC trooper finally ended up at USAFA. John was never one to let academics stand in the way of his educa- tion, although they did interfere with his privileges quite often. As the " Dirty Old Man " of 13th Squadron, he spent most of his time trying to keep all of the " young punk teenagers " in line. In order to protect his rapidly aging body from the wild attacks of his fan clubs, John studied judo for two years with the Judo Club. Firmly convinced that he has entered " a period of extended bachelorhood, " he wants to remain as free and independent as the Air Force will let him. Along these lines, he plans to go to pilot training and then stand alert with SAC. DAVID PATRICK FALES Coming to the Academy from Southern California, the land of surf and sun, Dave did not find the privilege of living in Colorado quite to his taste. Since then, his main aim in cadet life (other than graduation and a commission) has been to strike out to various distant places around the country. Along that line, he finds the Dean ' s team and its added privileges an ideal solution. Dave ' s plans for the future center around the Lone Star state which includes a certain Italian doll, pilot training at Webb AFB and flying as an instructor pilot for ATC — in that order. Graduate work in EE should follow. Figueroo, E L. JAMES ROBERT FEGAN " Jim ' Blown westward off the sand dunes of Cape Cod, Jim packed up his guitar, bade farewell to a budding musical career and swapped his long hair and broken E-strings for cadet blue and a basic science major. An academic ex- tremist, he holds a record for tripling his Grade Point on one semester. Along more conventional lines, he served as Dance Representative, intramural field hockey and soccer terror, choir boy and charter member of the After-Taps Discussion Group. Returning one summer to USAFA, with a pair of well-deserved jump wings, Jim found that the rigors of Fort Benning had transformed him into a metaphysical anomaly — a military " Dylanist. " In any case Jim ' s multifari- ous talents in combination with his perseverance and dedi- cation are qualities that will prove invaluable to the Air Force. EDMUND LYLE FIGUEROA ■Figs ' When most young men first arrive at USAFA, they bring with them such useful items as suntan lotion and skis. But what does this C. E. enthusiast from Norv alk, California come equipped with? Nothing but his surfboard and asking where the surf is. This guy is so " Hodad " entrenched that he con be found up at Palmer Lake during his free time riding the gigantic two-inch waves. In winter, though, it ' s pretty hard to get the Palmer Lake surf up because of extreme icing conditions, so Figs then has to be content with either the indoor pools or his sink which he has also adapted to sleeping purposes. He says there isn ' t the thrill of big-time lake surfing, but it ' s adequate. After graduation (we hope) this lad is going to have to put away the board (after summer leave) and concentrate on pilot training. ■ ' 9 Paul •■• ojing ' -:- ' : ' Tfl, the •i :f ., e of ■f " li Boim GEORGE KEITH FINAN, II George arrived at the Academy in June of 1962, after a year at the Prep School with a sincere sense of duty and a set of high ideals. He will leave with the same ideals, devotion to duty, and a capacity to hold anything from Mexican tortillas to homemade champagne. While main- taining an active participation in soccer and judo, he has been a regular on the Commandani ' s List. An Air Force brat, George knows the many facets of service life and looks forward to the many career opportunities available in the Air Force, especially in the field of counter-insurgency. As the Class of ' 66 passes into the ranks of the Air Force, the Academy ' s loss will, no doubt, be the Air Force ' s gain, as George begins the trek to success as an officer. LOUIS CHARLES FINCH ' Lou ' Hailing from Whitesboro, New York, Lou came to leave his mark on USAFA. Being fast, rangy, colorful, and light- of-foot, he excelled in all sports from soccer to track re- quiring speed and agility. Mastering both sides of the Whole Man Concept — military as well as academic — Lou ' s name usually appeared on the Supt ' s List. Lou ' s hobbies range from a hot sax and cool jazz to Marshal Dillon ' s sidekick, and a more than intellectual interest in art. On the more social side, he was a star member of the small liberation force, commonly referred to as Field Trip F-2, which wrought havoc upon several European strongholds during the summer of ' 64. During the course of this inva- sion, Lou was also a star entertainer in many Continental night clubs. With his homemade " Foo-counter " at his side, Lou now faces a future in which success is inevitable. -s ' cotacflt ,S»f , «( DENNIS EDWIN FINK Big Den The most popular Fink in the Wing is none other than " Big Den of Sexy Sixth. " The 6 ' 4 " power-packed water skier from Reading, Pennsylvania, has, during his four years in Colorado, completely mastered the fine art of skiing the white slopes. Skiing for Denny is a natural out- growth of his athletic talents in all sports. From freshman football, to squadron wrestling, to Cheerleading, he has excelled in all aspects of Col. Rafalko ' s curriculum. " Big Den " is a true connoisseur of music with a big beat and at parties, most of which he is the life of, he is at his rocking best. An Astro major. Den has high hopes of blazing new trails in the frontiers of space. ROBERT EDWARD FOLEY •Bu et Bob ' After coming to the confines of the Aluminum Museum from USAFA Prep, Bob set out to prove himself in the many phases of cadet life. By usually maintaining a high degree of academic excellence and " military bearing, " he has found his way on to the three merit lists at some time or other. In intercollegiate athletics, " Bullet Bob " has shown himself to be a top competitor in both cross country and track. He holds several Academy records but still finds himself coming in second best. He hails from the New England state of Massachusetts which is quite apparent from his puritan outlook. His plans for the future include pilot training. p ANDREW ROBERT FORMAL Andy Andy came to USAFA from the small but mighty town of Mt. Pleasant, Pennsylvania with the sight of the gridiron in his head. However, the loss of many pounds of personality in the recreational Basic Cadet Summer squelched any such intention on his part. " Wheels " has since settled for the quiet life of academic endeavor (two summers on " R " Flight) with an occasional weekend party to break the monotony. Since every weekend was an occasion the latter took up the majority of his time. A look into the future envisions a probable pilot training slot followed by a tour in MATS. RAYMOND DALE FOWLER ' Dale ' Born and raised in Oklahoma, Dale was the first to put Valliant, Okla. on the USAFA map. He spends his aca- d emic time in Engineering Management and the rest of his time keeping busy. 22nd Squadron is his present home except for privilege time. Dale hides the fact that he has two left hands by keeping his hands covered each year with gloves. In the winter, squadron and Wing open boxing take up his time. When spring comes he trades his boxing gloves for Lacrosse mittens in the Lacrosse Club. In the im- mediate future Dale hopes to go off to pilot training and from there to F-105 ' s. The distant future even makes him think of a ranch back in the Good Country. hritzsch, R B RALPH BURRY FRITZSCH When Graduation Day, June 1966, finally arrives and this gentleman from Cincinnati, Ohio is presented his com- mission and degree, the Air Force will gain a promising professional officer. Ralph early distinguished himself in the field of Economics and participated in the Master ' s Program for that subject area. He was feared but revered among Doolies for his vast knowledge of aircraft and rep- resented Third Squadron for the Class of ' 66 on the Honor Committee. Ralph increased his already broad background by participating in the Cadet Forum, the Ski Club, the Forensic Society and the Saddle Club. His frequent trips with the Debate Team enabled him to impress the civilian world with his rapid fire logic and rational mind. Ralph will be looking forward to the continuation of his academic pursuits and would like to enter the field of the Military Attache for his contributions to the real Air Force. CHARLES THOMAS FULLER Chuck ' Coming from a military family. Chuck decided early in high school that his one main goal was to attend the Academy. After much preparation, including an extra year at the USAF Academy Preparatory School, Chuck finally obtained an appointment through the Reserve Category of the USAF and immediately set out to earn a B.S. degree with a major in Astronautics. In addition, he was Polaris rep, dance rep, and an active member of the Mountain Rescue Team. After graduation. Chuck hopes to go on to graduate school to earn his Master ' s Degree in Astronautical Engi- neering and then to the Air Force Systems Command where he hopes to get into research and development for the remainder of his career in the Air Force. We •• ' •=■ !««« to ■ ' ' - " fft " lii OM. ' ■■ •■- ' e rest of " « •• • iot he lioi ■ « Mcli yeor ■ ' • :wr boiinj ' ' ■ " «« iii boxing ;rT(ei Olid K lis com- : sOBisins ■irseli in ::ed eo ' ' ? .,••0 IE " ' ., v:ilj KENNETH V. FUNKHOUSER " Tree " Ken hails from New Castle, Pennsylvania. He special- izes in making the Dean ' s List the spring semester and shining his shoes. He also hates leave as evidenced by his giving up three weeks of freedom just to jump out of air- planes. Obsessed with a desire to fly, Ken dreams of spending many happy years as a throttle jockey, but as a TAC pilot, our airborne " Tree " is much more likely to find himself in the cockpit of an OIE as ci forward air controller. MICHAEL WOODWARD GAFFNEY Goose Being a " brat, " the Goose will claim anywhere except LISAFA as his homeland. In spite of the fact that he has never missed a party, he still refuses to recognize the existence of females or alcohol. This strange abstinence has kept the Goose in amazingly trim shape. In fact, he was known Wing-wide for his ability to enter a room without opening the door: he would slip his two-dimensional body underneath. As Chairman of the Ring Committee, he was the one who chose Mitchall Hall as the site for the Ring Dining In. When the Goose escapes from the Blue Zoo, he plans on going to graduate school in the hopes of learning something useful. Then, if the Flight Surgeon doesn ' t discover that he is legally blind in one eye and can ' t see out of the other, he might give Navigator School a try. DAVID JOHN GALAS Dove ' The Clut of the ' flabby mind — flabby body " certainly does not apply to Dave who with his virtually unlimited abilities and interests not only excelled academically, where he majored in both physics and mathematics, but in life in general, in his own subtle way. He ' ll try anything athletic and more. His interests include SCUBA-diving, snow and water skiing, hunting, playing guitar, mountain climbing, and traveling to places across the globe, such as Nassau, the Far East, Mexico and Europe. Dave is going to graduate school and with his unique perception and spirit of adventure should have no trouble gaining his post-graduate goals in physics and becoming a top Air Force officer. ROBERT TIPTON GALER ■Tip " The Big D ' s loss was USAFA ' s gain. During his four years here Tip has combined lots of work and lots of play, managing to come out on top in both. On the Commandant ' s List every semester, he has also cracked the 3.00 barrier and landed on the Superintendent ' s List a couple of times. Tip could always be found either in front of his typewriter pounding out a story for the Talon or out on the PE fields scrimmaging with the other members of the Lacrosse Club. As one who believes in mixing business with pleasure, he ably served Miner as both Car Rep and Ski Club Rep. His knowledge of automobiles has saved many a firstie " mucho " dollars. His skiing prowess is attested to by many a bunny from Aspen to Winter Park. June will find Tip heading South in his shiny, new Vette looking forward to pilot training and some of those good-looking Texas women. Zombie-like creatures appeared and disappeared in ttie silence of the cold and snow. mjsk. ;g-. ' ' i ' 4t ' ' H. ' (% JM PHILLIP DUANE GARDNER ■Phil ' From the beautiful beaches of sunny Southern Cali- fornia, Phil brought to USAFA a warm personality which along with his outstanding leadership ability earned him the deep respect of all his classmates. A true leader by example, Phil rarely has to raise his voice, yet he always gets the job done as evidenced by the outstanding job he did as 23rd Squadron ' s first sergeant. Usually found on either the Dean ' s or Superintendent ' s List, Phil ' s natural academic aptitude and searching mind, plus his interest in political science, will serve him well in the future. Elected by his classmates as their Ethics Representative, P.D. ' s sincere convictions, warm personality, and intelligence make him a man marked for what should prove to be a highly successful career in the Air Force. RICHARD ERNEST GARDNER ■Rich ' Rich comes to us from Indiana, and equipped with his academic acuity, has managed the often unobtainable five years of pre-grad college. His interests are many, the most effecting being his Dad ' s farm and a wicked Corvette. Raised in Hammond, Indiana, the big city was always mean and not so dear, but despite this thing many of us would call a hinderance. Rich comes as a man with a respect for others and his family that is hard to find. And this is what we will remember. JAMES EDWARD GARLAND " Jim " Garland, J, E,, Jr Jim came to this mile-high country from the lovely sea- level city of Miami, Florida. A common sight would be Jim walking down the halls swishing a squash racket, waiving a lacrosse stick, or waxing his flat skis. Instead of going home like every one else does on leave, Jim heads straight for Aspen in the winter where his cunning personality gave him the opportunity to be the best salad-maker in the Red Onion. In the summer time, he heads for that cheap island in the Mediterranean Sea where visits with the cultural sites are few. Hard work earned Jim recognition in athletics and natural ability won Jim recognition in the social fields. He plans on pilot training after graduation and, if all goes well, you will see this young officer racing up to his fighter plane in his 1937 Jaguar. With his desire to do good, Jim should go a long way as a pilot and officer in the Air Force. RICHARD STANLEY GAULT Although some people consider him ready to retire because of his " age, ' most people know this is ridiculous when they see how young at heart he is. For some reason very few people seem to want to call him by his real name. " Goof, " " Stosh, " and " Old Man " are some of the nicer things he has been called. Before coming West, his develop- ment was interrupted by a stint with a large aircraft manu- facturer and a few night school hours at a " cool " southern university. The Dean got so tired of him second semester second-class year he put him on the Dean ' s List. Future possi- bilities include pilot training, with the C-141 in mind, navi- gator training, and procurement. He ' s always been the last minute type anyway. " Jim " FRANCIS CLARE GIDEON Rusty Rusty, an Air Force brat, has led a success marked existence since arriving at the Academy. Mr. Wonderful, OS he is known to many, has been a leader in his class in the military phase of Academy life since fourth-class days. This finally won him the post of Group Sergeant Major in his second-class year. He has also been a standout athleti- cally, being especially good at field hockey and squash. Academically, he has made Dean ' s List several times. Rusty has not let extracurricular areas log either, being on the Protestant Religious Council and being an active member of the Fishing and Ski Clubs. From his performance here, it is obvious he will excel in the Air Force and make a standout career officer. WILLIAM RANDALL GODFREY ■Llib ' " Llib " somehow tore himself away from his native Yankton where all roads lead and came to USAFA. Since then, each day is either good or bad after the morning vigil of mirror-facing. Llib can be seen wandering around the Academy either combing his hair or studying Diff Eq. To Llib, happiness is distinguishing blue from green during the flight physical and just for once lucking out on a blind date. The future will find him seeing the world and in the meantime, revolutionizing Air Force management. Godfrey, W. R. Gideon, F. C, Jr •e -C ' ely i«- . -,-d ■« ' ' ■ . ■lie MICHAEL TERRY GOLAS " Mike ' After 1 8 years as an Air Force brat, Mike decided to come here anyway. Known for not being known, he has participated in skiing, judo, karate and, hopefully, sky- diving. His efforts to prove that man can live on sleep alone have been partially successful as a present record of four out of five semesters on the Dean ' s List shows. He plans to spend his last year commuting between USAFA and various ski slopes in a blue Sting Ray. After a solo departure plans are uncertain but may include a Masters in (shudder) Econ, and pilot training. WILLIAM CHARLES GOLBITZ •BiW Williamsport, Pa.? Oh, that ' s the home of Little League Baseball and W. C. Golbitz, future chief of ... of ... of . . . Willie is devoted to the local computer, and he will graduate with a major in aeronautics. Bill will make good in whatever he does as his occasional Dean ' s List patch demonstrates. H aving spent a year at Penn State — in Army ROTC — before his ascension, Willie hopes to return there some day to do graduate work. He wants to fly the big ones after he gets his wings. Bill is hard working, industrious, and level-headed, although he " wouldn ' t say that, " and he has retained a surprisingly good-natured sense of humor through all of the trials and tribulations of his lately cloistered existence. HUGH EUGENE GOMMEL, JR. ' Gommes ' Gooden, T. D. Gommel, H. E., Jr Gough, J., Ill From the desert to the mountains is quite a change — but " Gommes " tool it with the greatest of ease. An avid water-skier and one-time surfer, this Tucson boy took to the winter slopes with glee. Using his combat tactics learned at NMMI, our fun-loving friend excelled on the fields of friendly strife, as well as on the dance floor, leaving time to make every list at least once. When trying to make contact with " Gommes, " just listen, because it isn ' t hard to get " the beak to speak. " You might also find him mixing a suicidal martini, streaking along the world ' s longest run- way, struggling with a computer program, or tinkering with his electronic equipment. Future plans include a ' Vette, pilot training, a master ' s degree in Astro, and, hopefully, astro- naut training. TOBE DEAN GOODEN Hailing from Tulsa, Oklahoma, Tobe ' s greatest surprise was that the Rockies were not just large sand dunes. Ath- letically, he was always in the top per-cent group in PFTs and is hard to beat in wrestling and judo. He attained recog- nition in Europe with the night life in Germany keeping him in stitches. The weekends will find him taking off in his Mustang for the slopes, if he can stay out of a cast, or in the warmer weather, water skiing, if he can keep from breaking his nose or arm. While recovering from these sports he can be seen strumming the guitar or dating girls from La Junta to Boulder. When he graduates he hopes to combine flying with engineering in aircraft testing, filling his weekends with sports car racing. JAMIE GOUGH, III ■Rusty " Thinking that USAFA would offer greater challenges, the " Red Dog " matriculated from the hallowed halls of a civilian squirrel cage, Oklahoma University, to the oppor- tunity-filled aluminum portals of the Rockies. He had no difficulty in adjusting to the strict military way of life and in fact the normal became so routine that no opportunity was overlooked in search of variety-left-handed salutes where most inappropriate, a position on wing staff with one of the lowest cum ' s ever to enter that area, and even a twin for his run-down Mustang. Repercussions from such inci- dents did little to deter " Gooch " and his indomitable will prevailed against the accommodating upperclassmen and the system as well. The only question is " will he survive with this same will outside the cloistered retaining walls of the AFA? " Another cheerful day in the " dark age LAURENT LEE GOURLEY B if fie ' ■ ■ " S«lds ,f " " " 5 to Bijlij ' ; ' ■ ' ' " ' bd . ' ■ " ' ' ?9 ■ ■ ■ - jsit njj. ' •■ ' ' lefing with ' • = ' ' e«e, pilot ' ' f ' , OSlTI). ■okiiig of; in V of tost, ' ■« ' .OB iieep ■ ■; " M tee ; ' ::■ ' :.: jirli : ' i -OfSS tfl i:::;. Sting ■ ;rigi« dnlbges, ti MMd ys of a 1 . «l . ID llie oppor- -1 He liod no .:. o ' lifeondin , • , ■: sw jiy n ' Lee Gourley came to the Academy from the rural com- munity of Morton Mills, Iowa where he had distinguished himself by graduating first in his eighth grade class of one. Proving capable of making the transition from farm boy to military man, he has consistently been named to the Super- intendent ' s Merit List with an accompanying grade point average of over 3.50. Having chosen an Engineering Sci- ences major with emphasis in Astronautics, he has aspira- tions toward attending graduate school at Purdue University to earn a Master ' s Degree in Astronautics. Regardless of whether grad school comes immediately upon graduation or in later years, he hopes to enjoy a " rated " career either by attending pilot training or receiving navigation training at Mather. WILLIAM ROGER GOVETT ■Rog ' Rog comes from a small Pennsylvania town called Berwyn. The year spent at Drexel didn ' t seem to do him much good as shown by a widely fluctuating GPA and problems with several academic departments; namely, Econ and Poly Sci. He claims that two years on fourth-class privileges is not very motivating at all. Going for an Engi- neering Science major he had aspirations of making the Dean ' s List, but finally decided to just graduate. Motivation for him seems to come from his model cars, particularly an XK-E, and then there ' s a stereo system that likes to shatter ear drums. After setting a record for his squadron in rest time in the hospital he is probably the only cadet to have flunked the PFT and still make the top ten per cent — with cigarettes. If he ever manages to get through academics and pass the eye exam, he would like to fly. RONALD JOHN GRABE ■Ron ' A New Yorker by heart and birth, Ron left the big city to come West in quest of an education Academy style. Dismayed but not disheartened at what he had gotten into, Ron compiled an admirable record as a cadet. To pass the time for four years he did a little swimming for the Academy and now and then, even a little studying. Although never cracking the lineup of the Supt ' s team until first class year, Ron did manage to be one of the Dean ' s regulars. Finding the technical route to his liking he chan- neled his efforts into the Astro program. After graduation, it ' ll be graduate school for another stint with the books. After that, who know what the future may bring? JOHN DAVID GRAHAM ' Jock ' The " 6 ' 4 " Troll of all trades " came to USAFA from the thriving metropolis of Wellston, Ohio, and after auto- graphing all the beds at the hospital, hit Twentieth Squadron, the basketball courts, and the " jerking " floor at Irving ' s with all the bounce of a bunny rabbit. " Swish, " Mama ' s brown-eyed handsome man, claims Hum as his first love. After Jack finishes his five or six " birthday " showers per annum, he ' ll be ready for the good food, clean living, and hardship assignments of the real Air Force. Good luck. Jack! Govetl, W. R. Graham, J. D. Il ROBERT MICHAEL GRAVELLE •Bob " Gravelle, R. M, Guckerl, T. G. Gubser, B R., Jr Bob left Dayton, Ohio, the land of the Wright Brothers and green trees, that fateful day in 1962 for the sanctuary of USAFA, with its brown mountains and Pine trees. His quiei, easy-going manner soon carried him high in his class both academically and militarily. Taking time out from his busy schedule, Bob found himself contributing his many talents to the Talon business staff and numerous " official " trips that go with the job. His extracurricular interests carried him from the ski slopes of Aspen to the tree-covered ruts of the Academy golf course. Graduation will find him carrying his fine record to pilot training, fighter aircraft, graduate school, and continued success in the Air Force. JOHN LYMAN GROZIER ■Troll " John " The Troll " Grozier came to us as a drop-out of the School for Leftist Trolls underneath a little known bridge near Mansfield, Mass. Forced to abandon the ancient art of trolling by the strenuous life at the Academy, he soon discovered a wide new field for trolls — Snow Trolls. For- tunately, John only became the Snow Troll on weekends. During the week he worked hard not only at his studies, but also devoted a large amount of time to the training of doolies to become good future officers. Added to his own enterprises he always had a helping hand for any over worked staff-type or organization leader who was in des- perate need of help. He never seemed to run out of business letters to type for someone. Troll will always be remembered by his many friends for his courageous attacks against the Red Monster that plagued the Class of ' 66 in Ninth Squadron. John faced this fierce task armed with a giant red afghan hand-made with loving care. When John graduated, he left the Academy with a host of friends who could always be grateful to him for his understanding, con- cern, and general good nature. BURLYN ROSS GUBSER, JR. Screaming into USAFA from McMinnville, Oregon, by way of the Millard Preparatory School, Ross eagerly launched his six-foot three frame into the stream of cadet life. He has become the perpetual source of enthusiasm and spirit for all activities. " The Grub " lives with gusto and outgoing vigor, throwing himself whole-heartedly into each endeavor. An Air Force man from the beginning, Ross developed a taste for thin air as a brat, and hopes to satisfy his altitude hunger through pilot training and a stint in the cockpit. He is a seroius student, and can be found asleep at his desk when not playing basketball, bowling, eating, drinking or writing letters. His immediate motivations in life are gradua- tion, pilot training and that certain girl. THOMAS GROVER GUCKERT " Pooh ' Pooh hails from Baltimore, home of the Bullets, Orioles, and Colts, all of which he cheers ardently. Since coming to the Academy he has proven himself a nonconformist by making the Dean ' s List every semester, and sneaking on to the Supt ' s List once or twice. Not to be outdone by anyone at Palmer or Wasson, Pooh boasts one of the largest col- lection of 45 RPM records. Being well rounded, he has helped out the 21st Squadron football team for three years, been a member of the Catholic Choir and the Ski Club, and is on the Academy lacrosse team. He can usually be found during his free moments either out on the Golf Course or in Arnie ' s Pool Room. At present Tom hopes to become a collegiate at Purdue before going on to intelli- gence school. )l THOMAS GEORGE GUENTHER Tom " " T.G. - • K-outof ' ' ■( ' •r bridge ■ ' 5 ' cient or! • " " Sioon ' ■: ■ ' .. foi- ■;: ' sn(l!. ; " .aies, " : ' o hii own : ■ ' - ' sny ow ' " c " CL iti dei- ■ ' 31 bttiinesi A New Englander with a western accent, Tom ex- changed the foothills of Massachusetts for the mountains of Colorado. With the stubborness of a mule he has resisted being changed by the Blue Zoo. He is frequently observed assaulting the mountains in his jeep in quest of Colorado trout. When he is not tangling with a trout he can be ob- served fighting the ten-pins for Evil Eighth ' s 66er ' s. After graduation Tom will try to overcome the sting of the Dragonfly as he heads for pilot training. Later he plans to earn a Master ' s Degree in Structural Engineering. RICHARD LAWRENCE GUIDO Dick ' Dick, one of the most popular cadets in Seventh Squad- ron, was no stranger to military and academic honors: he has been on the Superintendent ' s List every semester except one since his arrival at the Academy. In the midst of all this academic activity Dick took time out to throw fast balls past opposing batters to his twin brother when he pitched for the varsity baseball team in the spring. After graduation, Dick plans to go on to Georgetown University for a Master ' s Degree in International Affairs and then on to a successful Air Force career. With his propensity for hard work and proven abilities in the academic, military, and athletic areas, Dick should be a credit to the Air Force as he already is to the Academy. Guenther, T, G. ROBERT VINCENT GUIDO ■Bob ' " ■::: ' i, by - : :hed ■ ■; -ehoi ■ : ' ' or all ■•■: lijor, .•.:;r An _ ■:;; attste -, «!i oitituds " ! rKtoit. He f One of the " Goldust Twins " at the Academy, Bob was an outstanding performer, both in the classroom and on the athletic field. Hailing from Glen Cove, Long Island, " Carbon Copy " was a frequent visitor to the Loretto Heights campus. From the first days of Basic Summer until the closing days of his four-year sojourn, Bob combined with his brother to astound, confuse, and amaze blind dates, opposing batters and umpires, and opposing EE instructors. A frequent mem- ber of the Dean ' s and Commandant ' s clubs. Bob plans to Include a seven-month stay at Georgetown after graduation. His exploits on the diamond, ranging from a surprise ap- pearance on second base along with a teammate to a number of bullet-quick pick offs of unwary runners, are well known. His sparkling personality and studious intelli- gence will no doubt make him equally well-known as his Air Force career progresses. RONALD LEE GUNDY ' Pops ' " Pops " calls Texas home but has adopted USAFA ski country during his sojourn in Colorado. Along with being one of the movers of Thirteen ' s " 66 " crowd, Ron lists such " minor " a ccomplishments as four years on the Dean ' s team, part-time membership in many clubs, and near permanent membership on the Academy Chorale and Protestant Choir. Skiing of all kinds ranks high on his list of " must " sports with dusk-til-dawn apres ski fun running a close second. The future looks like a MGB, graduate school, and then flight training back in God ' s own Texas. pi KENNETH JOHN HACKER ■Ken Hallenbeck, D Ken came to the Blue Zoo from the booming metropolis of New Ulm, Minnesota. Through four years of disillusion- ment, his greatest endeavor has been on " the fields of friendly strife. " When he isn ' t thinking about sports, he is reading — anything from the Denver Post obituaries to an Ian Fleming thriller, but nothing that requires greater con- centration. Ken ' s weekends are spent anywhere but at USAFA. He can usually be seen heading toward " the slopes, " Duffy ' s, or Kachina Lounge — . After graduation, Ken will go to pilot training — and then thirty years as a dedicated Air Force officer. DON MICHAEL HALLENBECK The first to come off the Hallenbeck assembly line, Don arrived here from Hawaii with sand in his hair, salt in his ears and great expectations. We are proud to point out that four tough years have not diminished his friendliness or enthusiasm. An avid skier, Don will long be remembered for his mid-winter Swedish sauna and snow jumping tech- nique. After graduation he will be off to pilot training with hopefully a resultant TAC fighter assignment. We expect big things from Don. Bright, imaginative and extremely likable, he will be an asset to any outfit he works for. JAMES LEONARD HAMERNiCK ' Jim ' Hamm, W. J. From the " halls of Little Falls, " — Minnesota, that is — came Seagram Seventh ' s hum expert. In addition to a long trail of broken hearts, Jim will leave behind many a long black streak on the north road heading away from the " glass cage. " The big fella has a knock for handling a basketball, taking choir trips, and hazing any cocky adventurer who happens along — especially his roommate. He will usually be found under the protective shield of his " red monster, " behind the wheel of a burgandy 396, or amidst the C-Store ' s record stacks choosing the latest sounds to add to his rockin ' collections. After four years of successfully majoring in graduation, we ' re sure that Jim will be welcomed by the Air Force into the seat of his favorite desk job — the cockpit of on F-4C. WILLIAM JAMES HAMM ' Biir Bill came to Colorado from Annandole, Virginia. He was a member of the first class to enter the AFA Prep School and from there joined us in Seventh Squadron. Me is usually on the Superintendent ' s Merit List when he can spare the time from his duties as a member of the Ring Committee and as Business Manager of The Talon. Bill !s an International Affairs major and has distant hopes of going to graduate school in Economics. His immediate post- graduation plans include marriage, pilot training and, hopefully, ADC fighters. Bill ' s dedicatiorr to the Air Force is practically unlimited and his leadership will be felt as his career develops. FRANCIS BERNARD HAROLD Bern e ' !=% ■ 5 bji at 5 ilOpe;; • ' SP will - ' Siiicoted ' ■ " ssdlinesi ■-« ■t-enberetl • " dig tetli- ' snug will- ' ' ■ ' e eiOKl :■: ii ' ienely J[«i " ■• ' -:- iviti i- ::-5i !0 y. ' M mill : i-xi •7 " ondiiitj . ..;r5 :-, cocly .... iiuid of Ws ■.:•:( ]«, o( ■:-; ' e West • w yeoii , we W J™ ., - t o! Hi , ' :ir:o. He ..J, le ton ,t -e «i«9 Coming directly to USAFA from San Jose State, where he majored in surfing and dabbled in engineering, Bernie has proven himself to be one of the 24th Squadron ' s most likable members. A casual individual to soy the least, Bernie has proved that the " no sv eat " philosophy is feasible and has demonstrated his versatility by sleeping through such sundry activities as classes, squadron parties and even car wrecks. Never one to let studies stand in the way of a decent bridge gome, old " No Trump " has proven his worth in the Saturday morning bridge club. Noted for his highly fluctuating grades and Physical Fitness Test scores, Bernie is a man of extremes. An avid automobile enthusiast, (auto- wrecking is his specialty), Bernie hopes to climb behind a Chevvies 396 horses and, after graduation, make it on down to pilot training. JAMES DURLEY HARRIS " Monkey " After getting tired of the snail-like pace of his home town (Batesville, Mississippi), Monk decided to speed up his life and came to live with us in the jet stream. He had a language problem at first — " Suh, Ah don know whah moh teeth is . . . " — but he overcame it rapidly under the tutelage of ' 63. His biggest shock came when he discovered that some people actually believed the South lost the Civil War. An avid sports participant, Tarbarrel was a great asset to Sixteenth ' s football and rugby teams, plus a sure fourth for any bridge game. His future plans include pilot training and marriage to Sandy. A happy-go-lucky guy, his lone worries are straight razor and shaving cream. The only thing worse, he says, would be no shaving cream. RONALD L. HATCHETT ■Hatch ' Coming to the Academy from Waco, Texas, " Hatch " can best be characterized as one intensely interested in seeing well-disciplined and duty conscious cadets. Being himself such a person, he has earned a place among his contemporaries as someone to be admired and respected in military matters. If he can conquer the slight southern drawl he imparts to an otherwise excellent mastery of Russian, future plans call for a career probably oriented toward the Foreign Affairs field. But before anything else, there is a matrimonial arrangement to be completed — right after the graduation ceremony, unless we miss our guess. FRED C. HATHORN ■■Fred C. Fred claims to come from civilization but as anyone who hasn ' t been there will tell you, Louisiana, especially Southern Louisiana, is just one big swamp. In spite of this apparent handicap, he managed to get off to a good start and began working to get a math major as soon as one was available. Of the three R ' s, Reading, Riting and Rithmetic, he by far prefers the latter and finds the subject even more interesting and challenging because of his in- terest in computers. In addition to his academic pursuits, Fred got " gung ho " one summer and vacationed in Georgia where he went to jump school. That summer proved to be rather important to Fred. His post graduation plans now call for grad school if possible and what will probably be the only one in his class — a commission in the Army. pi Hausam, D. L. Hauge, R. S. Heenan, M. E. ROBERT STEVEN HAUGE " Houf Known as the " Brooten Bomber, " and with humble beginnings in the ice fields around that Nordic burg in Minnesota, " Houj " is the Squadron expert on cows, clod- hopping, and related subjects. With experiences under his belt such as a self-administered .22 Cal. hole in his left foot with an unloaded rifle, R. S. was a natural for USAFA. A continually changing music box with distinctive gold let- tering, a yes for the Toastmasters Club, a professed lack of knowledge of girls, ski trips with midnight swims, and an inability to manipulate VW ' s through autobahn exits characterize " Houj ' s " progress toward graduation. Looking through binoculars while sipping warm tea without cream or sugar, we see Bob fulfilling his long time ambition as a SAC bus driver. We only hope graduate school in Economics or Management don ' t upset the easy-going nature or friendly smile of disbelief usually associated with " Houj. " DONALD LEROY HAUSAM Don Fortunately for Second Squadron, Don decided to leave Sedalla, Missouri and come West for a few years. Unable to hide his abundant ability, Don has been on the Dean ' s and Comm ' s Lists and has held top positions in the squadron. His classmates decided that Don would make a good Honor Representative and promptly elected him to that position. He has also been an outstanding member and team captain of the Academy ' s outstanding fencing team. A true believer that a well-rounded man also needs social life, Don has been a regular at the Denver parties and any others that he could find or start. Don plans to fly after graduation, but if he is not careful with his loaded GTO, he might be flying low before then. MICHAEL EDWARD HEENAN ' Hurtin ' Luckily for Mike, the " Bring Me Men " sign was put up after this 90-lb. weakling arrived from North Wales, Pa. This little known " All-City " southpaw from the Philadelphia area will graduate with an inspiringly unimpressive record at the Academy. To the amazement of his classmates, Mike found that he could get by in academics with a minimum of study, a maximum of sleep, and a consistent place on the Dean ' s List to show for it. Banned on all the nearby femme campuses, he took to drinking and failed again — finally, to end up seeking his revenge by devising systems to beat the horses at the local track. Unhampered by negative accomplishments at the Academy, Mike hopes to achieve fighter pilot glory, and no doubt, he just might make it. to your leade rtouj ' ■ ' " " wble , • ' ■• •!. clod. .; " =« Ms ' ■• - ' " IS left ■■■ " -• ' -•bSAfA. ■ " ' 6 gold lei. ■ - ' - ' aseii locli = ' ' " " ' ' Odd •••■ i- looliinj ■ • ' " • creon ■ - ' C ' -Of OS ■• ' " Monies ■ ' ' S or friendly -■««d lo ••» yeofi. :-: r.he " " leo ,- -. ,3 : ' r ' Oer " ■j ' clng : ■;« ' ■ :! ' :iei - ' 0«, ) coded Hirfn ' ■■ :i: T{ swby ■ -ltd flSO ' i " ,.•5 Sfi ' ens 10 ; le otive ,- ■; K ieve -;.eil. WILLIAM HARRY HEITMAN " Harry ' The true Spartan of Illinois, Horry gave up the luxury of Washington University at St. Louis for the more chal- lenging rigors of an Air Force career. An unassuming and easy-going topnotcher, Harry spends most of his schizo- phrenic moments fitting a Walter Mitty image behind the controls of a jet fighter and an English sports car. He also keeps on top of an International Affairs major admirably, while spending extra time in s undry extracurricular goodies. Not wishing to waste summer relaxing, Ol ' Harry spent one summer leave attacking Alabama out of C-1 19 ' s. Graduation will find Harry looking back at a job well done and looking forward with confidence. DANIEL LEE HEITZ ■Dan ' When Dan come to the Academy from Grand Rapids, Michigan the near future held two goals: to be on the Dean ' s List for all eight semesters and to remain off the tour pad. He has been successful in both although it was close at times. Not having participated in high school athletics, he surprised all with his skill and de ' ermination on Fightin ' Fourth ' s intramural teams, especially Lacrosse. His time was spen; en academics during the week and " away " on ine weekends leaving little opportunity for his hobby, ham radio, although his voice was heard occasionally on the bands. After graduation his sights are set upon pilot training at Williams and later on in his career a Research and Development position in the field of Astronautics. JAMES FRANK HERNANDEZ Diego ' Hailing from the southern city of Birmingham, Alabama, and fresh from a year at Birmingham-Southern College, Jim gave up girls and fraternity parties for " The Great Frater- nity in the Rockies. " Not much of a coed man, Jim found his ego outlet on the thespian boards of Arnold Hall, di- recting and acting in the Bluebard Society. Aside from this enjoyment, Jim helped the 22nd Squadron dominate the Wing Squash Championship for three years, and — next to Bluebards and passing science and math courses — it was what he liked to do best. Future plans for Jim include pilot training (fighters, of course) and, hopefully, later on an air attache job. According to Jim, the Air Force can look forward to his presence for the next twenty years or so. FREDERICK WILLIAM HESS, JR. " Fred " Four years ago Fred left Kansas City, Mo., home, and a budding college career to defend the nation. Coming from an Army family, he was already well known from Australia to Tokyo. His first summer here was spent with such pastimes as admiring the F-lOO and uttering such heart-rendering quotations as: " Oooh, a bug!! " The field trips saw him share his good fortune with the entire U.S. and Europe. Fred ' s mad passion for cards has caused him (16th ' s master point leader) to head the squadron down the bridge path and is one reason why he was President of the Bridge Club. When he isn ' t honor-repping for the squadron he may be found as CIC of the Chess Club. This personable little fellow is bound to breeze through grad school and pilot training to become one of TAC ' s finest. Heitmon, W. H. Hernandez, J. F. pi JAMES LAWRENCE HESS ' Jim ' Hetrick, R. C. Since that fateful decision that sent him from a farm in western New York to Disneyland East, Jim has spent enough time away from the Cadet Club to acquire a favor- able reputation with the Dean. But as a charter member of Evil Eighth ' s " What ' s More Important Club, " Jim has never believed in spending all of his time studying. A country boy at heart, he can be found almost any week night listening to Johnny Cash records, or K-Pike radio (weekends he can ' t be found at all). After graduation, Jim plans to spend twenty or thirty years remaking the Air Force and then retire to that " hundred and sixty acres in the valley. " ROBERT CHARLES HETRICK ' Berf Bert comes from Omaha, Nebraska near good ole SAC-land. This probably motivated him in coming to USAFA. His motivation has never ceased as shown by his usual presence on campus during weekends with the ex- ception of the ski season. This " terror " of the slopes has shown versatility by making the Commandant ' s and Dean ' s Lists on separate occasions and combining his skills to merit the Superintendent ' s List. He is a camera bug who can usually be seen snapping his shutter all over campus, the U.S. and even Europe. He considers himself as a world traveler and intends to continue along these lines after navigator training. His wish is to fly the big birds, but con- trary to his up-bringing, he will fly for MATS. Higgins, C W., Jr CLARK WORTHEN HIGGINS, JR. " Corcky " Clark came to us from Boulder City, Nevada. During his four years at USAFA he has fulfilled his aspirations well, being a veteran of the Dean ' s and Superintendent ' s Lists. When he was not sleeping or studying one could always find the " Golden Bod " hefting dumbells in the weight room. Probably Clark ' s favorite pastime besides girl watch- ing was terrifying the ski slopes. From Vail to Aspen he became known as the dauntless " Ski King. " On graduation day he and his Cutlass will be taking the road to graduate school at sunny UCLA and then on to pilot training. We wish him the best of luck in what will be the beginning of a very successful career. TERRY BRUCE HIGGINS " H ggs " " Higgs " ventured forth from his somewhat sheltered childhood into the wild and wicked world of cadets when he was just a mere babe of seventeen. Soon after his arrival at the Blue Zoo, he swung his way to fame and national recognition on the high bar and ended up as captain and all-time hero of the Gymnastics Team. Some- how, along the way to the top Terry also managed to beat the Dean often enough to keep his GPA up in that never- never land of 3.6 ' ; . Although he was never one to take privileges to excess, Terry did manage to sneak over to his coach ' s house every now and then for dinner. It will be a long time before the Academy forgets Terry ' s All- American-boy freckled face (which he shaved three times while at USAFA) and an even longer time before someone tops his record. Jim " " ■ ' " iorm " - iovof. ' ' ier of ' " « " Clef " ■ i-ii then • ■: to • " ■ sy his • Ik the en- t iMSi hos ' •«t5Co. During jrafions well, •tdept ' s lists. : ■« 3,td olwoyi f ' l 1 « " eigkl ■ - f« Jfi Mtch- ■c Aspw ke grodwlion :; ' 0 jroduote - -ffl We wish :»5ifiMg of ■Hisgs -..J-! when ' ' ..;. Hi --; Old V " Some- :beot ..,; MI- JAMES LOWRY HIGHAM ' Jim ' Jim is the 22nd Squadron ' s very own representative from the steel city of Pittsburgh, Pa. Having given up a most successful future as a mechanical engineer, he left two years at Purdue behind for a future with the " men in blue. " Motivated by a keen desire to be o fighter pilot and a chance to specialize in astronautics, he bid farewell to his fraternity — Acacia, and set out for the Ramparts in Colorado. Although his interests have centered around high performance aircraft and missiles, most of his thoughts hove been directed toward a certain member of the " fairer sex. " He has distinguished himself as an outstanding member of the Falcon ' s swimming team and has held several freshman and varsity records. Jim was elected and served as the 22nd Squadron ' s Honor Representative. His future includes pilot school, graduate school, and then straight up, we hope. RICHARD PETER HILKER " Rich ' Rich came to the Academy straight from the great city of New York where he was born and lived all the seventeen of his years before coming to the Academy. He graduated from Brooklyn Prep School and contrary to popular opinion, he did know what a cow and a tree looked like before he came to Colorado. Not having the required prerequisites for an Engineering Science major he settled for Basic Science. His first love while at the Academy was skiing while his main interests and hobbies include getting away on the weekends and painting whenever that ' s possible. After graduation, he plans mostly to enjoy his leave and then to pilot training. JAMES GABRIEL HNAT " Dexfer " West Hazleton, Pa. and colleges have a common prob- lem; they just can ' t seem to hold on to Dexter. Jim made his mark quite early at the Academy by reporting late. However, since then Jim has been a standout on the Dean ' s team and an invaluable member of the Eighth Squadron ' s football, lacrosse, basketball, wrestling, and boxing teams. On the weekends if you don ' t catch Dexter at the sign-out log, your next best bet would be to check the ski slopes or the golf course . . . Jim ' s plans for the future include grad school, helping Webster correct some of the errors in his dictionary, making a million dollars, and flying 105 ' s if someone can figure out how to get a seeing-eye dog into the cockpit with him. GARY CARR HOFFMAN Gary came to USAFA from Randolph-Macon College and found the new life a wee bit different. Various nick- names have followed him since he arrived. The first, " Spaz, " disappeared when he changed squadrons and became interested in what is now his favorite sport, water polo. The second, " Hippo, " was given him in honor of his views on females. The management major from Portsmouth, Virginia, hopes to get his master ' s degree as soon as possi- ble after graduation. Although the graduate school is not yet known, it will more than likely be on the West Coast. Gary was a member of the choir, chorale, and scuba club. He also skied whenever he could and attended lots of parties. Another goalie gels ready to bite the dust. P . I pp F sriUH p jjr i ■7; ' " " ' ' ■ - 1 mt0$ L S ' mi I ' ' A ) i WILLIAM WALTER HOGAN, JR. ■■Biir Hogan, W W , J Hoh, R. H. Tom Brandon gives it the old college Iry Bill came to the Academy from too distant New Jersey to become the tallest troll in a long, long while. The " long man " is infamous for his efforts to sleep through his cadet career. He has been on the Superintendent ' s List a few times, was the Squadron Honor Representative, and even tries to study — a little — hoping to go to graduate school at UCLA. Here ' s hoping that all his plans work out just as he decided they should. GUY OTIS HOGLE, JR. •Honk ' Young Otis came to the Air Force from Rialto, Cali- fornia at the tender age of seventeen. Though neither the most military nor the most studious cadet in his class, Guy ' s quick wit and friendly attitude soon gave him widespread popularity. His size and speed brought him a starting slot in the AFA backfield as a junior. " Honk ' s " casual outlook on life well matches his great yearn for the beaches of California. Overcoming four years of unceasing homesick- ness and a few rugged spots in the curriculum, Guy ' s plans as to a specific career are as yet undecided. To be sure, whatever his endeavor, his personality shall bring him success. ROBERT HENRY HOH " Bob " After high school Bob got tired of the green grass and colorful trees of Ohio and traded them in for the mountains and plains of Colorado where the predominant color is brown, hence his nickname as the " Brown-spotter. " Most people say that being one of the youngsters in the class hasn ' t kept Bob from most of the better things in life. He likes life in the penthouse with the rest of " Friendly First " and has been known to spend several of his weekends sightseeing with friends from his room with the western exposure. He consistently wore the wreath on his sleeve and once even shook hands with the Superintendent, but that was due to an administrative error. One acknowledged goal of the fair-haired, sunburned skier was to install coke machines and a pool table in the computer room to give it some value. WILLIAM HENRY HOHWIESNER Bill ' Stumbling east (pro bably about 2 A.M. with a cup of black coffee in one hand) came the pride of Salem, Oregon, to try USAFA on for size. A charter member of the candle burners, he has maintained varsity status as a member of the Dean ' s team. With a great love for the out- doors, he has become an enthusiastic skier, adding more than his share of sitzmarks; or when the slopes are closed, the squash courts have capably entertained him. As one of the first Electrical Engineering majors in the Wing, Bill plans on graduate school and a lot of living following June Week 66. I ■■r slislo t, flnii " • ' ■■i " Oft ( ■c Coli. . .ipiori C «3 % ta ««« sws ond ., ;• Sfllein, ._,,, ai , - -e » ' ' .- iQ ' e ' ' . . is cue WILLIAM BOYKIN HOLLINGER, JR. ■Willy " A native of Camden, Alabama, now living in Vero Beach, Florida, Willy will long be remembered as the quiet guy with the insatiable appetite and irresistable charm. He is the personification of the old adage " Still waters run deep. " A member of the first AFA Prep School graduating class, Willy will become a 2nd Lieutenant with a degree in Management. After surviving five cold winters in " Colorful Colorado (?), " Willy will head South to " God ' s Country " for pilot training at Craig and the pursuit of his favorite pastimes — food, sports cars and a girl. DOUGLAS I. HOLMES, JR. ' Doug ' He came to the Academy in August of 1961 and graduated in June of 1966. It turned out to be the longest period of time he ' d ever spent in one place. But those last two years were really a strain . . . Athletics and academics constantly vied for first priority, with the former usually winning out in the wrestling season, and the latter during the rest of the year (except during the summer, when neither counted). After graduation he departed, with no regrets, in his father ' s footsteps mumbling something about being " the best damn fighter pilot . . . " But there is more to come. DAVID LEE HOOGERLAND Hoog ' Dave came to USAFA at the tender age of seventeen, hailing from the cultural center of the North — Alma, Michigan. Being accustomed to the peripatetic method, he was immediately awe-struck by the regimentation he saw everywhere, but he soon accustomed himself to it although, it was a painful process. Today he is known mainly for his philosophical ramblings, his cot and shark dissections, and his flaming tennis ball which caused him some time spent in his room. He has always been quick to join any argument although not particularly caring what he was arguing about or what position he took. Never having possessed the desire to become a " steely-eyed killer of the air, " he hopes to turn his talents toward medicine at either Duke or Michigan. MICHAEL ALLEN HOUGHTALING Mike " A native of Kimball, Nebraska, Mike came to the Blue Zoo after a year at a civilian university. While an action such as this seems to suggest some basic emotional instabil- ity, Mike ' s career at the Academy has been one of steady improvement, resulting in a position on the Supt ' s List. When not studying for his military affairs major, Mike can be found singing as a member of the Cadet Choir and Chorale, dreaming about his MGB, or going through his impressive collection of old Playboys. After graduation, Mike plans a long stretch as a TAC fighter jock and career bachelor, although its been rumored a certain hometown Miss plans to modify this classification. Hollinger, W. B., Jr Hoogerland, D, L. Houghtalmg, M. A. pi Howard, W. H. F. Housel, H. C. Howord, W. J. R, HERSCHEL CHARLES HOUSEL Hersch " " Craggy ' " Mister " Housel came to USAFA from the docks in Bremerton, Washington, and can remember counting 20 days until graduation — that is when he decided to stick it out. Hersch played three years for Coach Martin ' s " Brown Tide " and has developed a superb attitude toward cadet life. He has found a few minor faults with the Academy but has kept one thought in mind — it costs money to go any- where else. He has been on the North Bridge Honor Guard, the Dean ' s elite List, and has been close to the Commandant ' s special roster during his long four-year career. Hersch ' s plans include pilot training and a quick retirement on the West Coast. WILLIAM H. F. HOWARD ' Howie ' " Give me fifteen minutes a day, and I, Charles Atlas, will mold your body into a Herculean physique! " Upon reading these words on the back cover of a Batman comic book. Bill made up his mind to develop his 97-pound frame into that of a powerful Group Commander. And he did! Along the way, Howie has managed to brighten the halls of Sixth with his radiant personality and natural sense of humor. Although his All-American good looks don ' t help him in his amazing academic recovery each Finals Week, they do boost his fun quota on weekends. Bill ' s natural talent for success shown here at the Academy is a sure indication that he is headed for the top. WILLIAM JAMES ROBERT HOWARD Bob ' Coming to USAFA from the hills of Kentucky, William J. R. Howard, better known as Bob, settled down to the hectic academic and military grind with only a few protesta- tions. He made his way here via high school to find life quite a bit different from that of the past. Even though it wasn ' t the same easy life Bob had been used to at home he stayed on to major in Military Arts and Sciences. Bob is probably best noted for driving to class one Spring leave. He likes just about any sport and is a member of the Gun and Ski Clubs. After graduation, marriage and pilot training are his plans in that order. Hey, Joe, wheres my thumb ' r ' w r .£ ' Out ■ .■ " iioi " ■ = a quick Howie " ■ «fes Ate, ' -■ : ' iwr Upon " : ictecn cOBiic ' " " -» " • • -oognd froM - -—.xii hi fie did! ■■-x . r, ri;rw tke hols ' • = •• ' t " CT! ' sense of ■: a s c ' t Wp - f ' o ' s Weel, :■. Wi lolurol - ■; :3tiri i sore » •» « • ' .dt Wiou iJ • ? teme WILLIAM EDMOND HUDSPETH . ■ Facing the realities of life as an idealist, Bill was usually able to succeed in the former without sacrificing his optimis- tic outlook. Never known for a high propensity for studying when there was other work or play to be done, " Hud " still found time to be a Dean ' s List regular. He also found a degree of success at the pistol range as a member of the Ail-American team. Hiking, sports, and riding horses were often weekend activities besides the normal cadet pastimes. Operation Easter was one of his most rewarding adventures, and representing ' 66 on the Protestant Cadet Religious Council was one of his services to the Wing. In the future, we trust Bill will continue to be four-square. JOSEPH CHARLES HURST " Joe Since going over Niagara Falls in a barrel on his way to school every morning somehow lacked the thrill and excitement Joe was looking for, he packed up and headed West for high adventure. Contacting a severe case of vertigo, he found himself at USAFA. Too tough to admit his disappointment, he made the best of the situation. The Dean lauded his academic achievement; the track coach awarded him his numerals, and the Commandant tried to disown him. Being that " different breed of cat, " he joi ned the Aero Club and learned to fly the T-34 and the glider. Now with this four-year side step life terminated, Joe will probably again return to adventure seeking, perhaps through the intellectual thrill of a Masters in Math or Astro or perhaps as that fabled hot fighter jock. HAROLD JAMES ICKE Harry " Coming out of the vast Texas wastelands, from the oasis of San Antonio, Harold started as USAFA by capturing the attributes characterizing success. This can easily be seen by noting his rank, grade point average, and the star and wreath on his sleeve (which has been there since about his second uniform fitting). Harry is from an Air Force family and after June Week it will be pilot training and a very special stewardess. He will be putting his Management Major to good use trying to run a household on second lieutenant ' s pay. Ick ' s special interests at USAFA have been golf, skiing, and making a dash for that " oasis " in Texas at every opportunity. After four years at the zoo, Harold will carry his trademark of success into an Air Force career. JUDD CASEY IVERSEN Soldier ' While still a young man, Judd got to worrying about the draft {he was quite precocious), so he suppressed his desire to go to college and signed up for the Academy (it was better than getting married). Soon after arriving here, the happy warrior ' s quick mind perceived that too much weight was being placed on the advanced ROTC program and thereafter was an outspoken advocate of its abolishment. Judd ' s aptitude to use all resources at his command has shown itself in his ability to exhaust his demerit allotment (without going " F " in conduct], to meet a Commandant ' s Disciplinary Board (and not serve any punishments), and to be excused from a Mech final (when he had a D in the course), a very personable type, Judd and his faithful friend Bruce (and, of course, their friendly, " sorry about that " ) will certainly be missed (somewhere). Hudspelh, W. E. JAN BRUCE JAEGER Originally from the wastelands of South Dakota, Jan came to USAFA for four years of fun and frolic by way of Mt, Vernon, Washington. His reasons centered around his motivation toward flying, and he hopes someday to be flying for TAC. Jan has been on the Commandant ' s List every semester but one, and even had enough gumption to make it to the Dean ' s List once. He spent one semester of his second-class year on Group Staff. Jan had a reputation for being a " gambler " during his third-class year due to his nefarious, but very short lived, activity in that field. A chance meeting in his third year limited his extracurricular activities to the object of that chance meeting. His future plans include pilot training and hopefully a degree in architectural engineering. MICHAEL CHARLES JAGLINSKI ■Jag ' Lacking the maturity most of us have upon graduating from high school, Mike decided to spend two years at the University of Connecticut close to the shelter of his home in Bristol. He then came to USAFA, bringing with him enough credits and or intelligence to validate many courses and attain a 2.9 GPA. A star of rugger, lacrosse, and soccer, Jag can get redder in the face and look more pooped than anyone else, with the minimum effort. He has the distinction of having spent his 21st birthday aboard a destroyer in the Pacific, but this was atoned for when the celebration for the following year was held at the Club Lido in Paris. His sound judgment and ability at handling men will make Mike a fine addition to the officer ranks. ROBERT ERNST JAHNKE ■■Bob ' Dr. Brown, General McConnell, and General Moorman review the Wing at lunch. Bob and the Dean got along very well when Bob first arrived at the Academy, but the good relationship de- teriorated rapidly. Bob anticipates being one of the few cadets whose cumulative grade point has dropped more than one compete point since doolie year. Bob has yet to participate in intramural athletics because of his enthusiastic participation on the varsity golf and pistol teams. A fierce competitor. Bob allowed his pistol teammates to carry him to the national championship. Bob ' s prowess with a golf stick also left something to be desired, his game depending as much on the day ' s stock quotations as anything else. Bob plans to enter pilot training upon graduati on and to fly whatever he can get his hands on. He also plans a tour as a bachelor lieutenant but is open to suggestions. ■ ■ - Jor ' ■• " ■= ' K ' lii Oil ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' • ' ifiiii ' im ' ' ■■■«: tsordiielo ' " " " ' f fflifisld, -i-OCarrJc lj, ; is tutute - -i Si in ; ' :ii:«kii5 ■ " hen the THOMAS EDWARD JAMROSY ' Jammer " Jammer came to the Aluminum U. from AAilwaukee, Wisconsin via the Prep School route. There he learned the comforts of free weekends, cars, and nearly enough pay, all of which proved invaluable during his first year at the Academy. The " Trolls " of 20th are familiar with Jammer ' s vibrant personality, and his fighting spirit demonstrated as quarterback of the 20th football team. By excelling in the other two-thirds, academic and military, Jammer has spent more than a few semesters on the Superintendent ' s List. He was one of the first of his class to be engaged and immediate plans after graduation include marriage. He also plans on going to pilot training and after that, if we know Jammer, his goal will be on the top somewhere. ROBERT LEWIS JANCO ' Possum ' Soft you, a word or two before he goes. USAFA has done Possum some service and he knows ' t. No more of that. I pray you, in your diploma, when his GPA you shall relate, Speak of him as he was. Then you must speak Of one that slept not wisely, but too well. Of one not easily awaken, but being studious, Annexed to a medical career, of one whose hand, Like a great deity, offered salvation to those misled, Of one whose subdued eyes. Albeit unused to television and civilian life, Dropped quality points as fast as doolie pushups. And say besides that at USAFA one, Where an omnipotent and decorated general. Culminated Pos ' s career and said, " gentlemen, dismissed, ' He took in his grasp the precious diploma And left the gate. Jamrosy, T. E. :50i; JOHN FRANKLIN JANECKY ■Jack- One summer day in 1962, there settled upon USAFA a 6 ' 4 " form, determined to begin creating four years of " college " memories. Maybe Jock had the " college " part a little wrong, but formalities didn ' t slow down the " memories. " If a GTO w ski rock goes whizzing by, it ' s just Jack, off to create more. A GTO w ski rack must be the fun formula ' s approved solution — a Car Rep. and Ski Club Rep. couldn ' t be wrong. With on International Affairs mojor. Jack is about to start cementing a few foreign rela- tions . . . which should go well with the success he ' ll hove in the Air Force. Crookston, Minn, must be proud of their " local boy made good " — from city limits to International Jet Set in four easy years. JEFFERSON JAMES JARVIS ■Jeff This cotton-topped Texan arrived at USAFA from Cow Town (Fort Worth), with a basketfull of tall tales and an uncanny ability to make them seem believable. Jeff quickly proved himself no stranger to Denver ' s social or collegiate sets, and has earned an enviable reputation as a firm but fair friend and a man-about-town. He has also achieved the respect of his classmates by an almost permanent niche on the Commandant ' s List and a reputation as one of AFA ' s gridiron ' s finest. A competitor by nature and leader by fact, he is one of the few cadets to claim authorship in his own right, having had his first book published his junior year. Future years will find Jeff at graduate school, and into what promises to be a successful and distinguished career. Jayne, E. R., II Johnson, G. M. JOE HOWARD JARVIS USAFA ' s own human dust storm, Joe hails from the thriving metropolis of Stillwater, Oklahoma, wherever that is. Arriving here at the Ramparts, Joe was ready to tear up the program and has done just that. He ' s managed to keep on the Supt ' s List, work on an Astro major, and make group staff. Being of sound body, but not too bright upstairs, he has decided to jump out of airplanes in the Georgia heat. Joe is an avid skier; not good, just avid. He hasn ' t seen USAFA on Sunday in quite a while because of the call of the snow bunnies. Joe claims to be a rock, but has the strength of sandstone; time is going to wear him down. Grad school and navigator training are in sight after graduation. EDWARD RANDOLPH JAYNE, II Randy ' According to Randy, the most important place in the nation is Kirksville, Missouri, which is now summer home to him. The rest of the year finds him spending short periods of time at his desk making the Academy Master ' s Program look ridiculously easy, indulged in the latest Hot Rod Magazine, devising new contract bridge tactics, or arguing about the political implications of the sports page. His weekends are spent at the pistol range watching the time go by in between shots until he con drive his 396 cubic inches to Denver where someone special will be waiting. After his four-year vacation at the AFA, Randy plans to drop in on Grad School, In nddiiion to logging loacls of cockpit time. Gabreski and Maj. d flying experienc GARY M JOHNSON If there is anyone here ot the Academy who is fol- lowing in the footsteps of Jimmy Clark it is Gary M. Johnson. This Brooklynite came here in an attempt io find out just how the astronauts circle the globe. Besides his unsatiated thirst for knowledge, many a man has found out how tough Gary can be with a lacrosse or hockey stick in his hand. To take up what little outside time he has, Gary has pursued sports cars. The next time you read about an astronaut being sent up, or pass a loud sounding sports car, take a second look for it may be Gary. HOWARD CONWELL JOHNSON, JR. Howie, O e ' ■.i in !ke Howie escaped from the snow and wind of North Dakota by way of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the University of North Dakota. The immortal formulator of Johnson ' s Rule (anything above a borderline A is wasted effort), he has compiled an admirable record of nearly 4.0 in mathematics and science, which is exceptionally remarkable considering the complete lack of effort involved. A fun-loving product of Norwegian blood, " Ole " has managed to live up to the significance of his middle name (abbreviated " Connie " ) by spending many hours in his room contemplating the dis- advantages of getting caught. The veteran of battles with innumerable ski slopes, Europe on a motorcycle and 25 cents a day, and the varsity pistol team, Howie is looking forward to graduate school and has high hopes for pilot training. P. W. JOHNSON, JR. On 15 June, 1962, P.W. first set eyes on the shocking beauty of the Academy. Having just completed four delight- ful years of success in the California school system, he was looking to four more years here — but of what? Well, he ' s been finding out ever since that day. There have been disap- pointments, many apparent defeats, but from it all, P.W. found a faith which has kept him going. Along with his classmates he ' s explored many new horizons. He succeeded better than most in not making any list. Sometimes feeling lost in the lush valley of knowledge, he hopes to reach graduation on a peak from which he can pick a new direc- tion before plowing back into the thick undergrowth of life in the Air Force. For four years his eyes have been set on being able to look at the world from the cockpit of his own winged eagle. Good luck, P.W., as you set out to see what Uncle Sam has to offer in the way of " entertainment. " PETER ANTHONY JOHNSTON Pete ' Whether flying, hitch-hiking, or ridin ' the rails for the travel he loved, Pete always called Cincinnati home. He kept himself busy as a swimmer, a skier, a ' 66 Class Council President, and a regular on the Supt ' s team. The laughs and memories of a girl in a parade, a summer in Europe, and 14th ' s happy gang were only a part of him. All this and more were taken away by his tragic death in a parachute jumping accident early in his life. He is remembered In Memoriam on page 421. WILLIAM HOKE JONES •Hofce " Reverberating down the halls of V-Berg comes the cry, " Hey, Hoke, " which means someone is seeking audience with " The Bald One. " Most likely they are after an answer to an EE problem, because this poor mixed up lad actually likes EE. Hoke claims both Watseka, Illinois, and Laredo, Texas as his home, because he was born in the former, and almost expired in the latter before escaping. Hoke is famous for his " academic weekends, " that is, he goes to Denver and studies, and also for his mysterious excursions to Texas. As of the present, Hoke has his sights on pilot training after graduation and then maybe a little grad school. He claims to be a real rock, but it ' s doubtful if he ' ll be single for very long. John McFalls leads the g ARSEN FRANK KASPARIAN " Frank " or " Kasper " Keeley, D. M. Kosporion, A. F. Frank came to old USAFA from a sheltered childhood In New England, and quickly found that the worldly ways of the wild west were to his liking. A serious student of the Sciences and a respected cadet, Frank is consistently on the Superintendent ' s List. He also seems to find abundant time and opportunity to search out the finer things in life in such strange and far away places as Ft. Benning, Cali- fornia, and the Far East. F rank plans to see a lot of the world from the air, and he hopes to stay free and easy to enjoy it all. Frank has won many friends and a great deal of respect at the crystal alma mater, and we are all certain that his future will be as successful as his cadet career. DAVID MICHAEL KEELEY ■Kelly ' Kelly hails from Dixon (where is that?), Illinois, and he is proud of it. As the biggest member of " Miner, " Dave has been a real asset all of his four years here at the Academy. Besides participating in tennis and basketball, Dave kept busy working on the honor committee. With such an easy- going personality and plans for o T-bird (car type) and pilot training, Dave will not hove any trouble in the bright future that lies ahead. NICHOLAS BERNARD KEHOE, III Nick ' Kohoe, N, B., Ill Rochester, New York, home of Eastman Kodak, sent to USAFA Brownie Hawkeye ' s and Kodachrome ' s Nick Kehoe. Coming to " Steve Canyon Tech " by way of a year at Villanova University, the " human pear " immediately be- came known for his congenial smile, perseverance, and selfless sensibility. Being an outstanding leader and possess- ing the only tailored cadet parka in Academy history, Nick combined military and academic excellence to become a permanent member of the Superintendent ' s Merit List. An avid sportsman, this brawny lad follows basketball, football, and track as hobbies, and his quick hands and keen eyes won him the job of goalie for the Cadet Lacrosse Club. When he was not whirling a lacrosse racket or inhaling hot fudge banana splits at Michelle ' s, Nick could be found studying to maintain his 3.5 and dreaming of graduate school and pilot training. Nick is destined to make a fine officer and should have little trouble applying his academic abilities toward serving the Air Force well. THOMAS WESLEY KEISER Tom ' Tom came to USAFA from a small town in Western Pennsylvania. Although a " city slicker " most of his life, he enjoyed survival and the times spent at Parish Memorial greatly. Outstanding in his memory of USAFA are recogni- tion, graduation, EUROPE, and the Ring Dance. Graduation presents new horizons for his conquests. First of many plans is pilot training and, hopefully, an assignment with TAC. Grad school also looms on the horizon. Marriage seems far distant in Tom ' s future, that is unless some girl has different plans. He looks forward to overseas assignments and TDY as a bachelorll Here is hoping everything goes well for Tom. I H ' ' ! Acodemy. ,- .- ' " ' Mywoys , • ' iWenI of ,J ' I " isislenlly .: ;: " %« life ■, . " " ' S.Coli. , " " " ' " ' " I ' Msyto J - ' =•«= ' ! oil cerifli„ WAYNE KELLEY, JR. Ick ' Before " uncle Bud " came along, Warren G. Harding was the most infamous person to come out of Marion, Ohio. The only walking, talking bowling ball in captivity, ' Bruns- wick ' and Lorry Bagley became the only two aerospace pioneers to successfully pilot a white elephant down the battle romp. Kel will try anything once and most things twice (he has scars to prove it). He is Evil Eighth ' s original " No- Sweat Kid " and is the Vice-Chairman of the Dance Com- mittee. He spends his spare time writing protest poems, talking to trees, and taking care of his 26 kids — his by way of adopting a local children ' s home. After spending two years repairing radios as an Airman, he quit working and came to Aluminum U. Anxious to get back into the " real " Air Force, Kel plans to put in at least twenty and retire to the farm. MICHAEL KENNETH KELLY ' Mike " A thunderous roar in forty-four announced the arrival of another Marine at Quantico, Virginia. Well . . . almost. The lure of the wild blue yonder and a chance to fly those silver birds proved too much. After recovering from the initial shock of basic cadet summer and the long dark gloomy period as a doolie, Mike ran true to form by hazing sergeants at Airborne to become an outstanding graduate, joining the Special Warfare Division, and initiating his flying career in the Judo Club. After attaining the Com- mandant ' s List, Mike began a running battle with the Dean, using unfamiliar weapons such as books, his brain, and a water-cooled slip-stick to reach his goal of the Superin- tendent ' s List. After graduation? This fun-loving confirmed bachelor plans to become the best — fighter jock in TAC and marry on F4C. CHARLES ARTHUR KENNEDY " Chucfc " Chuck " came in on a surfboard and a prayer " in June of 62, to warp an old Air Force phrase. A native of Santa Monica, Chuck was ready to hop in his ' Woody " and go back to Weirdo Land after finding the surf was hardly ever " up " around the Rampart Range, but reconsid- ered upon learning of " Ski Country, USA, " and has been " shuss-booming " ever since. A six-year degree man (he spent two years trying to learn physics at N.M.S.U.), Chuck majored in the parallel turn, sitzmarking, and civilian living at the Academy. Recognized in the " Niner " area by the characteristic wide, white, toothy grin shining on his per- petually tanned face (which he could obtain merely by looking at a light bulb), Chuck will be taking his skiis and surfboard to the Southwestern desert for pilot training. Never a " rock " among his compatriots, he will undoubtedly be less successful in pursuing bachelorhood than he was in avoiding the Dean ' s List. MICHAEL PRENTISS KENNEDY " W;(fe ' He came from green Wisconsin to windy Colorado by way of Millard ' s Prep School. Not an academic wonder, Mike took to shooting. As a fourth classman, he won a Colorado State Championship on the High Power Rifle Team. From there he went to pistol shooting and won his letters three years on the varsity pistol team. The Dance Committee, Car Committee, Usher Flight, Gun Club, and Cadet Club have kept him busy, but not so you would find him around on weekends. After June, 1966, you can look for a bright red XKE heading for the nearest TAC base and F-105 ' s. There will be a slight pause at a ATC base, of course, but not for long! V ell, Itiat takes care of Monday ' s books, now for Tuesday ' s H9 ' i THOMAS EDWARD KINCAID ' Tom ' King, W. R. Tom come to USAFA straight out of high school in Falls Church, Virginia, although he is originally from Brooklyn, N.Y. Looking for an excuse not to study, he soon became engaged in many activities including Bluebards, the Protestant Choir, the Chorale, and writing for the Talon. He was also an outstanding member of Third ' s water polo and swimming teams for three years. Tom also left his mark in academics appearing on both the Dean ' s Lists. Along the academic lines, Tom plans to graduate with an Engineering Science Major and eventually gain his Masters. Though not wishing to commit himself at present, he hopes to include flying as part of his Air Force life, but what ever he does he will be sure to succeed. WALTER RAYMOND KING Wall He comes to USAFA from Toledo, Ohio. He attended Bowling Green State University for one year before entering the Academy. He has tried unsuccessfully to find an area he is good at in academics so he will graduate with an Engineering Science degree. He is very interested in reading and music. After graduation he is trying to get into the air any way he can, preferably as a pilot but probably as a navigator. He wants to be stationed overseas as soon as possible after graduation. Until that time, you might catch a blue flash roar by as he overcomes the speed limit in his blue Buick. Come 1 1 June 1966 he ' ll be married to Miss Fran Hammonds. LYLE DORSEY KOEN Lyie is from an Air Force family that lived in Mississippi, Spain, England, and now in Louisiana. After a year in the USAFA Prep School, LyIe moved up on the Hill and tore up the academic departments enough to spend six weeks with NASA in Houston working with their Manage- ment Department. After graduation, he hopes to get his Master ' s Degree in Management. LyIe water skis, snow skis, goes on Fishing Club trips, and occasionally goes horseback riding. Don ' t worry about this guy on the outside. Forward ot the double til Tom " ■■5 " sciiool in ■ ' iron, ■ " ■ t»!oon ' " ? Molds, ■ ' fi ' lis Mosteis • ««! tie hope ' ' ■« ». ' Ktiotever CHARLES MICHAEL KOLINER •■Chuck " ■«« « He oitended • »»i«t before altering ■•f to liiKJ on oieo Toduoe willi on ' ■■ ' Vend in feeding ■■ " ■;■: 3« into tke V Sfobobly r s ss soon ' i, )0u nighl :- « ll« speed ' ilbenomed -. • Lowiono, Ate . gj up on 111! .-cvgfc 10 spenil ■ ' bei ' Monag ;es » get his , s !«0 A J •:-:eoi]ci The youngest man in the class. Chuck ' s childhood in Philadelphia was interrupted by a trip to Colorado and the rude shock of doolie summer. He took to the enrichment program immediately, overloading madly and even going so far as taking electives in Econ. But contrary to appear- ances, his drive for quality points was not his only activity during the years at USAFA. Other interests included debating trips, working on various publications, and defending his choice of a non-rated career. Essential to this defense is the vision of a long, carefree bachelorhood. Chuck ' s future plans include graduate school immediately after graduation leading eventually to Systems Command. Members of the Class of ' 66 are instructed to look for the little plaque saying " Designed by Koliner " as they climb into the space- craft of the future. ALVIN ANDREW KONTRICK -BigAf Al ' s first year at the Academy was spent trying to convince everyone that he wasn ' t really a subversive from the old country out to get secrets. He succeeded so well that he became a charter member of the Supt ' s team before we realized that we had been infiltrated. An avid ski buff, he became the terror of the slopes in his turtleneck and wheat jeans. Al was always the epitome of military bearing, and accepted everything with a smile. Although he will be sorry to leave, he eagerly awaits pilot training and perhaps a TAC assignment. A few years will probably see him with his pipe, XKE, and perhaps someone else. We all know that he will succeed in whatever he does. CHRISTOPHER ROBERT KOPF " Chris ' If there is any one word to characterize all that Chris does, it ' s effort. He goes all out in everything he does, as proven beyond a doubt by his excellent grades in academ- ics, high class standing, national standing in gymnastics and tremendous appetite. While the man from Sacramento spent a year at the Prep School before he really got under way, he ' s been accelerating ever since and promises to come out at the top wherever he goes. Chris amuses himself by posing questions to instructors guaranteed to tie their minds in knots. His disarming sincerity has caught many instructors unaware and gained him a special place with his classmates. For the future? What stands in his way? CHARLES RICHARD KOSTER ' Charlie " Charlie hails from the thriving central Illinois metropolis of Carrollton, in the heart of the midwestern farm belt. Among his varied accomplishments, Charlie boasts a pair of airborne wings, membership in the USAFA ski club, and expert proficiency in unicycle riding. His attempts to estab- lish a USAFA branch of the FFA were doomed from the beginning. His plans for the future include pilot training and assignment to either MATS C-135 ' s or C-Ml ' s, TAC C-130 ' s, or crop dusting for the National Farmers ' Organi- zation. Charlie ' s greatest decisions at USAFA have been the choice between an Impala and an Allis-Chalmers and the choice of an academic major, where an EE turnout was instrumental in his choice of management. His greatest asset has been his role as Seventh Squadron ' s indispensable morale booster. Kontrick, A. A. EARL BAIN KRAMER ' Bain ' Krug, K. M. Bain entered USAFA from a small but cultured center of population by the name of Rancocas Woocis, New Jersey. Before arriving at the AFA, Bain served a tour of one year sharpening his mental prowess at Juniata College at Hunt- ingdon, Pennsylvania. Setting higher goals he entered the Academy where he immediately excelled. Bain is most noted for being an outstanding member of the pistol team on which he has worked long and industriously. He has won many honors so far among which is the individual sectional championship. Bain is extremely interested in skiing, deep sea fishing and, strangely enough, flying. Toward this end he joined the ski club and, of course, he partakes of the other sports while at home. On the horizon looms pilot training and a very successful career in the Air Force. KURT MAURICE KRUG Kurt comes to the Academy from a small, sleepy, cultural center of Massachusetts, the name of which is rather in- significant. After trying out a couple of the Dean ' s majors it now looks like he will graduate in the management field but you never can tell, at any rate Aeronautics and Electrical Engineering are definitely out. His one observation since coming to Colorado, is that if Colorado had an ocean it would be the prettiest place on earth. His post-graduation plans include a red MG convertible and probably flight training. Until then, he plans to just take life as it comes — one weekend at a time. JOHN WALTER KUNZ " Jock- Jack, a former squadron commander in the CAP, came to USAFA after two years of civilian education at a small college in upstate New York. When asked about his greatest accomplishment in life, he will probably reply that being accepted here was his most notable. As a result of his varsity status on the Dean ' s Team, Jack does not foresee graduate school in the near future. However, his plans after graduation do include marriage to a certain girl affection- ately called " Mo, " and, with a little luck, he also anticipates flight training as his first assignment. When the long-awaited graduation day does arrive. Jack believes he will have outdone his fore-mentioned greatest accomplishment. The members of 16th bid Jack a fond farewell with lots of luck in the future. GEORGE KUZMIAK ■Kuz ' After being imported from a small Russian village in Pennsylvania, " Kuz " bent his major efforts to become a leader both on and off the USAFA campus. Notwithstanding this first setback, he became a stalwart in the Bow Club working diligently to create mass chaos. Nevertheless, he still manages to tear himself away from the ever present academics to inflict a few casualties on the intramural fields and within the ranks of the underclass. Enlightened, but seeking further enlightenment, he postulates such contro- versial phrases, usually in Russian os: " Today dynamicism — Tomorrow the world. " Each to his own motto, but we do suspect that " Kuz " and the Air Force will be seeing a lot of each other in the years to come. • ' = " ' num. ' ■ ' " ' N He " - ■■: ' : ' noted ' ■ ■■ ' ■ " • ' ' eon ofl ■_■ " " ' «W0I1 ■ ' -■= ' WiOBol ■. ' ' " 3 ' lieep " tkii end ' w iei of tke " •■ «1! pilot ■? Ajr Fofte, ■ -wty.divrol ' ■-■ ' ctker in. ■■icoi ■Jock " ■ : reotest !:«y itwl being : •», of llii « ni foresee •i! ploni oftei ;.f( offeclion- :aofiitipotes i org-owoileJ ■= . ' " fiove ,. ' .-.r. The ■ . ;:e " 1 oecone o , ' ■■■ Oul) - ;,Ent LOUIE LACY Louie hails originally from Tennessee, but spent a " thrilling " year at the Millard Preparatory School before coming to the Academy. He has fought a long hard battle against the Academic Departments and might still win. Some of the highlights of his stay at the Academy were recogni- tion, a marvelous trip to Europe and the moment he received that " ring. " His interests include: water and snow skiing, sleeping, a " Vette, " and, of course, girls. These are defi- nitely not listed in that order of preference. His future plans are first pilot training and then some wild ideas about the Astronaut Program. A long life as a bachelor also sounds very enticing. PAUL LEONARD LANTZ Paul is one of the very few cadets who never com- plained about the Colorado weather. Being a mountain boy from Salida, Colorado, his opinion may be slightly biased. In fact, he liked the mountains so much that he decided to make the AFA his home. A firm believer in the Great Curve, he was known occasionally to be found on the Dean ' s, Comm ' s, and Superintendent ' s Lists. In the way of athletics, Paul found the varsity fencing team to his liking. Future plans call for possible graduate school or pilot training. NICHOLAS MARK LANZILOTTA •Nick ' Born and raised on the rocky shores of Maine, Nick came to USAFA right out of high school. He managed to survive the razzing about " pahking the cah " well enough that he made both Dean ' s List and the freshman wrestling team in his doolie year. Since then he has shed many of his Eastern ways, and has even developed a taste for Johnny Cash. His main interests while at the Academy were wrestling, judo, or any good punishing type of athletics. After his exile from Colorado, Nick plans to make his mark in history as a fighter pilot. With his ability to make friends and think up all sorts of schemes, he is destined for a successful career. DANIEL FRANCIS LARSON " lars " Unlike most cadets, Lars did not come from anywhere. The midget was found under a cabbage leaf by an Academy scout who promptly signed him to play tackle on the football team. While at the Academy the miniscule marauder found time to participate in the Judo Club, PSG, the Ski Club, the Radio Club, the Foreign Languages Division, the Pep Band and the Eighth Squadron " What ' s More Important Club " and even made the Dean ' s List a time or two. Under the tutelage of such all-time greats as U. B. " Killer " Kelley and " Che " Ostrozny, Luigi developed into a deadly and efficient weapons system. He will continue to broaden his horizons at pilot training after graduation and will go directly from there to Chief-of-Staff. Questions? Lacy, L. Lanzilotio, N. M. LARRY MICHAEL LAUGER " Louj ' Hailing from a small town like Emmetsburg, Iowa, some people might not start bounding to the top of the ladder of success. However, Larry seems to have started climbing with arrival at the Academy. Taking the graduate route through the Astro program and coming out with flying colors, Larry seems destined for better things. Coping with the Eisenhower Golf Course and writing to his fiancee have taken up most of his time at the Academy, although he found time for things like studying, waxing his car, and early morning road work around the campus. With his drive and ability, Larry should have a bright future ahead of him and easy success in his pursuit of a master ' s degree in Astro and many hours of good work in fighters. JAMES EDWARD LAW " Jim ' Jim came to the Academy from Clinton, Iowa. The first impression his classmates had of him was an insatiable appetite walking around on two enormous feet whose room was a supply depot for the Hershey Candy Company. Since then he has distinguished himself as a consistent member of the track team and bridge club. In fact, many consider Jim to be the best all-around card player in the Wing. He loves to psych his opponents into defeat. In the area of academics it is a Management Major all the way. After graduation Jim plans to go to pilot training. After a tour in ADC, he plans to go back to school to get his degree in psychology. JAY EDWIN LEVAN, JR. A Pennsylvania Dutchman from Stroudsburg, Jay came to the Academy, unimpaired, after high school in England and one year of concentrated study at the USAFA Prepara- tory School. If a man could become rich by hunting and fishing, Jay would be a millionaire. While in Colorado, his specialty was deer, but he bagged everything from catfish to a vicious cinnamon bear. When not enjoying these finer things of life. Jay could be found working toward pilot training and a Math master ' s with an easy manner and direct approach that was admired by everyone. LAMAR EDWARD LEDBEHER Led " Led has been associated with the Air Force all of his life. After serving 18 years as a brat in such places as El Paso, Texas and Lincoln, Nebraska, the Florida boy came to Colorado to spend a year at the AFA Preparatory School before entering USAFA. Between his numerous debate trips. Led works toward his major in International Affairs, and is planning to obtain a master ' s degree in Economics shortly after graduation. If he remains in good physical condition after his many ski excursions, Led plans to go to pilot training. Backed by his varied experiences and lots of desire, Led should have a very rewarding career. ■ " - ' it k ■ " " ■ k fee 7 odofhb ■ . K ;• KOfleimts r » " r pJiCion Jin 1 cw r »X, k pious !i;« r ps)cl«logr. -■r (1 tsgloinl jiJi Preooio- ■ 1-: and ■•■- :a Sih ifwti, 01 " ' «9« lopiW « « ' RICHARD WILLIAM LEE " Dick " II of fcii Dick came to USAFA with an inside knowledge of the Air Force, his viewpoint being dimmed only by the four sparklers on his father ' s shoulders. He soon learned that all that glitters is not stars, however, and to make sure that he was able to undergo the withering hardships of cadet existence, Dick was forced to put himself at the mercy of feminine wiles every weekend. He was also renowned in the athletic world. Dick was All-Wing Goalie in intramural soccer for two years, an outstanding wrestler and squash player, and holds the distinction of being the only man on the varsity baseball team to get his two front teeth knocked out during bunting practice. After being on the Dean ' s List both semesters in his Fourth-Class year, Dick decided to switch his efforts to the military side of life and has been on the Comm ' s List ever since. After graduation, Dick wants to be assigned to a fighter wing stationed in some country where harems are legal and front teeth are prohibited by law. WARREN J. LEEK After being born in New Zealand and living most of his life in and around Chicago, Illinois, Warren found the Colorado slopes to his liking and now calls that state home. He has always been at home in the water, as evidenced by his contributions to the varsity swimming and water polo teams. Being an outdoor type by preference, Warren has always been able to find some time for skiing, hunting, and fishing. Plans after graduation call for pilot training and, hopefully, fighters. THOMAS LEE LEIB, JR. ' Tom ' Four long and eventful years ago Joplin, Missouri sent forth to this Academy a new cadet, naive, but dedicated to the proposition that some day he would graduate. Now we are engaged in a great personal survey. We have come to dedicate a small portion of this page, as a parting gesture to one who spent four years with us. " It is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this. " Fourteenth Squadron will little note, nor long remember what he did here, but they had better not forget how to pronounce his name (LEIB — AS IN TRIBE). It is now for him to be dedicated to the great task before him — graduate work in psychology and a sense of humor — about people, with people, for people — that shall not perish from the earth. DAVID LEE LEIPPE " Dove ' Dave comes to us from " sunny " California via the USAFA Prep School. Known for his academic prowess, he never fails to pass CQ without studying . . . some. Even being from California hasn ' t hindered his skiing ability; once or twice a year is all his legs and grades can take. Dove hopes to procure a Sting Ray or something nice from GM with which to squelch Fords. After graduation, he plans to go to pilot training. Dave has been one of ISth ' s outstanding intramural soccer goalies as well as an im- portant link in furtherance of 1 Sth ' s drill team. John Hicks tells the opponent ' s cheerlead- ers about the Academy ' s mascot. JAMES FRANKLIN LEWIS, JR. ■Bud ' A Tarheel from the town of Stanley, Bud has managed to teach some of the true English language to several roommates, but in the process unavoidably picked up some of the Yankee dialect. In his spare time, if not in the rack, he might have been found out on the range with the rest of the High Power Rifle Team, on the ski slopes, or off somewhere with the Protestant Choir or Chorale. Some of his other special interests included off-duty privileges and accessories, drawing, painting, and banjo-picking. An In- ternational Affairs major, Bud plans to go to pilot training or possibly Intelligence school. WILLIAM FRANCIS LEYDORF, JR. ■BiW Easy-going Bill left his home in warm Chattanooga to come to the snow and cold of USAFA. He soon came to be one of the best liked of 11th Squadron and a perennial member of the Dean ' s Team. Aside from his academic excellence. Bill has found time to be Chairman of the Professional Studies Group and a member of the USAFA Assembly. An Astro major, he has kept everyone on their toes in any related subject. His sights are set on Purdue and pilot training after graduation; and after flying for a while, he would like to go to work for Systems Command. We all know that with all his fine qualities Bill cannot miss fufilling his aspirations. We wish him the best of luck. Lichlenv alltr, H. O , III HOMER OTIS LICHTENWALTER, III Homer, delayed by customs during his immigration from Short Hills, New Jersey, has been running behind time at USAFA ever since and will undoubtedly be late for gradu- ation too. Plagued with lethargy and procrastinationitis. Homer ' s academic achievement has followed a " middle-of- the-road " policy. However, he more than mokes up for this shortcoming when it comes to the more active side of his life. Wounded seven times in action (34 stitches total). Homer has been a star performer in soccer, water polo, golf, skiing, track, bowling, and weekends. Protruding ears and an empty wallet characterize his aristocratic taste for costly stereo systems, but he claims no liking to the EE Department ' s approach to electronics. To the real Air Force we send one heck of a lot of unsoiled potential. Here ' s to you, Homer! ERIC KENT LINDBERG " Ric " One of the last of the good old-time popcorn poppers, Ric hails from Ravenna, Nebraska, the cultural center of the fertile crescent of that state. Ric didn ' t let his cultural back- ground keep him frim majoring in Astro and Engineering Sciences though at the Academy, and doing a good job at both. He can always be counted on to liven up the conver- sation with a moving analysis of the latest vacuum tube characteristics which he has discovered in EE class. Ric al- ways looks out for his buddies where girls are concerned — he ' s bound and determined to break up any romance that might lead to true happiness. When he ' s not sleeping, you ' ll probably find him dozing, or playing a good game of squash. A truly outstanding guy, Ric ' s future is certain to be hounded by success. ' rod - ' e ' 0 be ■ ' : Mfeimiol " Kcdemic ;-orai of the ■■ ' ■ r ■ ■ ' . njAFA :iri, ' «lionilis, .• «« polo, -■ " iinj eoti ■■•« loite lor :ertefoi « .,iivrd !» ' ' • " j00 li«l " ' ' . « tofl e ' - WALTER JOSEPH LIONA -Waif One of the nice guys of the Tough Twenty Trolls, Walt s presence will certainly be missed next year in the halls of Aluminum U. In his own taciturn manner, our friend had a ready smile with a sarcastic " Oh, is that right! " for everyone. Being a native of Brooklyn, Walt wasn ' t used to the open spaces of Colorado but quickly adjusted as evidenced by his presence on the ski slopes, whenever possible, during the winter months. With his interest in model planes and basic sciences, we vision in Walt ' s future pilot training — with an eye toward TAC — and graduate school. MURRAY WILLIAM LOEFFLER " Krout ' Murray ' s a traveling man who came to USAFA by way of Texas, California, and Holland. As a matter of fact, his time at the Academy has been the longest he ' s ever stayed in one place. He spent two years before he came here in the " real " Air Force. One interesting aspect of Murray ' s career at the Academy has been his alternation between the Dean ' s List and academic pro; apparently the Dean hasn ' t learned to fully appreciate Murray ' s capabilities. Murray will always be remembered for his smiling face and cheerful disposition that made it impossible not to like him. After graduation Murray hopes to go on to pilot training and possibly a slot in TAC. In all his endeavors he ' s sure to have the good will and friendship of all of us behind him. KENNETH CHARLES LORD •K.C. ' In 16th Squadron, they say " A man is made out of muscle and blood, steel and bone, a mind that is weak and a back that is strong. " If you add a little knowledge of Electrical Engineering, a pair of fast skis and the North Glade, plus a good bridge hand, and then toss in a little New England flavoring in the form of Massachusetts, you have " K.C. " Lord. There are not too many things that Ken has not left his mark on, from the freshly broken trail at Loveland Basin to the blown fuses in our own beloved analog computer. After graduation, he will be heading out to make his mark on the Air Force. BUFORD LEE LOWE, III " D cfc ' This member of 17th Squadron traded the hills of Tennessee for the hallowed halls of Aluminum U. and thereby embarked on a four-year career of practicing to begin at the bottom., Dick has been active in the Cadet Chorale, Protestant Choir, Bluebard Society, and Ski Club, occasionally managing to work in a little studying in his spare time. Majoring in graduation with a minor in Inter- national Affairs, he lists his most noteworthy accomplishment as finally winning his four-year struggle with the Dean. His future plans include pilot training, followed by a career in TAC or ADC and, hopefully, graduate school. Loeffler, M W , Jr liono, W J. LARRY ALDEN LUNDHOLM lor ' Lupini, R. G. Lundholm, L. A. Lyie, W. F., Jr One of our " northern " boys, Lar left East Troy, Wis- consin, in answer to the call of the fighter pilot spirit. Sur- viving the combined traumatic experience of doolie year and the Prep School, Lar proved himself consistent in all areas of endeavor — military, academics, and athletics. Hov ever, his athletic ability v as not confined to the Acad- emy. On any given weekend, depending on the weather, he could be found either on the ski slopes of the Rocky Mountains or at the Academy Golf Course. In the academic area, Lar pursued his field of primary interest. Political Sci- ence, to acquire an International Affairs major. Future plans call for navigator training and, casting aside fighter pilot dreams, hopefully a MATS C-141 assignment, and possibly graduate school following his first tour of flying duty. ROBERT GLENN LUPINI Lupe ' Arriving at USAFA from the hills of Mifflinviile, Pa., Lupe decided very early that Colorado had only two things of any worth to him: an education and skiing any time he had the opportunity. After very little experimenting he came to the brilliant conclusion that fewer Humanities courses would lead to a happier and much longer life as a cadet; thus he is known to the Dean as an avid science enthusiast. He is recognized by all within his squadron as a natural- born athlete because of his uncanny ability at such intra- mural sports OS boxing, lacrosse, and soccer. Soon after graduation. Bob plans to settle down with a wife, a car, and almost any flying contraption that the Air Force will trust him with, not necessarily in that order. WILLIAM FRANKLIN LYLE " Buck " " From this live demonstration, it is, no doubt, intuitively obvious even to the most casual student . . . " Buck came to the Academy from the hills of West Virginia as an innocent young man. Upon entrance to the Academy he was one of the few lucky members of the class to be told that he was going to really have to study to make it to graduation. Since that time he has continu- ously applied himself to do well in academics so that he could obtain that 3.0. He has yet to obtain that goal but being military is his specialty. He was on the Wing Color Guard and served as Niner ' s First Sergeant during which time he really " Bucked " up the squadron. He was also Secretary for the Ethics Committee and Sports Editor of the Polaris. After graduation Buck will go to navigator training, maybe take another trip to Europe, and then go back to grad school for a Master ' s in Management. , « - ■ -. DANIEL MACHERIONE ' Dan ' ' ■ " ' ■ ctsletics, ' " = e Acoil. ' ' f " eflther, ■■ ' • « ui - ' Coiieiiiic ■ ' _5lflC0lSci. ' ' T ' it pilot " - ?Oisib|y : Ti Me he " :: witniiosl, ■ ;i noturoi- :■ no intro- :!• Soon ofe : " ' ' e, cor, If fyce will » te A ol West " f«w( to the -i-iBtfi of Ifce ■ , -cw to ituiiy ■M i« NO! conliw- -:ifnio « lliot he ■ . -«; gool bill ■. i rg Colof , ■• if.ng which ' ■ •( «os olso ■• -il jf of the ■X ' MiniiSr After graduating from Butler High School In New Jersey, it looked as if Dan might pursue a career in the Navy since he had both on NROTC scholarship to the University of Rochester and an appointment to Annapolis. However, at the last possible moment he saw the light. Since coming to the Academy he has distinguished himself in intramural lacrosse, field hockey and rugby as well as varsity fencing. Dan is also a member of the Catholic Choir, and beside his avid interest in skiing he is a camera bug of the first magnitude. Somehow he has remained free from any female entanglements — with a Cutlass to his credit yet! June will find Dan on his way to pilot training and eventually to the OSI. DENNIS ALLAN MAIER " Chreaser " Since that day this young Texas revolutionary kissed his first love (a ' 55 Chevy) " goodbye " in Longview and came north to climb the Ramparts, he has fought the sys- tem. But his continued top performance in academics, high military rank, and maximum effort in intramural athletics indicate that he is determined to succeed in spite of the system. Chreaser ' s second love is physics. He is by-passing pilot training so that he can start as early as possible to earn his master ' s and doctor ' s degrees in physics. Then, he can start working on a new explanation of modern physics that will be satisfactory to his ever-curious mind. With his ability and drive, Chreaser should go right to the top in the Air Force, fighting the system to the very last. JOHN PATRICK MAIORCA " Par Pat is one of those " Prep School " grads who saw that the Air Force needed his services for a year more than the normal four-year training period. His extra training stood him is good stead as he hung just a little above the mean in most aspects of cadet life. Unlike most cadets he followed a pattern of going from a " no sweat " attitude to a " gung ho " one. He should be prepared to overcome any block to a successful career. Right now he is hoping for a waiver so that he can go out and try his hand at jet jockeying. If he does not get the waiver, he will probably try to get into a field such as Intelligence with the idea of some day getting into Attache work. HENRY WILLIAM MANNING " Harelip " Bill rode in from Paul, Idaho on his cow pony, with a sack of spuds over his shoulders. After summer rest camp at USAFA, Hank showed his talents on the gridiron, and OS a member of the " Brown Tide, " went to the Gator Bowl in ' 63. The " cleft palate " then bulled his way up to the Varsity for his last two years. As a member of Eleventh Squadron ' s " infamous three, " " Scarface Bill " turned " wino " during their incomparable tour of Europe. After several scooter wrecks on Mallorca and a little cultural study of the Riviera and Northern Spain, he regretfully returned to USAFA. After graduation and extended post-graduate work in Europe, including a visit with his Basque relatives in Spain, he plans on pilot training and, hopefully, a TAC assignment. Mactierione, D. Monning, H. W. DAVID BRYCE MARCRANDER " Dave ' Marcucci, M. G. Marcrander, D. Traveling from the " Gatev ay to the West " Dave came to the Academy from Kirkv ood, Missouri. Four years at USAFA have been sufficient time to transform him from a free civilian with black and v hite striped PJ ' s through the stage of sixteen name tags, to a conscientious military man. Everyone in 22nd has known " Marc " as a terror on the " fields of friendly strife " while the thought of academics sends a shiver up his spine. Dave has been in the Academy Protestant Choir and participated in a wide range of extracurricular sports from skiing to mountain climbing in his Cutlass. After graduation the Air Force has a slot for Dave in F-4C ' s provided he can get off the ground. MICHAEL GUIDO MARCUCCI " Mike ' Mike traded a career in chemical engineering at Tufts University for one in astronautics at the Academy. Coming from a state which isn ' t much bigger than the Academy itself- — Rhode Island — he finally managed to adjust to the weird and wondrous life of a cadet. Lacrosse, choir, skiing, golf, and the Ethics Committee were his main outlets for time and money, and every once in a while, he even managed to tear himself away from the splendor of A-Hall long enough to take out a girl. He doesn ' t believe in wasting effort, so he kept ahead of the Dean ' s List each semester by a few hundredths of a point and hopes it will lead to a graduate school some time after pilot training. THOMAS ORR MARKHAM " Tom ' Hailing from the plains of Kansas, Tom, after a year of prep school, headed for USAFA bringing with him a winning personality and a lot of athletic ability. Overcoming all obstacles placed before him, such as his interests in sleep, women, and clowning, Tom has done well both militarily and academically during his stay here. His memorable experiences include a wild summer in Europe and four years of basketball under Coach Spear. If Tom ' s future is anything like his four years here, things look very bright for pilot training and a successful Air Force career. JOHN MICHAEL MARON " Mike ' Soon after arriving from the swelling metropolis of Littleton, Colorado, Mike set to work introducing his class- mates to Denver ' s better spots. Devoted to life ' s finer things, he immediately made it known that nothing the Dean had to offer could deter him from his cherished " bull sessions " and notoriously amateur guitar playing. One of 24th Squadron ' s most soporiforous third blanket members, Mike relentlessly pursued his four-year hobbies of sleeping, dozing, and napping. Anything but a humble person, the " Littleton Lip " accumulated a record amount of " mirror time, " and commuting to Denver every weekend enabled him to reap the benefits of a coeducational atmosphere undreamed of by his classmates. Frequent engagement in intramural boxing earned him a broken nose, marring his good looks only slightly. Mike ' s sense of humor and optimis- tic outlook which have proved on asset during the darker hours should serve him well throughout his Air Force career. JOHN CALHOUN MARSHALL " Sack " " ■»«. k even " •■■■ • itw in woiting ' • ■■-! ' ecci seuesler »: -CMl r »il JMlJ lo " bU in sleep, :o(t Arily -1 lanotable :m Olid four ' ri! fiAire is , leiy biigM ■mile " , i.re « ' « ' John, who originally comes from Fort Worth, Texas, ar- rivded at the Academy after a brilliant year at Millard ' s Prep School. " Sack " has successfully explored every facet of the Academy from turnouts to midnight skiing on the mall. He excelled at golf and swimming and was captain of the varsity water polo team. One of the highlights of his cadet career was his summer overseas field trip in 1964, during which he toured the Far East. During leave that summer he had hopes of going around the world, but fears of getting stuck in Karachi, Pakistan, forced him to approach Europe from the left. John ' s post graduate plans include a return to Europe and then on to pilot training, with hopes of later getting combat time in Viet Nam. MICHAEL MARTIN ■Mi re " Southern California sent us this enthusiastic combina- tion of gymnast, skier, and would-be politician. Always willing to give almost anything a try, he gave us " Martin ' s Quote " and a few bone cracking diving and trampoline demonstrations. Next came airborne training in Georgia with some exciting times and many new thrills. Mike and academics deserve some mention too; and now that we have done that we can probably once again find our varsity gymnast swinging on his favorite P-Bars. After gradu- ation you will probably be able to find him in pilot training with his eyes on a future TAC assignment where he hopes there will be a Phantom II just waiting for him. JOHN DALLAS MAYBEE " A iobes " Mabes came to us from Ann Arbor, Michigan. Once here he had the situation well In hand and proved it to everyone. John has been on the Supt ' s List most of his cadet career. He ' s been on both group and wing staffs. Mabes also held high positions on both the Zl and overseas field trips. His classmates in 20th could never figure out how he got so military. John ' s prowess on the athletic fields is known throughout the Wing. He was a big cog in helping 20th to a couple of their Wing championships. Mabes will leave the Zoo with his rfiath major, and then head to grad school. GERALD BRUCE McBRIDE " Bass " " Varied " would best describe the college career of this 24-year old Hoosler from Noblesville, Indiana. After spending two years at Purdue and Ball State Universities and trying for an appointment to Annapolis, he finally saw the light and became a flyboy. A member of Flghtin ' Fourth, Bruce was one of the early members of the " receding hairline " club in his squadron! Interests at USAFA included Forum, Fishing Club, and skiing as much as possible while trying to stay on the Dean ' s List. Future plans include flying anything the Air Force will let him fly, graduate school, avoiding Marines at all costs, and finding a Sweetheart for this Sigma Chi. Marshall, J. C Maybee, J. D. Mach I looks a little pale today. JOHN J. McBROOME " Mac McBroome, J. J. Mac, a member of 17th Squadron, manages to keep busy in sports throughout the year. In the fall and spring it is soccer in which he has lettered for three years. Winter is spent in intramural wrestling and water polo with weekends on the ski slopes. In skiing, Mac is changing the popular notion that cadets are all speed and no form. John is a firm believer in the blind date, and surprisingly enough his luck has been great. He is still a confirmed bachelor and says it will stay that way for a few years to come. After graduation Mac plans on flight training and then into a career in the Air Force with time out for graduate school. HERBERT McCLANNAN Herb ' Herb, who was born in Germany is now a native of Piqua, Ohio. He came to the Academy for some reason or other and for the same reason decided to stay. His four years of higher education were spent trying to retain his i ndividuality, and he succeeded to some degree since he didn ' t drink much beer, didn ' t date many girls, and didn ' t spend much time in Denver. A career in Civil Engineering looms on the horizon, but as far as the rest of the future is concerned, well, " life ' s too short to worry about it. " ALAN ROBERT McCLURE Finding the University of Maine much too enjoyable, GT took the long step from Bangor, Maine to USAFA, and also managed to bring along a few words that nobody else could pronounce. GT has spent most of his time off the Dean ' s List, and on the baseball diamond, having been a starting pitcher for three years. After seeing the Colorado mountains, Skeeter couldn ' t resist the curving ski slopes — or could it have been the lure of curves that move and come all dressed in different colors? Majoring in Engineering Sciences, GT tried to match wits with the computer and, of course, lost. Believing that his car should fit his name, the GTO was the only choice to carry him to his first assignment. Present plans head him for research and development or aeronautical design, a far cry from being a grease monkey back in Bangor. RICHARD DEAN McCONN ' Dick " mn to " • ' 3 ' ocuoie •• nolive of ' ■ ' ■ ' MSOB or ■ Jt Hii four " : 11 fetflin Ills ■ it m he ; ' 1, »i didn ' t - ' ' Engineering « of ttie future ' « " o oto it. " GI ) K enjoyable, 1 •o " ! t JSAFA, onil i " CfC! tct nobody «at 01 nis lime off m imcti, iMiing been mi « Colorodo ii ilopei- cr rwe ond : -ir neenng -Dutef ond, of ■ • I none, Itie ■ T osiigment. : a«io(»enl o ' K» s- J 5f«« " onliey Coming to the Academy straight from Valley City High School in North Dakota, Dick proved to be a natural athlete, particularly excelling in golf, by being on the varsity team, and squash, by being a member of three Wing championship teams for 22nd Squadron. A man who likes to travel, he has been seen from San Francisco to Brussels, Belgium. Dick doesn ' t need to read a book on " hov to v in friends and influence people. " — This comes naturally to him because of his personality and good looks. Interested in politics, he v ill do well in this field because of the interest that he takes in people. After graduation, Dick plans to go to Mather AFB for navigator training. Then, in thirty years, people may read about The Honorable Richard D. McConn, Senior Senator from North Dakota. MARLAND IRWIN McCORD, JR. ■ ' Ted ' Ted, sometimes ironically known as " Deacon, " came to USAFA with the intentions of becoming a general with an engineering degree. However, his military bearing was so deeply ingrained that it was completely camouflaged by his serene disposition and, therefore, obscure to the casual observers. The general rank will have to wait. After barely passing science and math courses for two years, he changed to the management major; engineering courses immediately began to produce his highest grades. With military success frustrated and academic results unpredictable, Ted became determined to relieve his neurotic anxieties first. He hopes his philosophy will prove successful in the real Air Force. " Set no goals; expect no rewards; do your best at whatever comes along; and learn to live optimistically with the results. " LARRY DON McCORMICK ■OD " Larry arrived at the USAFA from the fertile bottomlands of Callahan, Florida and decided to retire from a hectic civilian life to a program of academics and military training with fun only slightly intermingled. He came straight from high school — and getting used to college academics — overcame the desire to quit. Larry majored in graduation and minored in engineering sciences. He is probably best noted for a slight accent and certain country records in his collection. While here he has taken up golf and skiing but manages to spend a lot of time sleeping. He is looking forward to pilot training and, hopefully, flying In TAC, then graduate school, all without marriage. WILLIAM JAMES McCORMICK " Mac " William James McCormick came to the Academy from the wild desert sands of Nevada. After shaking the sand out of his shoes, he managed to fool the Dean once and make his List. Being from the land of the cards and dice he couldn ' t help but spend a little time on the tour pad for engaging in his favorite pastime. Although braving the cold occasionally to hunt bear, deer, rattlesnakes, and alligators. Bill spent most of his time escaping the winter winds dreaming of what it used to be like to see the sun in winter. He made his goal graduation with a Mathematics major and is well known for his saying " We have our rights! " McCord, M. I., Jr McCormick, W. J. McCormick, L. D. FRITZ JOSEPH McDOUGALL Mac McDougall, F. J. McFalls, J. O., Ill Fritz came to the United States from the Alps in Austria, but now calls Ohio his home. After two years of college at Kent State University and becoming a member of Phi Sigma Kappa, he finally fulfilled his ambition to become a cadet. Mac is now trying to obtain a master ' s in astronautics, although he would much rather go to pilot training after graduation. He wants to join TAC and fly the latest fighters, then become involved in the space program, preferably as an astronaut. Fritz does plan to moke the Air Force his career, and feels qualified to make this assumption as he is on Army dependent. At the present his favorite pastime is skiing, and you can find him speeding down the various slopes in Colorado. KEVIN LAWRENCE McELVAIN Mac After being born and raised an Air Force brat, Mac, just out of high school, figured " why change now " and ended up at the Blue Zoo to further his career. Not content with the everyday routine, much of his time was spent in extracurricular activities like Rally Committee, Mountain Rescue Team, and Water Ski Club, just to name a few. He also did penance with the Army for three weeks to earn his jump wings. With what time was left for devotion to the objectives of the Academy, Mac managed to pull down a few Commandant ' s wreaths and even an occasional Dean ' s star. Having gained many lasting memories and friendships, he is looking forward to a career as a fighter-type throttle bender. JOHN OLIN McFALLS, III ' Johnie Mac ' Progress is our most important product. Whether whooping it up at a football game, or rocking to the sounds down at Club, you ' ll find Johnie Mac where the action is. Raised to young manhood as an AF brat, he calls the greater part of the United States and Canada his home town. John was o member of the first graduating class of the USAFA Prep School, and to this day he is humbly thankful for this chance to prove himself. Mac is famed far and wide for his glib tongue, his ear-to-eor grin, and his good-natured, often biting sarcasm. His out- going personality brightens the halls of Sixth considerably. Johnie is, of course, our head cheerleader, the editor of the Dodo, as well as chairman of the ' 66 Donee Committee. An Astro major and permanent Comm ' s List resident, he looks forward to pilot training and a career in TAC. RAYMOND HILTON McGARITY " Ray " ' • - Ploi to " ' Metino : ■» He ;■: ' 0 ecrn : ' ciiolhe -i • ' ' Jiimg ■ ; M3C whete ].- Ar brat, :•: Ccrodo ■;• jioduoting - i ioy he ii -if ' Mcc ii • i ec -tt-eor ;;- Hll out- " ■de ' obiy. - jciiot of ; _ ' ;r-ittee. ■ev ' seit, he Ray arrived at USAFA from the sunny state of Florida as well attested to by his perennial tan and broad smile. As Fifth ' s car rep, he was the leader of the pack in Mach 2 type configuration that he hopes will carry him through pilot training and into some of TAC ' s latest hardware. Ray drove a Nassau-blue Corvette which just fit him and his latest honey in plush southern comfort. Ray was a rugged advocate of the old hard-nosed school when it came to academics; our boy slept long and hard through the semester so he could tackle his finals with zest. In Ray ' s more subdued years his cadet mastery of diplomacy, Russian history, and " ole Confederate smarts " will make him our man in Russia with an air attache post. DANIEL PAUL McLEAN " Buzz " Buzz can ' t claim any special place as home because he is one of those among us whose Air Force career started the day he was born. He has lived almost all over the nation in cold places and in warm places. He attended most of high school in our own Colorado Springs, but graduated from a school in that thriving metropolis of Ishpeming, Michigan. During his rather enjoyable stay here at the Academy, most of his time has been spent on either a diving board or a trampoline. Occasionally he takes time out to do some studying on his major, mathematics. His grade point is not the highest and his military standing isn ' t astronomical, but he manages to do what is expected and to spend his time on those things he finds either interesting or important. After graduation he hopes to go to flying school and then fly anything that the Air Force will trust him with. Aspirations have also been voiced toward o possible birth to the ' 68 Olympics in Mexico. JOSEPH PATRICK McMAHON, JR. ■Jose " After Joe made the transition from civilian life to Academy existence, and between return trips to South Pasadena, Joe somehow found time to make the Superin- tendents List for six semesters. His other lists included a list of ways to improve his roommate, a list of ways to improve the Air Force, and a list of " things to do this summer. " You could find Joe with his fat side-kick Otis in Joe ' s room making some sort of list, catapulting down Aspen ' s ski slopes in winter or down the face of a Hunt- ington wave in the summer with personalized wipeouts, both on solid and liquid HoO. Joe should be a credit to the Air Force and tops on anybody ' s " list. " ROBERT ANDREW McNAMARA, JR. " Mac Here is a man who has clearly demonstrated that he would be a decided asset to every organization, and his decision to go with the " 5-year currciulum " merely gave the Leetsdale, Pa. native greater opportunity to exhibit his varied talents from the athletic fields to the choir loft. There can be little doubt that this trend will continue once he takes his pace in the ' real " Air Force. Mac ' s aim to jockey a jet, his natural understanding and " way " with people and his conscientious drive to get the job done mark him as a man to make room for, where it counts, in the Air Force. McGorily, R. H. McNamara, R. A., Jr McMohon, J. P., Jr. JAMES EDGAR MEADOWS " Jim " Meslemaker, R. J., II Jim migrated to the Academy from Akron, Ohio. He soon gave up all plans to be an engineer and majored in International Affairs, being quite adept in Political Science and managing to find his way onto the Dean ' s List a number of times. A participant in the Falconry program for f our years, he was named Head Falconer his senior year. After graduation, there are plans of marriage, flying school, and possibly attache work sooner or later. ROBERT JOSEPH MESTEMAKER " Bob ' Bob lived in close proximity to USAFA for over four years, and no one has yet been able to figure out why he still came here. However, after two less-than-outstanding years at CU, he took the wrong turn off 85-87 and has since been trying to find his way out. While wandering through the Engineering Department, he managed to learn to make approximations well enough to make the Dean ' s List consistently. His success in these endeavors is at least partly due to his consuming more coffee than any other member of the Wing. On weekends he could usually be found at the Cadet Club, complaining of the difficulties of getting back to his Air Force-provided home in Hawaii. Plans after graduation include graduate school. ALFRED MICHAEL MEYER " Fred Michels, W. L. Hailing from Clifton, New Jersey, Fred is still a true " Yankee, " even though he has lost much of his " Jersey " accent. While wishing many times that he was back at his favorite haunts in the New York City area, he has managed to see his way through USAFA academics without having too many close calls. English, Mechanics, and Physics gave him many interesting times, with Physics being the course that brought about his decision to switch his major from Engineering Sciences to International Affairs. One Nassau- blue Sting Ray will carry him through his Air Force career which, even though it may conceivably be short, will carry him on to greater and better things. WILLIAM LEE MICHELS " Mike ' Bill came here ostensibly to play basketball; however, his mind was soon changed and he devoted his tremendous amount of excess energy to every project he could find. He did an excellent job as Dance Representative and was re- sponsible for many of the details of the Ring Dance. Besides decorating the Squadron Air Power Room, he found time for the Ski Club, and Toastmaster ' s Club, along with some serious inventing. Bill ' s diversified interests allowed him to do well academically and socially. His easy-going personality mokes it a pleasure to know him. If past is prologue, then the future holds success unlimited for Bill and the Air Force. RAYMOND FREDRICK MILBERG " Roy " •• : «f foyr " • ' •■ ' ■ ;• ««y iie ' ■ " ' ■ ' Al wi hoi ■ It " oiKJefing " •« (rc5«i to leorn - " ! Deofii ' ••■• " iKfA is ot ta • : ' « -CT ory other ' " ■? :iC ksofllly be ■ " ■1 r •« s-fliifies of ae xs( i Ho oii. fred " - lis " Jefsey " sock ol his a -oBoged . -ci, ' lioving : vs s gee •Mite " , .3 find- Ray left one life of wandering to take up another. As an Army Brat, he saw a good part of the world before coming to the Academy. Four years of Academy life rein- forced his already well developed ability to live out of a suitcase. While at the Academy, he was most noted for his work for the Dean. Not everyone can hold down a 3.69 GPA and still be on academic probation. In spite of that incident, he was a permanent fixture on the Dean ' s List. His grades came in spite of, not as a result of his nonexistent study habits. Outside interests, with which academics were not allowed to interfere, included bridge, skydiving, reading, and watching television. Graduation plans include flight training and or graduate school in astronautics. STEPHEN JAY MONAGAN ' Steve " Steve was born and raised in Waterbury, Connecticut, a town quite familiar to any cadet who has ever examined the back of his uniform buttons. Coming from high school without college or prior service, Steve soon learned that truly " ' tis a privilege to live in Colorado. " After finding the Dean ' s List no sweat he decided to give the Comman- dant ' s List a try during doolie year only to find that some- how they didn ' t work out too well together. Always con- temptuous of Hum majors, Steve followed the engineering sciences path and hopes to continue outside in the " real world, " though still maintaining an interest in the world of flight. His biggest problem after graduation (aside from the usual) will be to decide whether to remain near the ski slopes or head back to, or under, the sea. REHN MATTHEW MONCRIEF " Monfc " Apprehensively, Rehn traded the quiet, small town life of Great Falls, Montana, for the hustle and bustle of Zip Code 80840. After a short period of adjustment, he man- aged to conform to the norm of " Friendly First, " which covers just about everything. After staring blankly at the ceiling for four years while waiting for the weekends, he is now ready to lead a half-way normal life. He enjoys skiing, dancing, and playing golf. After graduation, his plans include earning a Master ' s in Civil Engineering, pilot training, and week-day privileges. JESSE MORRIS MOON, ' less " Coming to USAFA from the Kansas plains, Jess soon adapted to civilization. Known for his irrepressible good humor, his wide grin and red hair became a familiar sight in Eleventh Squadron. While maintaining well above a 3.0 GPA, Jess found time to be a stand-out on the debate team and also to go to airborne training while at the Academy. Jess also picked up a bit of seamanship at ' USAFA. His skill was attested to by a very obvious cabin cruiser placed in a strategic location. Future plans include a Master ' s Degree in International Affairs from Georgetown imme- diately after graduation, followed by pilot training and 105 ' s. Monagan, S. J. Milberg, R. F. Moon, J. M., HI Moncriet, R. M. Morgan, H. W., Jr. LEWIS TEN EYCK MOORE " Lew ' The heavens declare the glory of God; and the firmament sheweth his handiwork. Day unto day uttereth speech, and iight unto night sheweth knowledge. There is no speech nor language, where their voice is not heard. Their line is gone out through all the earth, and their words to the end of the world. RONALD LEONARD MOREY " Ron " Fightin ' Fourth ' s Morals Representative hails from Wich- ita, Kansas where his mother is known for " Throwin ' the big- gest feed in these parts. " He found Colorado with its long ski slopes, distinctive brew, and universities to his liking. An outstanding athlete in high school, he bolstered many of Four ' s intramural teams and his fearsome grin with his left incisor removed struck fear into the heart of many opponents. He was no slouch in academics, either, as he was never absent from the Dean ' s List. Although he dated many girls and was at the top of many of their lists, he preferred to always return to his one true love — his big red rack where he spent many pleasant hours in solemn slumber while the world passed by unnoticed. Well liked by every- one, he will take his talents to pilot training and graduate school and then to an undoubtedly successful career for Uncle Sam and a hopefully long tenure as a bachelor fighter jock. HOWARD W. MORGAN " Morgs " Morgs was born and raised in the great state of Tennessee. Even though Morgs still loves the South he has been told he talks like a Yankee — that ' s by Tennessee standards only. For as far is Niner is concerned, Morgs is still a true Southern " Gentleman? " Howard has de- veloped a great love of the sport of skiing and hopes that in the near future he will be able to join the ski patrol. It has been rumored that Morgs is supporting the Bell Telephone Company in Tennessee by himself, and I think you ' ll get him to agree to this. As a final word of warning — Wall Street look out as soon as Morgs gets enough money to begin his investment scheme. First-class color be - " fit long - ' ' • ' ' S iing. ■ »ed Miiy - ' • t jriii will his " ' ■«! of BIQuy ■ Silver, oi ke • ' ' ' 4 ke doted ■ ■ ;■• r ttt liili, lie • " ' ■-« o»t-(iis big led - ' xi f wewi siuflibd ■Me •« .led by every- •;• ■. :esrj rsser foi ■• • :! c boctielor ■Hap ;-ect stole of ■; S ili fie Itos :, Temesee .•■!■: Morgi ■ ■ :i DOtfOl, ,.;;-:; e U PETER EDWARD MORRELLI " Pefe " Hailing from the thriving metropolis of Tulare, Cali- fornia, Pete stepped into a plane (his first mistake) and before he know it found himself fighting off Tl ' s at Lackland AFB. After a year ' s tour at the newly originated USAFAPS, he came to the Blue Zoo (his second mistake — - they came frequently after that, according to AOC ' s). Pete soon found his interest — baseball — however, it was not too soon to find him. After spending four unsuccessful years of dodging the AOC ' s forceful pen, Pete, alias DA, WACHAMACALLIT, TWGW, etc., has finally licked the Dean. After graduation, Pete is looking forward to pilot training and the quiet life of a fighter jock. RUSSELL COWAN MORRISON " Russ " Russ came to the Academy from Evansville, Indiana, following his father ' s footsteps into Air Force Blue. Known to his intimates variously as " Fang, " " Birdbath, " or Russ depending on their point of view, he was famous at USAFA for many things: nursing problems, stem cristies, appetite for other peoples food, water sports, his Pontiac salesman- ship, his elegant, stylized manuscript, and following the " Avis " motto. We will remember Russ shuffling down the hall with his " holy " T-shirt and khaki trousers expounding on how readily world problems could be solved if the present administration (disdain-boo) would only see things from his viewpoint. Russ leaves the Academy richer by having served on his class ring committee, as program chairman of the forum, and, most of all, convincing at least some of his classmates that there is some humor in most everything. RONALD ARTHUR MOSLEY, JR. ' A4ose ' Forsaking the wild blue waters and rocky coast of Bar Harbor, Maine, Ron discovered the blue above and in- evitably traded his slicker and clam hoe for a blue suit and an M-l. His cadet career has changed virtually every- thing except his inability to say, " I parked my car in the Harvard Yard. " Since his USAFA debut, Ron has compiled an unbelievably traumatic set of experiences which qualify him as either a stunt man or a fighter pilot, and his charmed life will forever be a mystery. A violent altercation with an Italian bus (he lost) and a subterranean landing in a T-Craft have indeliby marked him as a lover of life. Un- daunted, he anxiously and impatiently awaits a career at the stick of anything that is small, fast, and flies. DAVID WILLIAM MOSSBROOK " Dove ' Dave gave up his home in the Empire State to come to the Climate Capital of the World. (It you don ' t like the weather, wait a minute and it will change.) While concen- trating on his " three S ' s " (soccer, skiing, and sleeping) Dave managed to get a Civil Engineering major and even found an open spot on the Dean ' s List. (Somebody must have made a mistake.) Dave became one of the standouts on the soccer team while lettering three times and helped Seventeenth ' s water polo team during the off-season. When he wasn ' t on the pitch or in the pad, Dave could usually be found heading for the slopes in his " little GTO. " After graduation, Dave ' s plans include marriage and pilot training in that order. Morrelli, P. E. Mosley, R. A., Jr. Morrison, R. C., Jr. Mossbroolc, D. W. Bill Smyth, eager and alert, gets ready to take Russ Morrison ' s pictu THOMAS ANTHONY MRAVAK " Maverick ' Tom came here with two years of college at Clarkson College of Technology and the taste of fraternity life, as a member of Delta Upsilon, still fresh in his memory; that ' s the pasf. Things changed quite a bit to say the least: arguing at Class Council Meetings, sweating at Judo Club practices, singing with the Catholic Choir, and swinging with the Flameout ' s; that ' s the present. After six years of study Tom ' s especially anxoius to graduate: graduate school after the Purdue Program, Flight School, fighters. Astronaut training, and Mars: that ' s the future. JERRY LEE MROZEK ■Jer- Jer has been a hard-hitter both on and off the football field — take it from one who has felt the blocks. " Animal " has fit him rather well on the field — ask C.U. guards and tackles. Jer has carried his aggressiveness off the gridiron into Fairchild Hall and has come out on top — especially in the science fields. Now, non-sciences, poli sci, for instance, gave him a few headaches. Judging by this, his chances for President in thirty years or so aren ' t the best in the world so he ' ll just have to be satisfied with designing space stations. Mars colonies, latrines, TFX ' s, and perhaps even a rocket that could get his own weight to one of these places. Make my capsule comfortable, Jer. ' I HANS JURGEN MUEH Hans was born in Germany and lived there until he was seven years old when he moved to the United States where his home is now in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Hans is known for his ability at soccer here at the Academy, having played one year of frosh soccer and three years of varsity soccer, doing an excellent job each year. His sarcasm and quick wit have been a bright spot in Eighth Squadron for the past four years and have made a lot of friends for him. Hans also has that special ability to make good grades in a very difficult major, chemistry, and still sleep and run around most of his free time. He is engaged to a very pretty brunette from Denver and plans to get married immediately after graduation. JAMES HARRY MULLEN " Jim After a year ' s tour at the Citadel, Jim decided he liked his " knob year " there so well that he just had to have more of the same. Hearing USAFA ' s beckoning " ya ' ll come, " Jim left the beaches of Charleston, S. C. for the windy Rockies. The Academy ' s own Dr. Jekyl-Mr. Hyde, he can be equally serious pondering a book on political theory, or downing a yard of stout with a lovely at his side (both of which he does amazingly well). Although marvelled at for his ability to molify the opposite sex by dividing his time equaly between C. Springs and Denver, his first love is flying. Jim ' s wry wit and keen sense of humor are bound to be an asset for a career in SAC, along with a shot at an International Affairs major in grad school. ' ■ . ftof ! ■ - ' • ' : 3foctices, ■ ■ " " the ' -;■ ' he ■O- ABifflol " • • ?wili Odd e gndiron " ■■■ ' .a ■•he •«e jirtl he ■ I ' ed Stotei " i.- Hop.1 ii T 3M«ff, hovinj «f • ! waBn Odd -»» ( W htm. I norried THOMAS CHRISTOPHER MUNCH " Dragon " During his time there, Tom had many unique ex- periences with the Sixth Squadron. He left his permanent mark on the squadron in the form of a rough spot on the wall be put his shoulder through at the end of his doolie year. He was thrown into the showers about six times when he was a third-classman (usually for no reason). In spite of this, he was a hard-working fellow who put a good effort into everything he tried. He burned the midnight oil quite often, and his efforts paid off (he passed). Dancing was one of his favorite pastimes and he could frequently be seen dancing at the Cadet Club or practicing in his room during confinements. JAMES MANNION MURPHY " Murph " Jim, a native of Chicago, Illinois, has had a very busy life since he came to the Academy. Only an average student in high school, he has still managed to spend more time on the Dean ' s List than off. In the area of intercollegiate athletics Jim has really left his mark on the Academy record books. He became the first cadet in the history of the Academy to win an individual NCAA title when he won the 5000 Meter Run championship as a sophomore in June of 1964. Then in September of 1964 he came closer than any other cadet has ever come to making a United States Olympic Team when he missed a slot on the track team by only one place. A two-time All-American by mid-semester of his junior year, he then moved into the office of the President of the Class of 1966. Jim is looking forward to a career as a pilot in MATS and, with a little luck, competing for the United States and the USAF with the 1968 Olympic Team. WAYNE ARTHUR MYERS Four years ago Wayne took his first plane ride from Richland, Washington, to Colorado Springs, and got sick, but now the only future he can invision includes flying jets. This contradiction tells the story of his stay at USAFA ... a study in contrasts: making the Dean ' s List by passing an EE turnout, both Dean ' s Lists the same semester, the volunteer boxer second-class year who never won a fight, the gung-ho doolie who was on Class III restrictions a year later for his attitude, the Humanities Major who turned down an engi- neering scholarship to come to the Academy, the agnostic who taught Sunday School, flunking the PFT for two semes- ters despite maxing one event, and a hundred others. For him, USAFA was four years of unsuccessful searching on the way to a commission and wings. Will they be the answer? ALFRED HARRIS NADER, JR. " Note " " Zock " — yeah, Nate ' s here, the biggest 5 ' 5 " man on campus. In one word, Alfred Harris Bullet Nate Nader can be described as a fireball. As a choir member, an entertainer at squadron parties, a leader on the fields of friendly strife, and a regular on the Commandant ' s List, this little bundle of energy is not to be stopped. Famous as an innovator of strange sounds, a lover of swinging music, and just a plain old Georgia hillbilly, Nate has that enviable ability of know- ing how to enjoy life, and he used that ability to brighten many a person ' s day at USAFA. His sparkling, dynamic per- sonality and quick wit are sure to take Al a long way in his Air Force career which includes pilot training and, hopefully, TAC in the near future. Nader, A. H., Jr JAMES THOMAS NANGLE ' Jim ' Narsavage, J. M., Jr Nangle, J. T. Coming to USAFA from Kenmore, New York, Jim set- tled down to the hectic academic and military grind with only a few protestations. He came here straight from high school to find life far less enjoyable than that of his past. While the urge to quit was overwhelming, Jim was not to be easily swayed and he decided to major in Engineering Science. Jim is an avid golfer and spends most of his free time on the course. He has thus far achieved the solid rank of C Capt and found himself on the Dean ' s List. He is anxiously looking forward to graduation. JOSEPH MARTIN NARSAVAGE, JR. ' Nars " Being from " Upstate " New York, " Nars " liked to look on the " up " side of things. Armed with a good sense of humor and a copy of How to Stop Worrying and Storf Living, he seemed to spend most of his time hopping from one turbulent romance to another, starting unsuccessful business ventures, and escaping the long arm of the con- finement list by the barest margin while still managing to remain on the Supt ' s List for the majority of his semesters. Something of a ham at heart, Joe dabbled in Bluebards, The DODO, The Talon, and a squadron effort called " Propwash " for which he got into trouble more than once ( " What ' s a ten-letter word for zookeeper? " ). An aspiring TAC pilot with the Astronaut Program his long-term goal, he hopes to break fewer landing gears and land in fewer cow pastures during pilot training than he did flying locally. PETER ROBERT NASH " Pete " After surviving a childhood in Townsend, Montana and a year at Carroll College, Pete decided to walk the straight and narrow and came to USAFA. He majored in astronautical engineering with a minor in life and related subjects. Pete put in a lot of time on that minor and probably will come out pretty high in the final ranking. His favorite pastime is skiing, and on the slopes he lives up to his mottO: " I ' m not very good; but I sure am fast. " After graduation Pete plans to go into pilot training, and let his career develop from there as it will. With his good sense and a lot of desire, the way is up. WILLIAM PAUL NENNINGER " Nenns " Busch Bavarian, the home of St. Louis, also claims the dubious distinction of being Bill ' s long lost homeland. Perhaps Bill ' s most notable achievements at USAFA were his participation in the Academy Assembly and the Forensic Association (where he, in his first year, compiled an en- viable 4-17 record). Gaining Supt ' s List his Second-Class year. Bill became a firm advocate of social activity and TV while trying to maintain a GPA of around 3.0. First-Class year added a car and a goal of graduation to his interests. Known for his ability to get along well with everyone and his determination to support what he believes is right. Bill has made many friends during his stay at USAFA. Future plans include eventual marriage, graduate school, and immediate pilot training with hopes of a TAC assignment. JAMES ALLEN NEWTON, JR. ' Doc ' " ■ ' ! post. ' " " 0(1(1 ■ •■ ■ ' Oni ■ J He is ■ ' ■ " " ' MIOlool ' ' ■?«!((« of - ' " SaidSiort " " « " Wc-p from " - ' ; r ■»« cofl. • « ■ ' ■ VKKjif )0 I " aB 7 is mestefs. • WW r Mordi, « •MKfbtcoled • ' ••I we ai note ' • ■• ' " » ospiriii; ' ■ ' en gool, ■re ' rW " «irg «olly. ■i taitwio • ( iwjofed tw Odd -ffiing. Hii •{ " nti up - is(. ff ■■■; ;eiie (Jenns js; . ' . « fOf8(li- James a Newton, Jr., known as " Doc " to most, is one of those pleasant persons who is seldom unnerved, and tries to enjoy life whatever the deal. " Doc " is a Chipley, Florida boy and I ' m sure he thought there were swamps on the Academy grounds, otherwise he would never have come. " Doc " enjoys fishing, in warm water that is, and is still trying to get his first mule deer. He is at ease with the outdoors and is as pleasant to work with as he is to fish with. If " Doc " can pass on to others his determined and easy method of attacking all problems, I am sure he can conquer anything that comes his way. JAMES RICHARD NICHOLS Rick " Air Force life is nothing new to Rick; his father is a colonel in SAC and he came to the Academy from the Prep School. His dreams of a ' Vette ' and fighting in Vietnam were changed his last two years when he met a " Theta Lady " from the campus of WSU. A degree in Aeronautical Engineering and fighters are goals now to be included with a family. He is best known for his love of AOC ' s, hats, toasts, and choice of ties. A true fan of the Pacific Northwest, Rick can always be engaged in a con- versation on hunting, boating, and fishing. REESE ROBERT NIELSEN Niels ' Probably the brightest student to ever hit the Academy, Reese has set records for the highest grades per hours of study time. Because he doesn ' t have to study to keep close to a 4.00 average, Reese concentrates on other areas such as sports, sleeping, traveling, dating, and dating. When not playing bridge or excelling in basketball or golf at the Academy, he might be found anywhere from Brigham City, Utah (home) to Bielefeld, West Germany. As far as the future is concerned, Reese will go as high as he wants to go. Being an Astronautics major and in the Master ' s Pro- gram, Reese plans to go to graduate school and from there — maybe the moon. PATRICK WILLIAM O ' BRIEN 0-B ' Straight from Poland, Ohio, came O-B in June of 1962 with visions of surviving four years of the unique USAFA atmosphere. Doubts crossed his mind when the " brace " failed to agree with his physique. One of the most con- sistent rocks of the Wing, he never foils to add the necessary spark to any get-together. Definitely dedicated to a military career, he made the supreme sacrifice of a summer ' s leave to the pursuit of an airborne rating. A member of the Varsity Sunday Rack-time Squad, Pinky ' s easy-going attitude has endeared him to his classmates and will undoubtedly continue to stand him in good stead in his future endeavors. h Nichols, J. R. Newton, J. A., Jr Nielsen, R. R. LAWRENCE JOSEPH O ' CONNOR ' lorry " O ' Connor, L. J. Larry came to the Academy via the USAFA Prep School where he was a member of the first graduating class. He was Codet-in-Charge of the handball club and the statistician group during his First Class year. He plans on pilot training at Laughlin AFB, Texas and then flying for TAC. TERRENCE O ' DONNELL " Terry " It is not too much a surprise that Terry was attracted so avidly and successfully toward the water when he first entered the Academy. Coming to this institution directly from Hawaii, it cannot be denied that he brought with him much of the atmosphere and spirit of the Islands. Throughout his Academy stay, Terry has been a prominent member of both Varsity Water Polo and Swimming Squads, captaining the team during his first class year. His ability has also shown forth in academics; he has been a consistent mem- ber of the Dean ' s List, and his name has also appeared on the Superintendent ' s Merit List. His chief non-aquatic interests lie in the fields of skiing and the development of a series of varied interests through informal r eading. His future plans include graduate school in the area of his present academics major, International Affairs. OLeory, P. F. PATRICK FRANCIS O ' LEARY " Paf " Pat came out of the heart of smokey, industrial America — Pittsburgh — to see the sun and breathe the fresh air of colorful Colorado. Although his first two initials are similar to the first two letters in PFT, he never generated any enthusiasm for such activities. Likewise, he was never known for exerting any extra effort for the Commandant or the Dean — although usually he made the Dean ' s List. He was most usually in favor of " taking it on in. " This usually meant going to sleep somewhere. At the present his ambi- tion is to graduate and get out into the real Air Force. DAVID OAKES ' Elms ' Dave, sometimes known as " Elms, " was born on the last day of ' 44 and he will never be last again. Dave has to be portrayed with a long sword in one hand, a mahogany wheel in the other, a center of gravity of about two feet above the ground, and a dream of distant planets in his eyes. Fencing, driving his burgandy Sting Ray, and the Astronautics program have amazingly left enough time for skiing, bowling, and soaring. A stickler for perfection, he has the enviable ability of achieving it. We look for Dave in a few years flying a coke bottle-shaped missile either on the highway or into the far reaches of space. fc " lorry " 9 tiois. He lerr " •a cttroctei ■ ■■■ ■ " ! ' he first ' ■• " " " - " cr ijirectly ' " ' « ■ ' •;f ' Mm ■ « IC ' Sl, T-ro ghool ' " «.CC! ;jpfoini)g • ' " " ■ " ' ' " Oi olso : ' W of his •.: viols oie . •« w« never ,;«riList.He . . ' ,5 iisiiolly , jCfflOO " , e 5(i»eto ;« ' !!!i, .i « in his l«ef« „ ■VfC ' " ' .jCCJ RICHARD JAMES OLIVER " 0 ; e " After spending a year at the Prep School, OIlie entered the Academy with a smile on his face and a dream in his heart. Despite Herculean efforts by the Physics and E.E. Departments to squash this dream, this International Affairs major has managed to make an occasional Dean ' s List. When this California beach boy can manage a weekend away from the fairer sex he can be seen falling down a Colorado ski slope in his conservative luminescent orange parka. Already the proud owner of a set of jump wings, OIlie plans to finish a year of flight training and then offer his services to the Air Commandos. The Academy is losing a man with strong drive, great ability, and tremendous personality. Whether in the Embassy at Paris or in the fields of Vietnam, OIlie is sure to find success in the Air Force. JOHN LYLE OLLILA OIlie ' Because of the name reading difficulties of most people, John welcomed the name " OIlie. " It suited him too because of its simplicity, and it could be most often heard on the baseball diamond. But another conflicting interest beckoned him — skiing. Although his well-cultured southern California skin pigments cried for sunshine, they were more than willing to sacrifice sun for snow on the exhilarating, yet relaxing, mountain slopes. It was here " The Finn " found the most effective escape from the demands of living at USAFA. CLARENCE EDMOND OLSCHNER, III " C oy " This slim New Orleans red-head happily left the greener grass of Louisiana State University for a military career, but after a shocking fourth-class year such collegiate words as " campus " and " dorm " still lingered in his vocabulary. With a box of tools and a bag of tricks he thrust his energy into the Rally Committee and later became chairman. He gained his greatest thrills from sticking arrows on the chapel, building flaming signs, and seeing the Falcons win football games. In Clay ' s future awaits a blue- eyed blonde, a single-engine aircraft, and a never-ending desire to live well, laugh often, and love much. JOSEPH MICHAEL ORLOWSKI " Joe " Ex-Air Force Joe, twenfy-five years old at graduation and commonly known as " Christmas tree, " had more dec- orations as a Second Classman than some of the faculty. He walked with the brave who guarded our country week after week without fail. Every once in a while the COC would show Joe to the world, then file him away again in the Vandenberg Hall filing cabinet. Though Joe ' s from Tiger Ten Squadron, he ' s more a bull than a tiger — that ' s the only way to explain the horns. In those weeks of solitude, however, he had the constant companionship of his paintings of Hugh ' s Playmates. Torn between the passions of flying planes and painting models, he went back into the Air Force to find his one true love. Where there ' s action •-;rjf NORBERT JOSEPH OSTROZNY " Oz " Ostrozny, N. J. Palmer, G. T. Parmentier, M. A. • ' — ■ ' ■■ ' ■w, — 8 June 66 a long, difficult haul, but well worth all the blood, sweat, and tears. After three years at the University of Buffalo and four attempts at gaining an ap- pointment to the Academy, Norb finally made it as a member of the best class to ever graduate from the Academy, the Class of ' 66. His fierce competitive spirit was best displayed on the intramural fields as one of Evil Eight ' s " hatchet men. " Because of his quick wit, Oz was quite well known and well liked throughout the Wing. One of the leading men on the " varsity traveling squad, " he managed to visit Hawaii, the Philippines, Okinawa, Japan, Korea, Madrid, London, Copenhagen, Mallorca, and Lack- awanna, N.Y. (home) all in one summer. Future plans include pilot training and then an assignment with TAC or the Air Commandos. GEORGE FRANCIS PAINE ' Gnnnn " George hails from Los Aangeles — another California boy. While not really burning the place up academically or otherwise, he ' s the kind of guy who would loan you a dollar when you only needed a dime. George is wild about all water sports, and being a fair swimmer he has been fairly active on Twelfth ' s team. Graduation will see George on his way to navigation training and later, hopefully, on to language school at Monterrey, California — at the moment he is undecided between Japanese and Russian. From there plans are hazy if existent at all. Good luck George. GARY THOMAS PALMER ■GV Gary is one of the myriad of " small-town boys, " and is privileged to call Columbia Station, back in Ohio, his own small town. The quick pace of military life soon left him far behind, trying his darndest to catch up. The Dean treated him a little better, providing rest and relaxation in the relative security of a Math Major (or will it slip back into a Basic Science Major?). But all things considered, he has enjoyed life here at the Academy, especially with the finest part of ' 66, the First Squadron men. And to finish it all off, what could be better than FLYING? MICHAEL ANTHONY PARMENTIER ■Mike " In June of ' 62, with a bandage on his head and $300 in his pocket, this Connecticut Yankee ventured westward for the first time in his life. This great procrastinator from the East spent his time indulging in such activities as field trips, Catholic Choir trips, fishing club trips, ski club trips, squadron sponsor trips, and if he couldn ' t avoid it, studying. At one time in his career here, he played the cymbals with dubious success. At different periods during his four-year existence at the Academy, he somehow managed to make all three lists. Mike has no definite post-graduation plans, but travel and grad school are somewhere in the future. ■■ Ike ' ■ " " « Writ WO! •• ' i Of Evil ' . 0: was " ■ " k ■ -5 i incWe ' ' " ttieAi, Gnmii " -: ' ' i Biomenf :• Fnjin itiere ■•-boyi, ond . n Oliio, kis • ' e soon left ,0 Ik DeoB ' eicioM in . J slip W :niiiKi, he ..;«10ll? • ' . Ud to fiKii ' ' ' ' .■«::fe ' J JAMES HENRY PARSONS ' Jim ' In 1962 Jim came to USAFA from Falls Church, Vir- ginia, excited by the spirit of the cadet image and filled with high hopes of becoming a hot jet pilot with a degree in aeronautical engineering. He spent the next four years searching fruitlessly for reason and justice in an artificial chaos. In 1966 he graduated with a more realistic picture of cadet life, hopes of becoming a helicopter pilot, and having a degree in the humanities. The things of value which Jim retained throughout the four-year training period were is honesty, his integrity, and his love for his girl back home. Present plans include graduation, marriage, chopper school, and a career out in the real Air Force. RICK N. PARSONS After 1 8 years of arduous study, Rick got his big chance to represent Lyndonville, New York at USAFA. He came west with ambition and confidence to make a name for himself. It didn ' t take long for him to become one of the most notorious doolies around. As the years rolled on his academic prowess was best known for the slow start and strong finish that placed him on the Dean ' s List every semester. His interests for the past four years have ranged from skiing to representing the Math Club with an emphasis on athletics that made him a football star — squadron style. With his head in the stars, where it should be for any aerospace leader, he has focused his talents on Math major and on some kind of a flying career. DANIEL KAYE PATRICK " Delce ' On the clay hills of Indiana, Deke learned that right was right and wrong was wrong, but now he ' s not so sure! His first love is handball but his latent passion for breaking sod really hasn ' t had much of a chance. While sometimes singing in the Protestant Choir or representing First at an Ethics meeting Deke can usually be found doing something; he would like to study mathematics seriously after a few years of dancing on laughter ' s silvered wings. Just one note of caution — he usually " isn ' t saying " ! JAMES PATTERSON, III ■JP3- One of the last of Fightin ' Fourth ' s " rocks " to be led down the primrose path, JP3 calls Glen Ellyn, Illinois, his home. A gung-ho Airborne trooper, the State of Georgia and a particularly lush spot called Ft. Benning top his list of dislikes . After numerous close calls with the Dean and the Marine Corps, Jim eventually hopes to get into TAC and Vietnam after completing pilot training. GLENN MYERS PERRY, II Per- Perry, G. M., II From not so deep in the mountains of West Virginia emerged " the Per, " champion of lost causes (still lost). Glenn has distinguished himself in Twelfth Squadron by his outstanding performances in squash, basketball, and soft- boll, and he has earned the title " Per the Paw " as goalie on otherwise unsuccessful field hockey teams. Among his favorite activities, excluding his unexplained presence in the Protestant Choir and the Cadet Chorale, were finding good things about West Virginia, inviting people to Arnold Hall for " friendly games " of pool, and riding through Europe on a motorcycle. Although he specialized in political science because he was afraid nobody else would, Per spent most of his cadet career on the Dean ' s List. Gradua- tion should see this veteran of two hundred unmarched tours headed for pilot training and a long, successful Air Force career. SAMUEL PESHUT " Sam ' Hailing from Monaco, Pennsylvania, Sam decided that a career in the Air Force was a far cry from stoking coal in the steel mills of his home state. Quiet number 42, as he was known by the basketball fans, was recruited by Coach Spear to add to the strength of the AFA round bailers. That he did. Silent Sam was always one of the leading scorers and led the Falcon Dribblers through the 65-66 season as team captain. In addition to his outstanding reputation as a " hooper, " the big tall fellow was noted for his record collection that would have shamed any DJ in the country. As the " Serb " progressed from a Hot Dog to an easy going Firstie, he improved on his even disposition. Consequently, he was well liked by everyone that knew him and should do well with Uncle Sam ' s fly boys. Included in his plans for the future ore pilot training, of course; lots of flight time, of course; and marriage, maybe. EDWARD ALFRED PETERSEN ■Pete " Petersen, E. A,, III Pete caught the military bug early in life and came to the Academy directly from a distinguished career at Kemper Military School where his academic achivements left him well prepared for " aerospace academics, " at least until classes started. His sleek " pretzel " form could be seen weekly during football season, chasing after the Wing mascots after they have lost interest in providing half-time entertainment. Pete adds many talents to all endeavors of which he is a part, not the least of which is keeping every- thing organized, neat, and tidy — a desirable asset an any organization. His hard-working spirit has earned for him a spot on the Bluebards staff and a position as Squadron Car Rep. Upon graduation, Pete will take his oranizational abilities to the Air Force and pilot training. GEORGE WAGLEY PICKARD " Wags " Being the only 5 Vi year old Razorback to graduate from USAFA has been probably the least of Wags ' achievements. Besides having the dubious distinction of being born on February 29th, he has distinguished himself continually in valiant efforts to dispel the stigma of his middle name, to extol the desirability of various kinds of hogs, and to defend the beauty of brown eyes and long hair. Extensive duties as Twelfth Sguodron Honor Repre- sentative have not prevented him from pursuing his Civil Engineering major and participating actively in water ski- ing, bowling, and numerous other sports. Possessing the enviable characteristic of being liked by everyone, George, with his drive and determination, has a head start toward success in a future to include pilot training and a subsequent rewarding career in the Air Force. ' ■••_: Per ' ' " ■:■: " «: :5k ' ; Air GARY CLEVELAND POHER Gary ' s trek westward from the green mountain state was interrupted for a year of prep school in Indiana, after which he matriculated at Disneyland East with ' 66 — the blood that sticks. With his attitude often changing from one of Airborne Gung-ho-s ' ville to one of " 2.01 is wasted ef- fort, " Gary found time to traverse crevices with the Mountain Rescue Team, got out of IRI ' s by taking pictures of them for the Polaris, explore USAFA ' s maze of tunnels, spend Sundays with Monday ' s ski casualties, and frequent the Wing ' s own Go-Go Club — the Cadet Club. Even though his GPA was strictly decreasing, the future looks bright with pilot training and a career in the Air Force. JOHN MICHAEL POWELL ■Mike ' " Mike " comes from a small town in Virginia called Madison (pop. 400), and logged his first flying hours in a Piper Cub at the age of 1 1 . Since flying was his first love, USAFA seemed to be the right place to moke a start. After three years of facing both the Dean and Commandant with the true rebel spirit, nothing is changed — he still wants to fly. His first-class year was spent charging merrily along in his " Vette, " dreaming hopefully of pilot training, and trying to forget his honorary membership on the Com- mandant ' s Precision Drill Team and in the Century Club. Woji ■J, (indi 0 ' .WM. I DORSEY DEAN PRICE " D z " Diz came to Colorado from New Orleans, Louisiana to see if he liked mountain living. Deciding that he liked the place, he set forth to make his mark. Through hard work he has managed to make a good record such as making the Dean ' s List and being president of the Radio Club. His sports interests vary from skiing to football and you can usually find him doing his best at these. Diz is an average cadet. Although he does not claim outstanding talents you can bet that he will do his best in any venture he tries. If motivation toward a career in the Air Force is a criteria for measurement, Diz can be expected to go far. ROGER ALLEN PRIGGE ' Rog ' Hailing from Lewiston, Minnesota, Rog has made his stay in Fourteenth an entertaining as well as a unique ex- perience for everyone. Rog, the terror of remedial swimming classes, has also made a name for himself in the academic world by achieving the silver star several times during his tenure here. Rog is best known squadron-wide for the mid- night oil he burns, for his golden flickerball arm, and for his blistered bowling thumb. His records in these areas, as well as in making friends, will take some time to surpass. Prigge, R. A. RICHARD ANTHONY PURINTON Dick ' Lacking the English skills necessary to get an appoint- ment to USAFA right after his graduation from Reno ( " Sin City " ) High, Dick spent a year at a sheep farm, most affectionately known as " Millard ' s, " on the rainy coast of Oregon. After numerous down to the wire battles with the Dean, he has finally reached that exaulted position of a " Firstie. " While not being able to finish a season of play- ing for the Lacrosse Club in his first three years, (he ' s a " Delta Clubber " ) he hopes to make it this year. Most of the time, though, you ' ll find him over at the bowling lanes or on a bowling trip. After graduating and hopefully getting a master ' s in Mathematics, he plans to spend most of the rest of his career in a cockpit. EVAN JAMES QUIROS ' Mexican ' The Mexican struck out from Laredo and the Running W Ranch one day in ' 62 and swam the Rio Grande up- stream to Colorado and USAFA. Four years here meant Econ, a midget mustang, an elusive private pilot ' s license, and tinkering on any one of a hundred projects which would hove left his room full of surprises to an eagle-eyed AOC. Believing in the true worth of academics, Evan worked hard to become the very foundation of the ' 66 order of merit. Graduation will bring pilot training at Laredo, hopefully, and a return to the Mexican culture. Is there any other? DANNY LEE RADTKE Tke " Radtke, D. L. Dan came from the metropolis of Manistee, Michigan up in " God ' s Country " and the terrain he covered in get- ting to USAFA was about as varied as his interests. Dan was the place kicker for two years on the football team, a three-year member of the tennis team, a ski instructor for the ski club, spent enough time and money to receive his private pilot license in the Aero Club, and enjoyed other interests in sailing, water skiing, and touring Colorado in his Cutlass 442. Dan had the rare experience of being one of the few cadets in the Class of ' 66 to participate in combat as he spent a period of TDY in Viet Nam during his second-class summer. After graduation and pilot training, he would like to gain several single years of experience and then yearns to fly with the Thunderbirds. V ILLIAM BENFORD RANKIN " Bill- Coming from Hagerstown, Maryland by way of the USAFA Prep School, Bill started out on the right foot by making friends at the AFA hospital and subsequently vali- dating the fourth-class system. After his return to 21st, Bill joined the Math Club, working his way up to Trips Committee Chairman. He balanced this feat out by achieving the Brown Belt rank of Sankyu as a member of the Judo Club. Bill also found time for membership in the Forensic So- ciety, the Ski Club, and the Playboy Club. Taking time from his busy trip schedule. Bill has also managed to accumulate a stereo system that delivers 80 watts of audio power to the F complex and, on occasion, the AB complex (Right? Murph) . V hen he bids adieu to the Academy, Bill plans a career in the intelligence field. iim " ■ • ' • Swining ' ' 0 Wide up. ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ • ' icense, " - MglMyed ' -e-lcs, Evon ' -rt ' : ' 4 ■« " " sising ot ' •tier ojltoe. ■■:jn . . .. ■ jft- ■ «(!, Don TCljoii ' eoit, . -rrjcoifof t ' KinVe liii cirtwle in •■ sr (iwing • ;,,;• " cniig, - .ije ' icsce ... H iiy NORMAN FRANKLIN RATHJE Norm ' Norm started making his mark in the world in Abilene, Texas, and lived the life of a nomad before finally settling down in Tappahannock, Virginia, well known to o for its oysters. Athough turned down on his first application to USAFA, Norm was determined to get to Colorado and went to Prep School at Culver Military Academy for a year. A regular member of the Comm ' s Club and an occasional Dean ' s man, he also holds his own as an active supporter of some of Colorado Springs ' finer establishments. He is captain of the Lacrosse Team and a definite asset to any intramural team on which he plays. After graduation, plans include pilot training. Flight Surgeon permitting, and possi- ble work as an Aerospace Civil Engineer. WILLIAM ANTHONY REAVEY, III ■Wor " Upon Bill ' s graduating from Cathedral High School, Springfield, Mass., some foreseeing person mentioned the great athletic and academic facilities out West. Reave immediately jumped at the opportunity to forsake the heavily wooded areas of Massachusetts for the rugged, scenic beauty of Colorado and USAFA. After demonstrating his wheezing ability during basic summer, he found true love in political science rather than in the more strenuous engineering courses; at present, he has an eye toward graduate work at Georgetown. Bill ' s sense of integrity and religious unbringing managed to win him the 17th Squadron Honor Representative position, while his literary talent was displayed in the Talon. His great drive and determination will undoubtedly win for him great heights such as general, political scientist, senator, or married man — probably the latter. CHARLES EDGAR REDMAN Chuck- Chuck came to USAFA from the heart of the Midwest and, wishing to learn the trade inside out, started at the bottom. On loan from Kendallville, Indiana, he gave Colorado four of the best years of his life and received in return a love for skiing and sports cars. Chuck could be found on the golf course, squash court, or open highway. A major at one time or another in both astronautics and political science, he finally conceded his talents to interna- tional affairs and plans on enjoying some campus life at Georgetown before entering the " real " Air Force. ALBERT THOMAS REED ' Big A ' Al, otherwise known as " Pork " or " Big ol ' fat ol ' Al, " came to the Academy from the town that made Yale famous. New Haven, Connecticut. Coming straight from high school, Al proved his prowess in academics by being on the Dean ' s other list every semester. A stalwart in the second tenor section of the Cadet Catholic Choir, Al was sorely missed on three of the four possible choir trips to New York because of academics. A Civil Engineering Major with interests in Electrical Engineering, his greatest chore proved to be graduating. He hopes to go to Pilot Training, as most cadets do, and after that to graduate school. RUSSELL TURREFIEL RESTON ■Rocky " Originally from Honolulu, Hawaii, the Rock is a real mon-of-the-world, having lived in Texas, Florida, Bermuda, Scotland, and now calls Wyoming " home. " He spends most of his time cruising up to Wyoming to see Beverly, that adorable little blonde he ' s been engaged to for the post five years. An accomplished rock ' n roll artist, he delights in shaking Vandenberg Hall with audio reverbera- tions from his electric guitar during preparations for his performances at the Cadet Club, a pastime which has caused many people to refer to him as " the biggest Hot Dog in the Wing. " Rocky is also a conscientious performer in the academic and military areas, being in the enviable position of having been on the Dean ' s List since his arrival at USAFA. His plans for the future include marriage to Bev ASAP, traveling, and a Master ' s Degree in Economics. ROBERT LYNN RHAME •Bob " Bob left Abilene, Texas and gave up his chances of becoming a rich oil man to help out his Uncle Sam. The USAF has been thankful ever since. His sense of humor and ability to take a joke have made life a little brighter for all of us. He has held many responsible positions, in- cluding that most distinguished of all positions in the Wing, Chairman of the Honor Committee. Bob has the prime pre- requisites of a good leader — the ability to get the job done while winning everyone to his side with personality plus. He hopes to attend graduate school at North Carolina State before he begins his flying career. The Wing will miss him when he ' s gone, but the Air Force will have gained a great leader and those who serve under and with him will be lucky indeed. WAYNE EDGAR RHYNARD, JR. Mike ' Rich, C. A., Jr. Rhynard, W. E., Jr Mike, known for is partiality to folk singing, has par- ticipated in a variety of activities ranging from fencing to the Catholic Choir. An Air Force " brat, " he has always been associated with the service and would like to become a fighter jock soon after graduation. Mike has always had a strong attraction to a 3000-acre ranch in Martinsdale, Montana where he can play part-time cowboy and get back to the great outdoors. His fondness for the ranch life has carried over to his choice of car — a Mustang. Mike has displayed a high degree of motivation and leadership ability, as shown by his frequent appearances on the Commandant ' s List, and should make a fine officer in the Air Force. CLAUDE ADDISON RICH, JR. ' 8uz ' A southern gentleman by birth and nature, " Buz " came to Colorado from the thriving metropolis of Kannapolis, North Carolina. He soon realized the possibilities of his new Rocky Mountain home as he took up skiing and painting 5 ' s on Eagle Peak overlooking USAFA. When not skiing the downhill at Aspen or Breckenridge, or a slalom behind the Water Ski Club ' s boat, " Buz " can usually be found driving his conservative red, fully aerobatic. Sting Ray in tight formation with the other members of the 5th Squadron racing team. Plans for the future include flying school and then on to fighters. " Buz " thinks the ideal assignment would be a tour with the " Thunderbirds. " If he can keep the ' Vette ' flying low and the fighters high, he can look forward to a bright future in the Air Force. ■ ' f ' CT ties :■;;«; Hoi ■ ' ■ ' M " Ofiier " e envioble ' - " ; crrivol -c-jt to Jev • : " cr.«i of " ' . ' " xn. The i ' J 5 Bumor : i brighter ' ■ Millions, in- ;■. --iWing, ; ' ' ■ y epie- - :?•:?« job «;» •■« ;«(iCiiolity VtiCofolim ' •• -a will " e ooined - -fr-ing fo . -oi ahioys .. ■« b«o«e - -naii iiod • xoiwdole, .:c srd gel ■. -t-; life ..-;; (jn me ■-cef in the jgj tone (jpnopclli. ALBEE McLAM RICHARDSON Small stature but tall ambitions mark this representative of Montpelier, Vermont. Life in the " Zoo " has proven chal- lenging and rewarding for him, and he has acquired a certain amount of notoriety as one of the fev members of the Wing crazy enough to major in Economics. His success is not limited to this field though as he has also acquired an outstanding reputation on the athletic fields as the only person v ho can dislocate both shoulders and a knee in any game you can name. A conscientious student, who actually has been known to study occa sionally on weekends, Albee ' s main interests have been maintaining a high GPA, skiing, the Protestant Choir, playing on 19th Squadron ' s rugby team and any other sports he could find time for. His plans for the future include graduate school and pilot training. MERCER BURK RICHARDSON ' Amerce " Merce arrived at USAFA from the " Heart of the Ozarks, " West Plains, Missouri, with his eye on flying. By graduation, he will have picked up over 200 hours of flight time, all with the Judo Club. Being a native Texan, Merce claims to be a rare bird caged at the Blue Zoo, a Show-Me-Texan. He is an avid participant in amateur radio (K0VIF) and photography. His favorite sports range from linebacking in football to sky-diving. His academic major is in the basic sciences with emphasis on EE. He is equally likely to be found designing an electronic gadget or hiking in the mountains. His future plans include pilot or navigator school with a career in the Air Force. DAMON WOODROW RICKARD, JR. ■R ck " " Rick " is a good Illinois boy who enjoys nothing more than to harvest a little grain on weekends — after dancing, that is. He spends most of his free time, however, with the " Bluebards " and has been an active member of the tech- nical staff for three years. Rick likes to hit the slopes once in a while for a little skiing and does some fishing now and then with the Fishing Club. Law school is his immediate goal after graduation.. PRABADH RIDDHAGNI ' Ronny ' Cadet, from Bangkok, Thailand, Ron entered the Academy after attending Worcester Tech in Massachusetts for a year. While at the Academy he found his biggest love in the Cadet Aero Club. A member of the Club since his fourth-class year, Ron could be f ound oh any particular weekend flying the Colorado skies in his T-34, sharing the dreams and thrills of " fighter pilots " the world over. His plans for the future include pilot training in the United States, assignment to a fighter squadron in the Royal Thai Air Force, flying either F-86 ' s or F5A ' s, and eventually becoming an instructor at the Royal Thai Air Force Academy. He also hopes to get his master ' s degree in aeronautical engineering. Richardson, A. M. Rickard, D. W., Jr Mach 1 upset over something. Richardson, M. B. Riddhagni, Prabaddh ■ WILLIAM JAMES RILEY ■Bill- Roberts, J. E. Riley, W. J. Roberts, J. N. Well known for its cadets as well as its oil wells, Texas escorted Bill into the Academy after four illustrious years at Marshall High. Coming from all those wide open spaces, Bill couldn ' t see being tied to the nest for four long years, so he went to Jump School and then helped begin the long awaited AFA Sky-Diving Club. When he wasn ' t jumping out of airplanes, he was helping the varsity track team in the 100, 220, and 440-yard events. When asked what his ambitions were. Bill said " Chief of Staff, of course. " With this man ' s exceptional amount of drive, it is quite possible that the world may, in a few years, see its first Aerospace Airborne Air Force Chief of Staff. JAMES EMRY ROBERTS •£m " Em gave up a promising career as a cow-puncher in the Sheridan, Wyoming cattle area for a chance to ride the Rampart Range. Since trading his chaps for the silver and blue, Em has proven himself quite adaptable to the Air Force way of life, having been named to the Com- mandant ' s List nine semesters and the Supt ' s List one semes- ter. Known throughout the Wing for his ability to get the job done, Em is a hard driving example of military leader- ship personified. His cadet career from Doolie to Firstie has been a continuous chain of one command position after another. Post-graduation plans call for Em ' s relinquishing his spot as the " Number One bomber pilot " in the Cadet Aero Club for a slot in pilot training and if past performance is any indication of what to expect for the future, Em will be hot on his way in the race for Chief of Staff. JAMES NELSON ROBERTS ' Jim " Jim, otherwise and usually known as " Hurt Dog, " hails from Alaska, Hawaii, or Virginia depending upon the mood in which you happen to catch him. Skiing and bowling occupy disproportionate amounts of his time, despite the fact he can never quite develop his prowess in either. In intramurder he prefers the " knockin ' " sports of football and rugby, and has a reputation for never missing a shower party. This type of activity leaves him little time for his Humanities Major to which several instructors will attest. After his usual summer on Waikiki, Jim plans to follow up graduation with flying, either behind a stick or a scope. " That ' s a good question! " is his reply to any queries of marriage, and he is not going to make any such hasty decisions " for a while. " GARY R. ROCKEFELLER ■Rock " As one of few men to finish a " Complete Cadet Career, " Rock has marched over two hundred miles in service of the Commandant ' s Home Guard. Known as Twentieth Squadron ' s Cooler King, and founder of the Brown Wreath Club, Rock is a charter member of the Bl uebards and heaviest heavyweight on the Judo Team. Graduation will find Rock on the way to pilot training and the wild blue younder by way of Hawaii, if he can get by the West Coast surf and girls. GARY ERNEST RODRIGUES Gore " _ ' ' " ireori, " ■ " ' " « king • ' Kflg Out ■Ki In He •• mm ' ■ ■ ' ■ ' ' ■: Win ' •• " possible " ' s ' ospoce ' ■ ' » ro fide ■ " ' ie silver ' ■■ " ' ! ' 0 tke ■ ■ ' ' tie Com- ■ ■ ' Me semes- ■ ' 1 get tlie " ' ' Ti ' ait!- ' ■ tt Firstie : refer oftet ■t ' " 5iiihing .;.:(• e uood ., ; -c Dwiing I •«•( :eipite tlie T-es r jitkef. In an !• footbflll - ;: -g shower . iTi« w his »J ottest. ; •olio tP ., 3 s ope. ■ jtsfies of iich hosty loci " Blown in from the West Coast in June of ' 62, Gary managed to bring a bit of California with him to USAFA, including a beautiful tan and an avid interest in sports cars. As of June ' 66, Gary has not changed much — he ' s still a Californian to the core, and is most likely to be seen with " top down, " soaking up the sun. One cannot limit Gary ' s interests to extracurricular. While at the Academy, he has maintained a high grade point average and developed a great deal of motivation toward a flying career in the Air Force. This ability and motivation, teamed up with Gary ' s extraordinary knack for getting along with people, will surely lead to his continued success. ROBERT JOHN ROMAN " Bob " Plucked from the rich island earth in the sun-soaked pineapple fields. Bob was shipped from Hawaii to con- fidently take up bachelorhood at USAFA. However, the Blue Zoo had many surprises in store for him — math courses in particular. His three semester stand on the Commandant ' s List plus one startling upset of the Dean ' s team helped him out from under the threatening skies of the five year plan. An ardent lover of the water (as evidenced by his swimming and water polo participation), he ' d better stay dry for awhile after graduation as his plans include pilot training. After that he hopes to fly low and slow (preferably in C-130 ' s) between officer ' s clubs. CHARLES MILLARD ROSE, JR. ■CM " Despite an Army background, " CM " decided to come to the Academy after a year of AFROTC at North Carolina State University. Once here, the Wilson, North Carolina native distinguished himself athletically and militarily. For his first two years, he was noted for the precarious balance of his grades, but to everyone ' s consternation, including his own, he made the Dean ' s List during his second-class year. As soon as he gets his degree in Civil Engineering and his wings, Charlie hopes to fly for either TAC or MATS. DONALD HAMILTON ROSS " Don " From the backwoods of Marietta, Ohio — across the muddy Ohio from Appalachia — to the peaks of Colorado, Don skied, studied, and schemed his way to distinction at this modern institute of learning. Although associated with a GPA that puts him among the academic elite, Don ' s military attitude may surely be considered somewhat less than routine. Who among those of such Troll fame as Bumaga and Twaz will forget such rebellious fourth-class tactics as " Hello, sir! " or pet guppies? His indefatigable spirit remained with him, even as an upperclassman, spend- ing Saturdays in Denver and Sundays on the ski slopes. Future plans include a " tour " of the hallowed halls and ivy-covered walls at a real college. The Academy ' s loss will be the Air Force ' s and Princeton ' s gain. Rodrigues, G E. Rose, C. M., Jr. r " JOSEPH SHAW ROSS ' Joe " Joe came from the hills of Kentucky in June of 1961 to sunny Colorado for what he thought was a short, four-year stay. But he lil ed the place so much he applied for the Dean ' s five-year program for an extra year of study in physics and math. He was accepted to the delight of in- structors, AOC ' s, coaches, coeds, and every bartender in Colorado. A firm believer that the best part of the " rounded man " is developed on the weekend, " Snags " made sure he had plenty of sleep to last him through football games with the Brown Tide, track meets and parties, the Driftwood Closet, the Colfax Avenue truck t ragedy, and as many excursions to Denver as time and privileges would allow. As the last remaining member of the ' Hole Sick Crew ' bids farewell, he heads for Laughlin, fighters and Vietnam. ROBERT BERNARD ROTTIERS " Foggy " Since those first drill periods of BCT when he acquired his nickname. Foggy has done his best to live up to it. A lean and mean customer in ice or field hockey, he was also able to help the squadron in squash and lacrosse. He kept way ahead of the Dean throughout his cadet career, and plans a little more study in economics after graduation. The Commandant wasn ' t quite as impressed, however, and wreaths were scarce. Foggy was famous for his blind dates (and they usually were), but like the true USAFA hero he was, he gutted out each one for at least fifteen minutes before disappearing into the night, babbling incoherently. Fond memories will always return when we think of the " Fog. " MYRON ALFRED RUDNER -Maf Ryan, W. J., Ill Kodner, M. A. Having completed his education in Haddonfield, New Jersey, Mai selected USAFA for a visit because the scenery had convinced him that it was a dude ranch. A born or- ganizer, he divides his week into work and play days, and then becomes confused as to which is which. Mai is blessed with an ordered mind insulated with a protective coating of wry humor. He can crank out mathematical formulas all night and still manage a cracked chuckle the next morning. He is an avid reader of stimulating books and a good athlete. A stable and mature individual, Mai is a dependable and consistent worker, a faithful friend, and an excellent classmate. His loyalty and capability will make Mai ' s contri- butions to the Air Force and his country meaningful and valuable. WILLIAM JOHN RYAN, III -BiW Bill ventured west from the Victorian city of Philadel- phia. He adiusted very quickly and became one of the " Rocks " of Playboy 19. His diverse interests have led him to success in athletics — especially as a wing champion swimmer — as well as with the academic departments. He has been on the Dean ' s List every semester and the Comm ' s List several times as well as serving as the Squadron Honor Rep. On weekends, you can find him burning up the ski slopes, the golf course, or the highways with his MG in search of high adventure. Bill hopes to head for pilot train- ing after graduation then toward graduate school and an eventual Aeronautical Engnieering degree. •- " ' ■■0« ig ;; ' •■ ' 8 ' founded ; ' ■ " M« Sirs he _■ ' • ' •• I ' ruuli " " ' S-ifHiood ' ■ ' " ' O as Bojy ■ ' ' ' « ' Mi olio . -■■ ' ■ ' -Vbidi ■fogjy " ' • " It • i e o(q,jej ' - ■■ « 10 to it, A ■■• ' ;■ ' le woi ■: OTHs. He ■ ■ • ::!!• coresf, ■■ " !■ rcdtoion. •■ r. ' t iff •n « ■csksrefltly. ■ -1 oi Hie W ■Mi New i T« ice«ety :i :p(i, otid iji ;i iftixi -, ' ::ctin5 f Pkilodel- «of « .sr.. He ;v«! Hood ' i iii FRANK EMIL SALAT Frank ' s biography could be summed up by saying he is the best friend a man could have. He is o man with tremendous athletic and scholastic abilities, but one that possesses a characteristic most successful people lose — humility. In a society where many people place money on a pedestal, men of Frank ' s stature will try to instill the forgotten meaning of brotherhood. Frank is in every way a success as a human being and will be nothing less when embarking on his career. In June of 1966, when Cadet Salat becomes Lieutenant Salat, the proudest people is his home town, Albuquerque, New Mexico, will be those who can say he is their friend. Warmth and admiration are the only words that could be used to describe the feelings people hold for " the Jolly Green Giant. " LEONARD DONALD SALSBURY " Sals ' Leonard D. Salsbury alias " Snortz " alias " Sals " is a product of Fulton, New York (43 ' =20 ' N;76°25 ' W.). He left his home with great ambitions, but instead chose to have a life of ease, of sunshine, and of recreation. He decided USAFA was the institution of his dreams. Although Sals was never recognized as an academic genius, or a military hero, his humor will never be forgotten. An example of this humor is his description of his record at USAFA, " won nothing. " However, his boxing for the squadron will long be remembered by those who saw, or heard of, him. Snortz ' goals, after graduation, of course, are confirmed bachelor- hood and pilot training. To Sals, we wish good luck and happy flying. MILTON RICHARD SANDERS " Mi t " " Virtue has its own reward . . . " Milt is one of those types who has friends (and enemies) all over the States (his family ' s been almost everywhere). His eyeball ' s been on that career in the " Real Air Force " ever since he rode his Mach 2 tricycle into the deep end of the " O " Club pool, his first big step in the right (?) direction. If Milt ever completes his Astro Major, he may be the first to send a kiddie car into space. A nice easy life in the cockpit with ADC for a wingman lies in his dreams along with other sugar plums. Sitzmarks belonging to " Sandy " can be found all over Colorado but, somehow, his lucky alligator watches over him. Milt — " A shade of difference . . . " JOHN NATHANIEL SANDERSON " Not " Rising from the stumps and gopher holes of Jonesboro, Arkansas, " Sandy " is known throughout the Cadet Wing, partially because of his sloped shoulders which made him a standout even as a doolie. An All-American football player in high school, Nat came into his own as a leading linebacker for the Falcon Cleaters doing something he really likes to do — knocking the heads off his opponents. It may seem odd that a guy who likes to rough it up on the gridiron would be looking forward to medical school, but that is Nat ' s goal in life. He has already had some surgical practice while at the Academy after he kicked his room- mate out and turned his room into a menagerie where he " operated " on things such as cats, lizards, and sharks. Although he is not a potential " Flyboy, " he is sure to go far in the Air Force as a doctor of medicine. He is also planning on a future as a bachelor, but as well liked as he is by the females in Colorado, Jonesboro, and Europe, this future would seem dubious for Nat. Salsbury, L. D. Sanderson, J. N. For our lecture this morning JOHN JOSEPH SANFORD Obese . . . well get a license plafe as soon as we get back to Weisbaden . . . what kite? . . . how does your garden grow? . . . please pass the shaving cream . . . but I just got it cut last week . . . Lacrosse, what ' s that? . . . well, if they can ' t take a joke . . . fell in love again last weekend . . . 2.0000 . . . M.D.? . . . Life. CHARLES MICHAEL SARFF Hailing from the metropolis of Moundsville, West Vir- ginia, Charlie took time out only to shake off the coal dust before trading in his pick and shovel for a slide rule and lacrosse stick. After putting the slide rule to good use and becoming one of the academic leaders of the class, Charlie turned to athletics. Grabbing his trusty lacrosse stick, he rushed into combat on the " friendly fields. " Three years of this friendly competition have left their mark in various forms. Appreciating women for the menace that they are, he learned this fact early from his two sisters. An M.S. in Astronatutics followed by pilot training loom ahead for Charlie. Saunders, W. S. WALTER STANLEY SAUNDERS ' Bo ' Bo spent two summers working in the Norwegian Merchant Marine before giving up the blue of the sea for the blue of the sky. He still hasn ' t completely forsaken the sea as a look at his photo portfolio will plainly show. He spends every leave period in his father ' s boat plying the waves of the Wicomoco River. Having had some success at acting in high school, Bo decided to try his hand at directing. He assisted in directing The Trouble wiih Gruber in the spring of 1964. In the fall of ' 64 he got his chance as head director of Stalag 17. Not satisfied with off-stage work, Bo took to the stage in subsequent Bluebards ' produc- tions. After graduation, Bo will be looking forward to an overseas assignment with the security service. H " RONALD LEROY SCHILLEREFF Schliff ' ■■ - " -e tool cii ' ■ ' • ■ •« Mie end ' ■ " « .it o id ' ' ' -Cij, Chorlie ■ ■ ' ■ riti he " H yeori • ' ras ?c: t«ej (,{_ « ' Wi Jij M.5. in • « flll«od for :■ :.,r: If :-j ijttess ■li Mud oi ,r- Gfuief Hailing from Clifton Heights on the outskirts of Phily, Schliff decided early in 1962 that he would trade in his street-fighting clothes for a beautiful suit of blue and be- come a professional killer. After being one of the top quarterbacks in Pennsylvania in high school, Ron put his talents to use on the freshman football squad where he made a fine showing. He also has applied his athletic prowess to the ski club, bowling club, and probably most important, to the championship bowling team for Playboy 1 9. Schliff can even read, as evidenced by his being on the Dean ' s List several times. Not being one-sided, he has even agreed with the Comm for three semesters. Ron does have one fault, however (color blindness), and won ' t make it to pilot training. He ' ll have to be content to apply his academic capabilities toward graduate school. GEORGE J. SCHMIDLE, JR. From the banks of the Hudson (Weehawken, N.J.) over- looking well-populated Manhattan Island, George moved to the desolate Colorado steppe in hopes of improving his view. In some ways his move was successfuul as he no longer was bothered by great crowds of people or the high humidity. Soon, however, he tired of the never- changing, always-windy Rampart Range atmosphere and de- cided to hibernate in his room and shoot for a new Academy study record. Just to maintain contact with the outside world he managed to amass an AOC baffling col- lection of dolls and a mug full of a blond ' s hair. Gradually becoming accustomed to high altitudes and high (VW) speeds, George has decided to give up his wonderful books, view, dolls, and hair for the confines of a heavier-than-air flying machine. TERRY ALLEN SCHMIDT ■BuW Screaming away from the Academy in his GTO with an ecstatic grin equalled only by his wit, Terry contends that the best view of USAFA is seen in the rear view mirror. He came to the Academy via the ' Prep School from the town he is still helping to maintain as the beer capital of the world, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Known affectionately as " Bull, " he had the system down pat since the day he arrived. His endeavors include the High Power Rifle Team, the Ski Club, the Professional Studies Group for which he was Deputy for Aerospace Information, and the Superin- tendent ' s List. Patience and hard work have successfully brought Terry to the beginning of a career which will un- doubtedly greatly benefit the Air Force. DALE CLETUS SCHMIESING Dale came to USAFA from a dairy farm on the out- skirts of Sidney, Ohio. Used to hard work and long days. Dale was right at home in the busy atmosphere of AFA — earning the right to wear his Dean ' s List, Commandant ' s List, Superintendent ' s List patch and being a top player in all«intramural sports he has participated in for 5th Squadron. Although maintaining a 3.6 average keeps Dale in the ranks of confirmed " rocks, " we in 5th feel his love for science will soon change into a love for the opposite sex: We do know for sure he will be the only dairy farmer in America with a B.S. degree and majors in Engineering Sciences and Astronautics. Although flying after graduation is not in Dale ' s immediate plans, we are certain he will leave his mark in whatever field he chooses. Schmidle, G. J., Jr Schillereff, R. L. ;ing, D. C. Schmidt, T. A. DANIEL ROLLAND SCHOCK, III " Don " Schrecker, W. N. Schock, D. R., Ill Dan, born in the Keystone State, come to the Academy from Boulder via the Prep School at Bainbridge (Navy, yet). While here, amidst all the modern structures, Dan ' s interests included doing things with minimum effort, mountain climb- ing, bridge (v hich no one v ould play with him), skiing, and trying to find a girl to go with him. Liking the place so much, he pulled a fast one moving from the dungeons of evil Eighth to the lofty heavens of dirty mean Seventeenth in order to get an extra year in on his " scholarship. " While his first-class year didn ' t hold the promise of a car, Dan hopes to have his GTO all primed up for the trip to pilot training or wherever the Air Force will send him (to graduate school, maybe). WALTER NORRIS SCHRECKER Butch ' or " Schreck ' From Kentucky, the land of black-eyed peas and okra, comes Walt Schrecker. Renowned for his booming voice guaranteed to strike fear into the heart of any doolie and his uncanny ability to consistently get the best of the Dean ' s Shop desire, logging about fifteen hours of rack time per day, " Schreck " has been a permanent member of our Hall of Fame, the Superintendent ' s Merit List. A great practical joker, his favorite prank is to lull the Dean into a sense of false security until a week before finals and then crack his books for the first time and raise his grades from 2.9 to 3.6. During the week, " Butch " can be found " b agging it " or working out for the 24th Squadron Tube Team in the TV room. The weekend finds him still " bagging it " or quaffing down at the Cadet Club (pronounced with a Southern accent, of course) wearing his wide " classical " ties and " Weejins. " An outdoor enthusiast, his hobbies are water skiing and SCUBA diving, being president of the USAFA SCUBA Club. If the Air Force can tear his red blanket away from him, they will reap the benefits of his talents at Pilot Training and graduate school where he will undoubtedly be one of the best. ROGER DUNCAN SCOTT " Rog ' " Uncle Rog, " well known by his classmates for his ready smile and easy-going wit, is a native of Farmington, New Mexico. His most outstanding trait is his ability to get along well with people. He seldom does anything without taking a severe kidding from one and all, but he has proven his ability to dish it out as well as take it. Roger is always the center of attraction at a party and can expect a warm welcome wherever his career may take him. Rog is the son of a deceased pilot of World War II and is strongly motivated toward serving his country os a flier. He has set a standard of dedication few of us can hope to match. His father would have been proud. CHARLES REVERDAN SCRIBNER •Chuck " Chuck, a small town boy from Conneaut, Ohio, has had a rich and varied life thus far. After a rewarding high school career and attendance at the Millard Preparatory School in Oregon, he entered the Academy. Chuck steadily improved his academic standing and excelled in other areas. He has consistently made the Commandant ' s List and won his jump wings. Chuck has always been active in the squadron, either as a formal leader or as an agitator when he deemed it necessary. One example of his leadership potential can be seen in his rapid promotion from a mere Sunday School teacher to kindergarten Sunday School supervisor. If we ask the " Colorado Kid, " a title his parents dubbed him, to what he owes his success, I ' m sure he would give the credit lo his Mother, Father, and Grandmother along with a dedicated school principal and a hot pilot friend. MICHAEL WAYNE SEIBEL ' Seib ' ■Metiy ' ' V ' « dungeons " ■ ' ■« 9iteenth ■ ' ' P. ' While ;■ = ' % Dob " ' ■ " » to pilot -• :«i ond oliro, ■i Wnlrg volte " We mil ' " ' k« Deon ' i " " ' ock time per -: ■ c! our Holl : ' !C protticol " 0 iense of ' ■ ' ' ■ Ben troti ::c« from 2.9 • ' •■ bogging : ' «» in Ihe :::;■: il " or : ■■■■■:■: ' . wih • ' --. Miilcol " ■ We) ore • d«it of ilie w his red ■ " • ' ! of Ws rei •«! hii •jminglon, fjger li :p sipect : !ii«f. He ■ -ope to ,., . ' ;c l» . ■■rf OfMS ' _,■ vt " I " .■„e 1 " « ..J ' «de ' P ■• ,co. S ' ' ' ,e hi! ?« ' «« ' ' . f!h« • " ' ' ' ■. . feci P Seib came to the Zoo off the banks of the muddy Mississippi in southeast Missouri (Cape Girardeau, for those who ' ve heard of it). Not one to go lool ing for trouble, he managed most of the time to keep Them off his back, but when he did slip his fantastic luck helped out. Mike spent four years in the Protestant Choir and the Chorale and a year as Black Jack Squadron ' s Car Rep, besides the miscellaneous activities such as the Ski and Photo Clubs, Seib also spent three years on the Talon staff — his last as associate editor. He managed to stay off the Dean ' s other list most of the time. The Comm didn ' t seem to recognize his other (latent) potentialities, but Seib didn ' t let that get him down. Marriage after graduation and a career in Intelligence are included in Mike ' s future plans. THOMAS HENRY SELECMAN, JR. Tom ' Blasphemous though it may be to say, Tom enjoyed his four years. He drew great solace from the fact that, as one of the objects of the ' 63 haze machine, he seldom wanted for the company of a fire-breathing firstie. The occasional confinement permitted the solace and quietude essential to his progressive development. The field trips provided a good insight into the seamy side of the world and valuable experience in the art of sleeping with one ' s eyes open. And the Dean and his shop applied the constant pressure necessary to inspire hfm toward even higher edu- cation sufficient to burst an eyeball. Tom experienced much, enjoyed much, and benefited from all. Here ' s hoping that " The Zoo " prefaces a productive and fulfilling three score and ten. FRANCIS LESLIE SETTERQUIST ' Setter ' Since he already had three years in the Air Force — two in the Air Weather Service and one at the Prep School — Setter became the 17th Squadron ' s elder statesman by default. One of the first things he tried was making the soccer team but the Dean dictated that he would not play. Yet when the hockey team was started, Setter immediately joined and, using the skills and talent developed in Cloquet, Minnesota, he became a high-scoring center his second-class year and CIC his first-class year. Hard work his doolie year earned him a Supt ' s wreath but since he has flirted more with other lists and his fiancee. BRUCE WARREN SHARER " Bruiser " It is probably unfair to say that Bruce didn ' t worry about anything the four years he was at USAFA. It ' s just that he quickly found out that there were enough people worrying about what he did for him to waste his time duplicating their efforts. The Academy had trouble adjusting to Jiim, but improved to the point where he collected more Dean ' s List patches his last two years than he had turn-outs his first two. He firmly followed those two famous phrases of advice, " Keep your sense of humor " and " You can ' t win ' em all " and proved their validity by graduating. I wish I ' d said thall WILLIAM KENT SHEPARD " Sfiep ' Shepard, W. K. Sheridan, P. R. When Bill came to USAFA from Prep School with little more than the latest rock and roll album, he imme- diately decided that a varying range of endeavor was the best for him. Shep was attracted toward everything from the curves in the F-104 to those in Denver. Academically, Bill showed outstanding interest and ability in the scientific field, especially Aerodynamics. Being in the Fishing, Ski, and Gun Clubs only helped Bill cultivate friendships all over the Wing. Besides studying, Shep was busy as Ski Club and Gun Club Representative while being outstanding on the High Power Rifle Team. After pilot school, and flying for several tours Bill plans to go to graduate school. THOMAS ROBERTS SHEPLER " Shep ' " Shep " is a rock of the first magnitude hailing from Baltimore. He likes girls, but would rather stay close to his " rack " and Hi -Fi equipment on a weekend. On rare occa- sions, though, he ventures out in search of his ideal woman whom he describes as lovable, appreciative, good looking, and smart — a tough order which he has not, as yet, filled. Tom hasn ' t had much of a battle with the Dean; he has made Dean ' s List more times than not. He likes to study so much that he has been found studying in his closet on Saturday mornings during lectures! After graduation, it ' s off to John Hopkins Medical School with the hope of be- coming an astronaut in the field of medicine. PAUL RICHARD SHERIDAN " P.R. " When Paul came to us from the big city of Detroit and suburban Grosse Pointe, he never dreamed that the clouds of USAFA would be such a haven and recluse for a frustrated hot dog. " The big Motown " had a great effect o n the style that later won him the title of firstie and, ' later, mover ]. Besides these exploits, P. R. met both the heights of success and the depths of frustration from both the Comm and Dean. These depths of frustration brought him to become a charter member of the non-sweater club. His future plans call for graduate school followed by pilot training. Marriage seems a way off, since he enjoys looking so much. All future astronauts. ' ■ ' ■ ' " 5 fiorn ■-flicolly, " ' Ciemtific ■ •Cilitg fioji -■ :« e to kis - ' " Ji Ota- :k ' woBon ■ ■:■ :;)et, fiH. • " ? K- he llO! " ' ■« IK to iludy ■ ' 5 n ii doiel on ' vsAoiioB, it ' i ■CM of be- , . ; -, of Delfoil p r-ecitei! ot Ite r :•(: ' ec ' vie for o x; : greet effect , ■■•.•eoi ' d. ' loter, ■a Mill llie :i fioffl bolk GRAHAM EDWARD SHIRLEY Eddy " From a metropolis called West Point, Mississippi, came one of the South ' s finest. Being from the South is a supposed disadvantage these days, but Eddy changed many minds at USAFA on this point. As one of the " Old Guard " (Prep School ' 62), Eddy took the place by storm and has never let up. He has been on the Superintendent ' s List every semester and has generally excelled in all phases of cadet life. With true Southern charm he has made himself knov n to a large portion of the female population in the local area. Ahead lies graduate school and pilot training at Craig in Selma, Alabama. An unlimited career in or out of the Air Force seems to lie ahead. DONALD CHARLES SHULTIS, JR. ■Don " Coming back from Christmas leave with a golden tan from the beaches of Hav aii, Don finds only one consulation in his return. That is that there are only five months before it is back home to the land of big surf and the beautiful women. In between airborne and mountain climbing, there was the Dean. Following the Dean, there was the Com- mandant who often put a damper on Don ' s social activities. Despite this, there still was time for being a typical cadet. Don ' s endeavors on the fields of friendly strife in such areas as boxing, wrestling, and football will long be re- membered much to the dismay of his opponents. Don is destined for the sky with dreams of being a hot pilot. The Air Force is certainly gaining a fine officer. LARRY WAYNE SIDWELL " Sidewinder ' This guy from Pocatello, Idaho spent a year at B.Y.U. where he picked up his " liberal education. " Thence he proceeded to the party school of the west to exhibit great prowess in boxing and international affairs. Nobody steps into the ring with " da Bear " without trepidation and he has (singly and in collusion) authored some notable PolySci papers. His achievements as a cadet have put him on Dean ' s, Comm ' s or Supt ' s Lists with amazing regularity. His talent, drive and conviction will see Larry through to be- coming one of the best officers in the Air Force. MARK OWEN SIMMONS Mark, like Cincinnatus of old Rome, left his plow at the call of his country. Waldron, Michigan ' s answer to the Aerospace question, has proved the wisdom of his educa- tional choice by surviving frequent forays with the Econ Department and the rigors of the boxing ring, while main- taining an admittedly shaky position on or about the Dean ' s Team. Shultis, D. C, Jr Stiirley, G. E. Simmons, M. O. Sidwell, L. W. MICHAEL WAYNE SIMMONS " Mackie ' Mack came from the deep, dark coal mines of Deep- water, West Virginia to sunny Colorado in order to pursue a career in the Air Force. Upon graduation he hopes to go to Purdue and get his Master ' s Degree in Astronautics, and he will go to flying training after finishing Purdue. His time at the Academy has been spent looking after his roommates as well as himself, and there are very few people in Black Jack Squadron who haven ' t received help in one way or another. Mack just isn ' t satisfied with mediocrity, and there is no such thing as wasting time as far as he is concerned. With a little luck, there ' s not much that he pursues that he won ' t get. JAMES MICHAEL SIMPSON ' Jim " After spending his early life following the wanderings of an Air Force family, Jim thought he ' d try it himself, via the Academy. A typical evening would find him drinking prodigious quantities of a black brew and doing more worrying than studying. The subject is usually Pol. Sci. as to him the inner workings of even a slide rule remain only partly comprehensible at best. However, his worrying was never supported by the facts as he proceeded to make the Dean ' s List every semester and even completed a tour of duty on the Superintendent ' s List. While becoming one of the Academy ' s more accomplished political scientists, he has kept an eye on an eventual graduate degree. JAMES HENRY SKAGEN " Jim ' Skcigen, J. H. Jim came to the Academy from snow-filled Burlington, Wisconsin. Disillusioned in finding out this was not a coed college with a big ROTC unit, he decided to make the most of it. He has habitually been on the Dean ' s List and has also made the Commandant ' s List several times. During his free time, you can usually find him on the snow-covered slopes of the Rockies, on the golf course, or basking in the warmth of the Phoenix sun. Why he goes to Phoenix, nobody knows. On the intramural fields, Jim has distinguished him- self in soccer, basketball, and squash. His post-graduation plans include flying then a Master ' s Degree in Astronautical or Aeronautical Engineering. WAYNE PHILIP SKORA " Chicago Wayne " has majored in " activities " during his time here at the snow capitol of the Rockies. His most amazing feat has been to participate in freshman soccer, varsity rifle, ski club, high powered rifle team, karate club, sport parachuting club, and airborne training in a record time of four years flat. This record stands as a challenge to those who follow. An Engineering Sciences major, Wayne will enter the Air Force as a well qualified young officer. After pilot training he expects to help settle the world situation with his prowess as a fighter jock. As the Academy loses one of its most active first classmen, the Tactical Air Command can look forward to a talented and eager new man in their force. HARVEY MORRIS SMITH " Harv ' " Jim " ' i ' ' onderiiigi ' ■ ' I ■ " ' Bsaff, vifl • ' • " ' " driniing ' ' ■ ' " ■ »ig note ■ ■ ' " ■ Sci oi lo ' ' f " :i only : (: ' ! wos •■ ■■ !««: « Bob ' •- " " :«•?: ow ' " • :«c; ' T5 one ■■ ' " ■: ::! " i!i, ne Jim " rlWliAglon, , •«io(oe(l ;ie ' he iioii .. ..J 1.5 ■ , . )-M« Hii« ' ' . ; oll««9 ' .5, ticfte ' ,r5 offite ' ' , .( KOflli ., iffldewy Harv, having decided early that he had to see the world before settling dov n to accomplish anything, some- how got sidetracked at USAFA for a four-year stretch. The quiet little resort town of Clear Lake, Iowa, hadn ' t offered quite what he was looking for. His two great loves, inde- pendence and speed, left no room for this rock to be cracked, only an occasional softening. Harv rarely let the Dean bother him and early became a member of Eleven ' s TV Club. Spending many of the weekends at the K, (counting the days) he heard more sad stories than the average JP. Under the thick cover, however, lies an under- standing of people and a dedication to purpose that will make Harv a real credit to the Air Force. LEE THOMAS SMITH ' l.t: Before coming to Disneyland East, and even before his year at a real college back in Illinois, Lee graduated from Harvard . . . High School that it. Although marriage is still in the far future (and maybe never) for this stalwart member of " Tiger Ten ' s " true rocks, graduation, co-ed grad school, and hopefully pilot school (if he can memorize the eye charts in time) are in the more realistic future. Although not the athletic type, a spirited performance in all intramural sports, especially soccer and basketball, could always be anticipated from " L.T. " Athough often on the Dean ' s team and a member of the honor committee, this science-minded student spent his entire aacdemic scheduling appointments trying to weasel out of " one more " humanity-type course — even if it meant another computer course! Here ' s hoping that when he does " slip the surly bonds of earth " and " touch the face of God, " that all his landings will be happy. STEPHEN SHOCKEY SOLLENBERGER " Steve " Tearing himself away from the attractions of Penn State, Steve decided to settle amidst the Falcons. (Although he always kept in touch with the colleges back that way . . . homesickness, probably!) Anyway, Solly or should we say the " Firecracker Phantom, " never did adhere exactly to the military way, but he did discipline himself in other abilities. He served as 15th ' s Car Rep., distinguished himself as one of the Wing ' s top squash players and even developed into a real jolly " golf ball knocker " (not to mention mas- tering the skill of a few hands of Hearts between inspec- tions). Now, Solly plans to roll his " mags " (w ' Vette) down to ATC for the future. Predictions don ' t come easy for men like Steve — but, in or out of uniform, he ' ll do credit to USAFA. JOHN MATHEW SOWA ' Herr Sova ' Arriving from Hervey City which, unlike Reno, is the " smallest little city in the world, " John exchanged the flatlands and soybeans of Illinois for the Ramparts (and bananas) at USAFA. One of Second ' s " Bobsey twins, " he found the athletic activities of the Academy well to his liking, engaging in varsity football and baseball, and in- tramural handball. The outdoor life of Colorado was more than readily accepted by John. He came to know the mountains behind the Academy as well as his back yard, and even climbed out a sixth floor window to sleep on the roof of the dorm under the cool western sky. A guitar and German enthusiast with never a particular girl, John will be content with his sports car and pilot training — for a while anyway. Sollenberger, S. S. ¥ i PAUL CASH SPENCER Spence ' Spitz, G. R. Spencer, P. C. Our candidate, ladies and gentlemen, stands on his record. A native of the " Great and Sovereign State of Maryland, " he spent a year in the " regulars " before com- ing to the Academy. His platform includes short girls, long XK-E ' s, and the manned bomber. Added to this, he has played three years of Lacrosse, and is an avid jazz fan. He does not take the party line but plans to return to SAC after pilot training (unless someone offers him a " job " in Viet-Nam or the likes). If graduated, he plans to make a career of the " Force. " Yes, ladies and gentlemen, our boy is the logical choice for second lieutenant in June of ' 66. GEORGE ROSS SPITZ George defected from the Army. He came to USAFA through USMAPS and as we near graduation he is one of the few Army troops remaining in ' 66. George claims Hawaii as home " because it ' s a nice place to be from. " Among other things, his room has been known as the " Radio-TV Repair Shop " of Third Squadron. He has been beating the reg ' s for quite awhile with all the junk on his dresser. Most of his free time is spent piloting his GTO " anywhere the sun ' s shining, " or more often he is down at the Cadet Club on Saturday night making sure all the beer gets drunk. Graduation will see George going to pilot training and then, hopefully, to a MATS C-141 outfit. JOHN RICHARD STEELE Easley, South Carolina ' s contribution to the Academy and the Air Force has been well accepted and appreciated. Never having any trouble with the Dean and the Comm, John ' s only problem area seems to be women. I wonder how long this will last. Keeping his distance, this quiet and shy rock has led the bachelors of Eighth in most endeavors. Maybe he is quiet around women, but his personality changes on the intermurder field as shown by his agility and determination in football and rugby. The only thing this true Southerner has lost is his " draw " and I ' m sure he will regain that when he gets back down south for pilot training. Copt, lynch and anottier excitina de " " = ' o« his ■; SW5 of ore ton. ■ S ' f , long " ' ' ■ «e hos " •mion. ■ ' ■ " !o Sac ■ flf i, ' ■■■ -o-e " ■■ t ' lcy •• ' 5 0 ' 64, - ' - ' " e IS one of • ' • -wse doiins ' ' «- " o « from. " IS ••w lie. ' OS ilie " ■ -een . . 3 ' 0 " ' ! i down ; i. ' e oil Ibe ■• . :: ' 90irglo pilot « I UIS C-141 ootfil. -• i::ceJi ' ( : ::c ' «iGted, .: " oer e ' 3nd .■;ei K« fit " s- ' e s ' " H PAUL EUGENE STEIN ' Sfeiner " Hailing from Lansing, Michigan, Paul came fo the Academy with an impressive record in both academics and athletics. As the Dean and anyone in the stands for football games can testify, Paul has lived up to expectations in both areas. Paul has spent his free time trying to entice a few of the areas lovelies, but having been blessed with a fine mind and excellent coordination, Paul was unfortunately left short in the looks department. After graduation Paul hopes for an assignment as a liaison officer to the French Riviera, but may have to settle down as a steely-eyed killer at pilot training. Having shown unusual military bearing in his four-year tour at the Academy, Paul hopes to live up to the same standards in the Air Force. In the best interests of the Air Force, we would recommend that Paul be assigned to the Panama Canal as head of the snow removal department. DONALD EMMET STEWARD " Des Here is one man who is no stranger to the intricate working of college life. To Oklahoma University goes the credit for educating Des in academics, girls, and fraternity life (Sigma Nu). Bringing his many talents to USAFA, he has been outstanding in both the academic and the military sides of the house, usually wearing the Superintendent ' s star and wreath. Seventh Squadron ' s intramurder teams have also owed much to his abilities. Ambassador-at-Large to sorority houses from CU and CSU in the north to the heart of the Lone Star State, Des added international experience by his social endeavors throughout Europe. Looking forward to pilot training, Des promises to be the type of officer the Air Force needs, no matter what position he holds. JAMES EDWIN STIERLE ' Jim " Third ' s civilian soldier is a native of " Louiville, " Ken- tucky. Among his favorite pastimes are writing 103s, betting his classmates for low GPA, and searching for weekend bridge partners. Jim, a math whiz, calculated his GPA was directly proportional to time spent between the sheets. A Kentucky gentleman, his only connection with horses is his flashy yellow Mustang. Long a stalwart of Third ' s field hockey team, Jim is looking forward to trading his hockey stick for a degree. THOMAS MERRILL STIRRAT ' Tom " Tom came to the Academy from sunny Florida where, for some time, he had wished he had stayed. Winter and skiing, however, brought a change to his opinion of the West. Tom appreciated the benefits of the sport so much that his spring semester GPA ' s were constantly low, but then so were those of the fall semester. Even with his great love of " squeaky " snow, he still never missed a chance to return to his beach. He was always short of socks because his unscrupulous roommate was taking unfair ad- vantage of Tom ' s gin-playing abilities. Although his future plans are constantly vacillating, Tom plans to resume life by graduating (hopefully). Steward, D. E. Strong, F. W., Ill JOHN ANDREW STITH ■■Johnny " In June of 1962 John decided to leave his home and go West. Thus, he left the carefree civilian life in the green hills of Akron, Ohio, to attempt the four-year job of graduating from Alcoa U. He accomplished that goal in an Engineering Science major even though he had to spend some of his Christmas leave from third-class year at USAFA. His distinctive hair coloring and ready smile are his dis- tinguishing characteristics. He was a member of the Catholic Religious Council and one of the few cadets who didn ' t mind Academy weather. With graduation he hopes to do well in the " real " Air Force. FREDERICK WEBSTER STRONG, III " Rick " Born and raised in San Diego, California, Rick could never adjust to the fact that the Rampart Range was not the Pacific Ocean. After spending a year at the Air Force Prep School, he moved " up on the hill " two ridges to the north in June of 1962. He has been a novice at the " Metal Monastery " located thereon ever since. Rick ' s absence from the Academy during the summer months was rather less conspicuous than his presence during those happy times in such places as San Diego, San Francisco, Copen- hagen, Berlin, Madrid and Majorca. Best known for his culinary eccentricities — an insatiable craving for Lawry ' s seasoned salt among others — Rick is aslo an avid Porsche enthusiast. His other interests include classical music, com- ponent stereo systems , and remaining a bachelor long enough to make up for his " lost " youth. After graduation, Rick hopes to go to Georgetown University for his master ' s degree in International Affairs and from there to wherever the Air Force wants him. ALAN LEE STRZEMIECZNY " Stretch " Strzemieczny, A. L. Nicknames originate for many reasons, although sel- dom out of necessity, from dean to pal, they all agree, on Stretch and not Strzemieczny. Born and raised in Chi-town, the big and friendly Pole came to play some football, but found the Dean to be his real foe. While football, swim- ming, and hunting (with bow and rifle) keep his spare time adequately filled, it is through his model of an F-104 that Stretch finds moments to foresee the challenging and enjoy- able years to come as an Air Force officer. The career before the career can best be described as: one sir ... , wing, finally, oops, boring, CO, over the hump, wing, SAC, " schooter, " guiding light, ' Machts Nichts, Knock-knock, my turn, " 409, " lOOih, countdown, last supper, gold bars, 5 5, future = Mm R t— 30 BRYAN JAMES STUART ' Stu Bryan, blind and forgetful, is probably one of the nicest guys in the Class of 1966. Never one to let power go to his head, he was undoubtedly trampled and stepped on more than any person in the Wing. However, as in every Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde story, when Bryan was turned loose on a privilege, look out! He insulted, shot down, dumped, and broke dates with more Porter Hall girls than most of us would date in a life time. Bryan ' s claim to fame is that of being the second best skier in the world (Stein Eriksen is first). Very few weekends passed without one slope or another seeing Stu ' s friendly face and flashing skis. Stu ' s future plans include medical school and a career as an Air Force butcher and pill-roller. " fte green = ' 3Col in !,„ ' ■ ' - ■» ipenii 3 ' ! % dis. " ■ " ' 5 iidnj ■ «i lo do ' ;« ' ic. could ' -■j »os not ■ t k: Force ■iseitoike :•;■« ' Meal ' -I ob;ence ■■ " ; " Ci ' Other ' fcje hoppy ' W Copen- •:• " for kis " ■:• ' .v,i - : ■:-:che ■:reor long ■ jrcdtoiion, ■ii -Oiler ' s ' . - " ierever WILLIAM OSWALD STUART, III Tex ' Having lived out of his home state more than in it, Bill states that you can take the man out of Texas, but you can ' t take Texas out of the man. Like a true Texan, Bill enjoyed his stay with the Hi-Powered Rifle Team. His other interests lie in a relaxing gome of golf, a quiet game of chess, and the enjoyable company of a young woman. On the future — plans of marriage and a career in the Air Force. Concerning Bill ' s role in the Air Force he puts it this way, " God grants liberty only to those who love it, and are always ready to guard and defend it. " JOSEPH PHILIP SUGG " Joe " Pickin ' cotton and sackin ' groceries just didn ' t seem to be enough of a challenge for Joe, so he left Razorback country in ' 62. With an Arkansas twang and his banjo, he went West to challenge the Dean, the Commandant and the ski slopes of Colorado. For four years his smiles, songs, and banjo pickin ' filled the halls of USAFA. The Protestant Choir, Cadet Chorale, Ski Club, Commandant ' s List, Dean ' s List, and the Commandant ' s Drill Team were all a part of Joe ' s life at the Academy. Joe has but one ambition after graduation — " to slip the surly bonds of earth and dance the skies on laughter-silvered wings. " Sugg, J. P. Stuart, W. O., Ill ! el:)| " :: ::, on • Ciii-to n, •kmB; but , icoie tins .Ts 5AC, iO ' i boti, .. ji ijo ei ■ iMei ,01 Of ' EDWIN PAULSON SULLIVAN S ' jily ' After spending 18 years in sunny California, Sully came to USAFA to become a military man. One day, how- ever, they threw him a basketball and it was all over. After four years of basketball, Coach Spear was never sorry he came. Off the court. Sully is well known for his friendly and helpful attitude. In the academic area, he majored in Civil Engineering and will some day be mixing concrete for the Air Force. With his ability and desire to work hard. Sully should have a fine career ahead of him. GEORGE A. SURO ■Arf Art had a year of college at the University of Delaware before he entered the Academy. As a result of this he was able to take some courses which interested him. While at the Academy, Art was a member of the small and large bore rifle teams. Art had a facility for finding unusual activiti- ' .s to make the time pass during call to quarters. His high- pressure home-made dart gun was a good example. Al- though Art never let academics dominate his other activities, he has always seemed to come out ahead in his courses. After graduation he plans to go to flying school and hopes to go to TAC from there. Sullivan, E. P. . Sutherland, R. B. Sutherland, M. E. MONT EDWARD SUTHERLAND This lean, mean and wiry lad hails from the " Show- Me " state. Somebody said that the Air Force Academy was tough, so the Air Force has been ' showing ' this lowly ex-high school " hot dog " ever since June of ' 62. Here at the Academy, the Airborne wonder marched with two dif- ferent squadrons — 21st and 24th. For his first two years, he was in the Block Jock Squadron, then switched over as a second-classman to become a Watusi. After coming to the 24th, he became a Rally Committee heavy-man in some night escapades. During the academic year, Suthie would spend his weekends on various trips with the Protestant Choir, the Ski Club, and the Water Ski Club. When he joins the ranks of AFA grads, Mont wonts to get his master ' s degree in Civil Engineering. ROBERT BLAIR SUTHERLAND " Boober ' Start with a winning smile, add a story-teller ' s way with words, finish up with just a dash of bright red hair, and you ' ll come up with a charmer every time. Yankee oil the way. Bob hails from Bend, Oregon. Luck, and a martyr ' s sense of perseverance brought him through Millard Prep School to these Hallowed Halls where his work on the Academy Assembly, Cadet Club, and Ring Committee have earned him his share of the honors. Vitality personi- fied. Bob doesn ' t know the meaning of the word " defeat " and in a fighter with cannons blazing, he ' ll be a tough boy to stop. Inborn genius with an outboard drive, RBS is the Air Force answer to flexibility, and with diploma in hand, behind the wheel of an E-Type MG-B, he ' ll show ' em how it ' s done. JOSEPH GARY SVOBODA Svoby ' Svoboda, J. G. Born in Florida, arriving from St. Louis, living in Tacoma, with a permanent address in Portland, Joe has learned to call USAFA his home. The first indication of his future success was his appointment as permanent minute caller during basic summer. Joe Freedom ' s next chance to excel, which he blew also, came during leave in Europe when, after complaining about his companion ' s driving ability, he took the controls and promptly smashed in the fender of a rented VW. On weekends Joe can usually be seen whizzing down the slopes or imitating Carlos Montoya on his guitar. Joe is headed for pilot training after gradua- tion and hopes to fly for TAC or ADC. JOHN GREGG SWANSON Known far and wide as " The Man from I.O.W.A. " Gregg brought to wondrous Colorado the ever-present smile and corny joke of a true Sioux City-ite. An avid addict of science fiction and a music-lover of infinite capacity, his interests also include mountaineering — he was the first man to scale Pike ' s Peak since Pike. Constantly on the Dean ' s List, this strapping young super-skier seems des- tined for a noteworthy career in Uncle Sam ' s Aerospace Force. His plans after graduation are merely to become the only fighter jock to land in Falcon Stadium. All in all, J.G. is definitely one of the hottest products of " The Largest Menagerie in the World. " STEVEN L. SWARTZ " Steve y lowly . ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ere 0) -■,, • " ' " ■ o dif. , ' ' ' ' ' (Sets ., .J " ' • " ■; ' c tke . ' iome ■• ' - ' - " le KOylij . " . " " oteitont ' i " ■« Hosier ' s ioober " « J •HJer ' i woy • 9 »S« red tail, • )»«. Wee oil I tfM. Uci, ond w WinliMiiy •mt M nod on ■ ■; Cofliaitiee fl pefsoni- ■« " a " defeot " « I Vu h boy ••■•• IIS is (lie - :-o If hand, •N eif lio« S»ob)i ' :.!, iiving in ■:-d Joe kos .... ,:hii ;.-v. ,f :.rope ..;;cBi dming „ x» cm «By l« , mm 1 ,, jrtfixeseni , ji ovid ,. a infci ' . i. ' Oipote .j ire the A product of California wine country, Steve follows his father ' s footsteps into Air Force blue with the keen ambition of becoming a pilot and following his class motto, ad astro per aspera. After escaping from USNAPS, Bain- bridge, Steve came to the Academy and became famous for many things: his grey bathrobe, his penchant for long- hair (music?), his special relationship with the Department of Mathematics, and his question, " Do blonds have more fun? " Though " Von " Swartz never learned to wear a monocle, he was interested in military history and world problems, and in lieu of DeGaulle, Adenauer, and Johnson, he was always kind enough to provide his classmates with the solution to the world ' s problems. To assuage his intro- version, Steve sang with the choir and chorale and acted with the Bluebards. RONALD TAYLOR TALCOTT " Ron " Ron, raised in Salinas, California — the Salad Bowl of the World — hopes some day after his hitch in Air Force blue to reorganize the Republican Party and run for Congress. When not arguing over the importance of Bracero labor, Ron can either be found in the rack or studying his political theory notes. Ron ' s talents are not limited to politics and demonstrations against properly constituted authority as he is studying to become the world ' s second Picasso. Having dropped from the ranks of the Academy ski team, he sti ll retains an avid interest in the sport and the snow bunnies that go with it. After graduation Ron plans to drive the tires off his Vette and spend a few weeks in the Mediterran- ean. Then off to pilot training and eventual assignment as a pilot. MORRIS ADAMS TANNER, JR. " Alorrie " Morrie left the promised land of Tennessee in the summer of 1962 and headed west to enjoy the climate and the scenery of the Rampart Range. During his stay at the Academy, he has managed to compile a fairly good average in his International Affairs major. Some of his outside activities include hunting, fishing, and teaching a Sunday School class, in addition to occasional fights with Yankees. After graduation, he hopes to go southeast for pilot training.. MICHAEL LEON TAYLOR ■Mike Mike came believing that he was the greatest and will leave knowing that he is. Actually the most valuable knowl- edge he gained during the last four years is the ability to recognize his limitations. The only constructive mark that Mike will leave behind is the product of a joint effort with Buz in the shape of a " 5 " overlooking dearly loved real estate. However, due to the mild manner in which he approached intramurals, Mike did pick up a few nicknames. After flying low for one year in his ' Vette, ' Mike is looking forward to a little more altitude and aspires to a career in fighters. He hopes that there is a place in an Air Force filled with computers and complexity for a philosophy such as his. Taylor, M. L. Tanner, M. A., Jr CONNIE OnO TEETZ ' Olto ' Otto came to the Academy straight from Schoharie High School in the Catskill Mountains of New York. Right from the beginning he had to start convincing people that his name really was Connie, but there are advantages. How can an upperclossman chew you out when he ' s chuckling over the thought of a guy named . . . ? Connie is a Basic Science major with a lean toward Physics, and he says pilot school and some more Physics are his only immediate plans after graduation. Connie ' s main activity is the Bowling Club, and he spends most of his Sundays competing against the other colleges in the area. Making known his plans for " 20 years " after graduation, we are sure the Space Era will make room for o guy named Connie. JAMES DENNIS THAMES Jim ' Jim was born in Montgomery, Alabama in 1942. The son of a service family, he moved around attending many different schools. It was in England that he first saw and learned to play the game that today he loves. To Jim, the game of soccer holds many challenges, as does his future. If one were to pick out one thing he feels strongest about, it would perhaps be loyalty. Loyalty to his country, a person, a cause, or an idea rank highest among the qualities he values most. His plans are to make a future of the service. The first step after graduation will be pilot training after which he hopes to become a single engine fighter type. He loves the English people and it seems fitting that his idol should be Sir Winston Churchill. Thompson, J. D. Thompson, D. Y. DONALD YATES THOMPSON " D.Y. Coming to USAFA from the vast plains of Texas, Don, better known to everyone as D.Y., found the mountains quite a change. A strict believer in Boyington ' s law, Don settled for a major in Humanities and a minor in photog- raphy. He came to USAFA by way of USAFAPS to find life far less enjoyable than that of his past. While at USAFA he " enlarged " his hobby of photography to be- come Photo Editor of Polaris, staff photographer for the other cadet publications and president of the Photo Club. In his spore time Don managed to make a few trips tr the ski slopes and act as CIC for the Protestant Sunday School. Presently his two biggest goals are graduation and pilot training. JAMES DONALD THOMPSON -Jir Coming from the tall evergreens and salt air of Washington to the barren rocks and snow blown slopes of Colorado didn ' t have much effect on Jim. After an " exciting " fourth-class year, airborne, and four years of battle with the Dean and a cute little 5 ' 2 " lass from Denver, he has just one thought in mind — his academic major — graduation. If you ' ll ask him what ' s on the schedule after that, he mentions pilot school, a hitch with ATC, and maybe TAC after that. A sworn career man, Jim plans to give Air Force one-hundred per cent. • ' • » ' i Only " = " Otfvity ■■ ' ■ i mi «i jc! " i " ' tin, Don, ' ' • ,, ' « s " ' RICHARD GLOSTER THOMPSON, JR. " D ck " A service brat who last hailed from Shaw AFB in South Carolina before reporting to the Academy, Dick immediately combined his talents for humor and military know-how to become one of ' 66 ' s best. He has held such distinctions as Class Council member. Squadron First Ser- geant, and quarterback of a Wing championship football team. A great one for practical jokes, people stay on their toe s when Dick approaches with that gleam in his eye. RG, Sr. flies a Reeky Voodoo now, and soon after gradua- tion RG, Jr. will most likely step into the cockpit as his dad steps out. It is usually unsafe to try and predict who will pin stars on his shoulders, but ' 66 would do well to put its money on Dick. TOMMY GORDON THOMPSON Tom ' Tom is a brat, seldom telephoning home the same place twice in a row, but most frequently calling a still in Elizabeth City, North Carolina his home. He learned to make his bed and clean his sink before coming here, but still managed to get a lot out of his cadet career; for ex- ample, he now has been exposed to Poll Sci 211 and has a 19-pound overcoat. Tom ' s four years here were character- ized by many (successful) turnouts, and many (unsuccessful) ski trips, eight consecutive semesters on the alpha roster, and a waning bachelorhood. Tom is unhampered by ambi- tion and after graduation plans to learn to appreciate life a little more. JAMES WILLIAM TILLEY, ■Til- " Til " came to the Rockies from Milwaukee, Wisconsin toting an armful of records and assorted ski equipment. Being of sound mind and body, he enrolled in the Engineer- ing Science Majors Program and proceeded to devastate the Science departments with his trusty slide rule. Weekday afternoons found Jim on the fields of friendly strife running track and cross-country for two years. A devoted outdoors- man, Jim can be found enjoying himself in some strange places — swinging from a rope from cliffs or running a rugged downhill course on the way to the gym. On Sundays, Til plays musical ski equipment while doubling as a ski club instructor and lays claim to numerous sitzmorks at Aspen and Winter Park. Upon graduation, Jim will tote his records and ski equipment away with him to pilot training and, hopefully, a Mach 2 Single Seater. VIRGIL JACKSON TONEY, JR. ■Jock ' One year out of high school. Jack left college, Sigma Chi, and the green hills of Georgia for USAFA and the brown mountains of Colorado. If you looked close enough, you would find Jack, always playing to win, on lOth ' s football, rugby, or soccer teams. Weekends would find Jack at a party having his usual once-a-week fling. As a connoisseur of fine clothes. Jack always kept everyone up on the latest styles. Jack doesn ' t look for happiness; happi- ness looks for Jack, and all those surrounding him share it in his presence. One of the few cadets to command the respect of all others. Jack will go far in the Air Force, if it is good enough for him. " You hove so many wonderful memories to keep alive, and you have all the dreams of tomorrow. " (Gayle, 1965) Thompson, T. G. Thompson, R. G., Jr. Toney, V. J.. Jr. Tilley, J. W., II EDWARD STEPHEN TOOLEY ' Tools ' Tools dropped in early one Monday from the great South Side of Chicago, and before he knew it someone (probably from the North Side) swiped his duds and handed him a blue suit, so he decided to stay. Ed has been on the Supt ' s, Comm ' s, and Dean ' s Lists quite often though the Dean usually caused some bloodshot eyes and sleepless nights. He is easily recognized by his unquenchable smile and willingness to help his friends in any way. Being some- what shy, he is often teased about his " fear of the opposite sex, " but Ed merely grins patiently, resting with the knowl- edge that someday the one special girl will come along. Equipped with friends and GOOD FRIENDS, a smile, and the spirit to make the most out of life as it comes along. Tools will head for pilot training, perhaps a tour in Viet Nam, then embark upon what should be a brilliant career. BRUCE ROBERT TORO ' Bruce ' Bruce " rolled " into the Academy from his home in Tucson, Arizona. After losing a " few " pounds here and there that first summer, Bruce started the uphill climb with great vigor and success. Not to be one to let the " little things " get him down, Bruce often forgot his own problems by helping the other fellows with their ' s. Known for his ability to communicate at ALL levels, Bruce was often the motivating power behind the move. " El Toro " was never known to be the most graceful member of the Academy Lacrosse Team, but no opposing team would ever doubt his " moxy " factor. After graduation, Bruce plans on mar- riage and continued study in his academic major. Civil Engineering. Traudt, L. W. GEOFFREY WAINWRIGHT TOWNE " Geoff Geoff came to the Wing from the City by the Golden Gate, San Francisco. Dedicated to flying and the cadet parking lot, Geoff could usually be found during the week in a text book or working out with the Judo team. Having already obtained jump wings, Geoff hopes to become a forward air controller for TAC upon completing pilot train- ing, all the while enjoying a happy bachelorhood in the " real " Air Force. Looking into the future, Geoff will, no doubt, sojourn to a civilian institution for an M.A. LARRY WILLIAM TRAUDT ■FM ' Larry hails from Lincoln, Nebraska, though his folks moved to the " Mile-High City " after his doolie year. As well as being the originator of " Traudt ' s Disease, " he holds the record of having his P.I.O. board censored the most times. His major accomplishment was graduating with an Engineering Science major, and this is followed by his participation in the Forensic Society and many hours preparing for the Ring Dance as a member of the Ring Committee. Larry is noted for his cheery " hello dere! " and for usually being the last member of the Wing to bed at night. During his last two years of existing at " Aluminum U, " he remained faithful to his one-and-only and marriage is in his plans shortly after he becomes rated. LOUIS ALAN TURPEN " loo ' ■ ■ ' ' t mi ' ' ' iisiong, •■• ' ■■V in Viet Ifijte Cifib will: ■ " ■ O ' oblems ■;■ " ' Of his ■:! rir the : «oi (ie et " ? :aieiiiy » ' doubt . :•! on Mr- : lOfii, Civil - Mccme jbedst Hailing from Hoosier-land — Munster, Indiana to be exact — it was only natural for Lou, upon arriving at the Academy, to funnel his athletic activities toward fencing! Well, anyway, " fast, rangy, and colorful " has managed to survive four years of flashing blades while proving a valuable asset to Coach Nick Toth ' s team. Never one to confine his activities to a single area of endeavor, Lou has succeeded in making both the Dean ' s Lists at one time or another, as well as serving on the Rally Committee as " Savage Seventh ' s " Rally Rep. His cultural endeavors in- clude golf, eight ball, hearts (as in cards), the Cadet Club, and hearts (not as in cards). A Civil Engineering major, Lou ' s plans for the future call for graduate school and an Air Force career. " You know what I mean? " JAMES MATTHEW TWARDZIK ■Zi c ' Jim came to 7th Squadron from the coal mines of Pennsylvania. Graduating from switch-blades to swords, he showed himself as an outstanding asset to the Academy Fencing Squad for four years as a top sabre man. Although not of good voice, he maintained an ability to skip practice and still make trips as a member in good standing of the Catholic Choir. Jim didn ' t realize for his first two years what this place was all about. When he finally discovered what " they " were trying to do for (?) him, he let his views be known loud and clear. Needless to say, this resulted in many Form 103 orations, wherein he proved himself a master of the cutting remark as well as the cutting blade. Jim ' s affable personality, quick wit and dedication should make him successful in any career field he may choose to follow. DUANE CONVERSE TWAY D.C. Being a " brat, " Dee has spent most of his life close to the Air Force. From that life has grown a deep love and devotion toward that service. After graduating from Air Academy High, it was only natural that the Academy be the next step. His devotion has given him the determination to face discouragement that was greater than most of us ever knew, with the determination to be a good officer ever present. I guess some people like blizzards too; his fondness of the Colorado climate led him to become Co- captain of the Varsity Drill Team, and one of the few surviving members of the Century Club. Following a strong interest in political science, his plans after pilot training will include graduate school. There will surely be success in his career, for success follows effort. RONALD MARK URNER " Ron ' Cadet Ronald M. Urner, known less formally by his classmates as Cadet Ronald M. Urner, Sir, experienced a great many new things while taking advantage of Uncle Sam ' s generous offer of an extended fellowship at USAFA. For instance, he added a new word to his vocabulary: " Doolie " and how to obtain their kindest affection. He completely blew his academic career with at least five B ' s forever transfixed upon his transcript. Furthermore, Ron just wasn ' t clever enough to get out of extra work and extra rank. His scarred career had its final shock when he found that all good things didn ' t really come out of a math book. However, I ' m really wondering why he has had that grin on his face ever since. The one thing Ron never did learn was not to do his best and his best is really pretty good so maybe he will turn out okay after all. Twoy, D. C, Jr. JOHN EDGAR VAN DUYN, JR. ■■Van ' Van Valin, G. A. Van Duyn, J " Just the fastest, fightingest aircraft in the Air Force, " says the big Dutchman, and his fellow " bandits " from Sexy Sixth are betting on the determination of Van John to get that and more. Under the shiny steel of his airborne wings is a heart of gold; under his mouse brown hair is the gray matter of a Dean ' s-List Engineering Science Major, and under his size ten-and-a-half boots are often fastened two very scared skis. Difficult and time-consuming jobs like First Sergeant were right up Van ' s alley, and in four years he averaged a remarkable 4.8 hours of sleep daily, over half of it in class. Years from now we should hear more about John, for when he gets his own command Air Force stock is sure to triple in value. GARY ALAN VAN VALIN " Muff " The Air Force can justifiably be proud of " Muff. " He started out strong duck-walking down the halls of Van- denberg Hall during Basic Summer and has been easily recognizable ever since. Since he cannot decide which list he prefers. Muff has been trading each semester, but finally seems to have decided that the Superintendent ' s patch looks best on his sleeve. Being from Wisconsin, he likes snow and snow balls. He is a real menace in the winter and is known to have employed 100-pound snow balls against some targets. Muff won ' t see much snow during the winter of ' 66 — he will spend his time terrorizing the skies of Arizona. TAG will have quite a time with the world situation (and GAVV) for a few years. After a while he hopes to be on TOY to Mars or the Moon. DONALD REID VAUGHAN " Fred ' Vaugtian, D. R. Don Vaughan, alias " Fred Flintstone, " came to USAFA from Memphis, Tennessee. Singing in both the Protestant Cadet Choir and the Cadet Chorale has occupied much of his time. Don as seen the star of the Dean ' s List and the wreath of the Commandant ' s List on his sleeve several times, and as Honor Representative of Fifteenth Squadron, he has found no excess of time in his schedule. His friendly nature and easy-going manner gained him many lasting friendships while at the Academy. Don looks forward to a future of flying in the Air Force and perhaps some work in the field of Astronautics. He believes sincerely in following the Lord ' s will for his life and we know success will follow him in all that he does. CHARLES LACY VEACH A " hoale " from the enchanted isles of Hawaii, " Chasveachy " strolled into USAFA with the idea of choosing the dorm nearest the beach. Being soon deprived of his surf board and surfing " baggies, " the dark-haired boy grudgingly assumed the role of a " mainlander " and a marching " mainlander " at that. And this he appeared to do very well for he became a permanent fixture on the Commandant ' s Merit List and a very frequent visitor to the Dean ' s Merit List. As the days passed at the Academy, a gleam grew in Locy ' s eyes that forbode a competitor for his love of the sand and sea. That competitor was a flying piece of hell-raising machinery in the sky. Who can doubt the promising future of this man who loves both the sea and the sky and his eyes set on Mars. HALTON RAMSEY VINCENT ' Swamprat " W M: He ■ of Van. ■• swfl eosily ■ ii M list ' « ' »,Mfillolly " f ' i poltti ■■ w, ke lib i ' ilie winlei ■ •■« snow bolls ■ iw diirag ■fwizing Ike -e rtli ilie worU % wliile lie ■Pred " ' :mIdUSAFA ■■- Te PiolestonI ■■.j»ti nwl ' of .:-! lis Olid liie itnt sevwol ' -HI Scufldron, . His fiiend f • ' onf tailing Vrt ' d lo . -31 wt " ort in ,gw«y«Wto in5 nil fellow «, of Howoi , 7 «cofcko.« " . efOdd " ■iiwe on " " A) CO " ==• " . bo « " Swamprat (or Vince) came out to USAFA from Sulphur, La., in hopes of furthering his aim of getting into a cockpit as soon as possible. When not dreaming of his wings, he could usually be found in the vicinity of Eisenhower Golf Course, where he managed to hack his way to a couple of letters on the varsity golf team. His other loves include water skiing, sailing, snow skiing, and a canary yellow Super Sport complete with a lovely accessory named Linda who fits well into the right seat. A Military Arts and Sciences major, Vince hopes to fly for TAC or the 135 or 141 for MATS. And to candidates for USAFA, his formula for suc- cess.- get plenty of sleep and don ' t clutter your mind with essentials. PAUL RICHARD VIOHI " P.R. New York, Hawaii, and Tennessee all claim Paul, some- times known as P.R. or Skip. An Evil Eighth Squadron troop for three years he was transferred in the Wing reshuffle to Fourteenth for his senior year. Paul ' s plans include flight training and graduate school in political science. However, his lifelong ambition is to settle down with a Polynesian girl on a Hawaiian cattle ranch, complete with boat dock and airstrip. P.R. ' s tastes lean toward German beer, mountain climbing, and cute girls. Glad to be rid of Double E, Aero, Astro, Mech, and other menaces, he looks forward to a long summer leave spent jaunting around Europe, Latin America, or the Far East. His goal in life is to do all things he hasn ' t done before and see all the places he hasn ' t seen before. CARL JOSEPH VOGEL Cfiucfc " Chuck migrated West from St. Louis four years ago to see a certain awe-inspiring bit of architecture nestled so delicately in the foothills of the Rockies. Being thoroughly impressed with what he saw he decided to make it his home. In addition to developing the qualities of scholar, athlete, and military man inherent in all cadets he found side interests in playing his guitar and taking privileges. In spite of all his efforts he somehow gained the distinction of being the Wing ' s outstanding example of " The Misplaced Civilian. " After graduation Chuck hopes to go to pilot training and will probably take up post-graduate study in cars, booze, and females. DAVID ROSS VOLIN " Ross, " " D.R. " Ross, the man from Joisey, has been both famous and infamous In his four unbearably long years at the aluminum womb. Dave is the champion fly tier of Twelfth and the star bowler of the Hobies, a team that set new lows in all areas possible, which is a difficult thing to do in a cadet league. While attempting to ram through an Engineering Science major, this stellar student has run the gamut of Fairchild Hall and has been on both sides of the Dean. He learned quickly what to do with an Astro major — drop it! Alternating from the slopes of Colorado ' s magnificent ski areas and the rivers and lakes that make Rocky Moun- tain fishing famous, to climbing the walls of his room, Dave has seen the frustrations and joys that make life in the Rockies what it is. When graduation passes by and his Tempest is headed for the world, Ross will remember with nostalgia the field trips, IRl ' s, Mech quizzes, and late nights that formed the four years that were to alter the rest of his life. Vincent, H. R. RICHARD ALLEN VOLL " Shark ' Wacker, W. L. " Shark, " as he is " affectionately " addressed by his numerous colorful associates, found the Academy slightly different from Louisville, Kentucky — for instance, he hod to wear shoes. Sticking his thumbs into many of the cadet activities, he found mountaineering, the mountain rescue team, the Forum, photography, and skiing to his liking, and used his talents as the POLARIS Dignitary Editor. Although summer of ' 65 found him with the doolies during survival training after roughing it for eight days with the Third Class, his main interests will remain unameliorated: abstract art, philosophy with most of its implications; de- vising a rational basis for understanding life; and, to cool his overtaxed and individualistic cerebrum, a little tennis. Plans are to go on to pilot training and catch a seat in an F4. WILLIAM LESLIE WACKER " 6 ; " Bill came to the Academy from a small town in Ohio called Wellington. He graduated from High School with dreams of becoming some sort of an engineer, but he soon changed his plans and is presently working toward a Military Arts and Sciences major. Bill ' s favorite pastimes include playing bridge, golf, sleeping, and taking privileges and, besides all this, he finds time to be Twenty-Second Squadron ' s Ethics Representative. Bill is looking forward to graduation and then pilot training with visions of becoming a fighter pilot. Graduate school may also fit into the picture, but he has made no definite plans yet. DONALD ROBERT WALKER ' Don ' From New York, the ski country of the East, to the snow covered Rockies of Colorado comes Don Walker, a hard working, conscientious athlete and scholar. Being a firm believer in the phrase " you only get out of it what you put in, " Don has found USAFA a busy home. In his four years he has managed to stay near the Dean ' s List and Commandant ' s List as well as find time for other interests in skiing. Judo, and flying. With high hopes of an Air Force career as a pilot, eyesight permitting, Don leaves USAFA to give the " Real Air Force " a fine officer. WILLIAM C. WALLACE, JR. ■Biir Bill " EE " Wallace came to this academic battlefield and became the first cadet to leave the EE theater by any other means of travel besides a stretcher. Bill ' s next goal is to save the rest of his classmates from the horrors of EE by removing what he has taken from t+ie EE department and putting it in space. Some future day when you are orbiting in space and blow a fuse you will be glad to see Bill ' s " electrical fixit " capsule rendezvous with you and repair your coffee maker. :•■; fCilmei ■: privileges •sr ' i-konil : ' ;-.criiio ; " :;i:oBinig ■■ " o ttie " Oon " •oihe ■(Tt 1(1 hii ■i }«ii ' i list .. -Of oltier ;. cces oi ' ClWtjM ' ' ■ ' 1 slightly " ■- ' ■ " ekodlo =■ e codet • " ' «n rescue • ■= «s liUnj, , ' " ' T) Edifof, ' « during _ ' ;■ ' -t ri with the _■ " - ' elioroted: ' ' =«i3niide. .; ' • ' • ' ' ■ ' 0 cool ■ ■ ■ " ' t temii, " • = i sect in JOHN ANTHONY WALSH, JR. Johnny ' " Got a cigarette? . . . No? . . . Well, how ' s about $5.00 till the first of the month? " Probably one of the more destitute members of ' 66, and site of a self-initiated " War on Poverty, " John can usually be found dangling from a rope in Cheyenne Canyon, roaming Tenth ' s halls singing occasionally indiscriminate off-key excerpts from the " Top Ten, " or doing anything else unusual that happens to be " out " at the time. Toastmasters, skiing, and Special Warfare Group took the rest of his time. Being a chronic manic-depressive, falling in and out of " love " at least three times a year, and a charter membership in Female Figure Scrutinizers and Droolers Anonymous (a wasted effort), round out the picture. Future plans include Mather AFB (navigation school), extended jaunts in his wine-red Corsa, and a very happy life caring about everything for a change (maybe!). CHARLES DENNIS WATSON Dennie ' " The Old Man " brought us his academic prowess from Lucerne, Indiana, after two years at Ball State College. His red hair (what little there is) and friendly smile have been keeping things bright around Eleventh Squadron ' s area for three years and now he plans to go on to en- lighten some pilot training base. Famous for his " they wouldn ' t dare give us a quiz tomorrow " outlook on academ- ics, Dennie has kept just about everyone but himself guess- ing as to his ability to get grades. They said it couldn ' t be done, and he almost proved it. Dennie did as much as anyone to make our swim teams great and won ' t be for- gotten down at the pool for a long time. His quick wit, dependability, clear mind, and a sincere and engulfing personality will carry him for as an officer. RICHARD BRUCE WATSON " Dick " The " R.B. " prefix to the name of Sixth Squadron ' s own Dick Watson doesn ' t stand for rhythm and blues, but no one con honestly tell you why not. Since his debut at the Academy, this rocking, stomping exchange student from Colorado University has never ceased to " move. " Applying some of this energy and coordination to the distance running endeavors of Coach Arnesen ' s track and field team, earned Dick the dubious title, " Streak. " Of course, we should not overlook his other outstanding ac- complishments in his chosen academic major, Basic Science. The " Sleeping Lizard " is the only cadet to doze through 68% of his classes, to possess on unserviceable slide rule, and yet manage to receive above average grades. Dick ' s remarkable wit (have you been following the DODO?) and optimistic outlook on life have made him an instant friend of everyone he has met. We have all, at one time or another, confided in him for his thoughtful, earnest advice to aid in lessening our frustrating problems. The future holds more great conquests for this amazing guy, as he plans to enter pilot training at Laughlin AFB, Del Rio, Texas, and then gradually overcome the obstacles in ultimately re- placing the master of Basic Scientists, " Mr. Wizard. " JAMES CHARLES WEBSTER -Young James ' You think you ' ve got a problem? Take it to Jim. There really isn ' t any subject he can ' t make you feel worse about. Nobody minds though, because even if they don ' t under- stand all of his caustic remarks (his name isn ' t Webster for nothing), they understand the big, friendly grin. Jim is a Lit. major and when no one is around to thoroughly confuse, he settles down to tearing apart a good book. After four years of prowling around in the 11th Squadron area and gaining the Wing-critic reputation, Jim is now ready to begin his reformation of the Air Force . . . and he will commence with the aforementioned, insurmountable under- taking by endeavoring to imitate those lighter-than-air characteristics of the bird ... in flight. Walsh, J. A., Jr. HAROLD VINCENT WEED, JR. " Ho ' The greater part of the time this Duluth product has spent at the Academy he has been right at home. But Hal says that there are other seasons besides winter in northern Minnesota. Hal spends most of his time either pursuing his Math Master ' s program or being pursued by it. His pursuit has been successful enough to keep him on the Dean ' s List throughout his four years at the Academy. When not study- ing, contemplating, or sleeping, Hal fills his free minutes to the hilt with " touring, " skiing, a nd playing cards. He is commonly acknowledged as Fifteenth Squadron ' s expert on " hearts, " and bridge. Following graduation Hal hopes to finish his Master ' s Degree in Mathematics and lend his considerable talents to the Air Force. TYSON EUGENE WEIHE ' ■Ty After one year at K.U., Ty decided to give the AFA a break, and he ' s still not sure who got the best of the deal. This Larned, Kansas product was quickly taken into the hearts of all and given the name of " Lightning " because of his blinding speed. After a first semester on the Dean ' s List, times changed and graduation became the primary goal. Always versatile, Ty has helped the squadron on the intramurder fields as well as providing sparks on the social side of squadron life. To find this fair-haired boy, just look for a party in Denver (or anywhere else) or hope- fully, in a new Chevy. Post graduation plans call for fun and flying. ARNOLD L. WEINMAN ' Arne " In a weary and losing battle to make academic studies a way of life, Arne migrated from cold and blustery Minnesota to cold and windy Colorado. The Ol Man ' s ' mem- bership in the Thirteenth ' s Candle Burners Club helped him outwit the Dean by close margins each and every semester. Not one to let these fierce encounters dim his restless nature, Arne has majored in Electrical Engineering studies, Connies, and privileges. Such sports as soccer, cross-country, squash, and most important, skiing, are high on his list of interests. The future looks like pilot-training, much traveling, and more Electrical Engineering. KENNETH RICHARD WETZEL ■Dick- A native of Tiffin, Ohio, Dick had a little trouble de- ciding between Wittenberg University and USAFA before joining us, and a lot of trouble justifyi ng his decision for the next four years. Once settled at the base of the Ramparts, he became a permanent fixture in the halls of Savage Seventh, until the moved to Tiger Tenth and the Cadet Club. Dick ' s athletic endeavors include member- ship in the Ski Club, freshman cross-country, and the weekend evacuation squad. He was no stranger to the Dean ' s List, and he was so enthused by the Electrical Engineering program that he gave up part of his Christmas leave for extra study. Too blind to be a pilot, Dick will head for Mather AFB upon graduation to pick up his navigation wings and an assignment to SAC or MATS. MICHAEL ORVAN WHEELER Mike " v ' i list ' ■■ study- " ifllitss • Heii i-j-thedeoi, :■:• rt lie " ■; :«o ' jse k k C OMtery ,: Wped kin .,.r se«i«tei. ...J- IC • " ' Mike was born in Mauston, Wisconsin. As an Air Force dependent, he grew up in Florida, New Mexico, Okinawa, and Spain. In 1962 he came to the Air Force Academy directly out of Alamogordo High School. During his four years as a cadet, Mike has devoted most of his time to studies. The activities he participated in — debating, the Forum, and the Academy Assembly — still allowed time for on occasional tennis game. The high points of the four years are considered by Mike to be his trip to the Far East, his tour with the 45th Tactical Reccy Squadron, and his summer work in mathematical economics sponsored by the Seller Research Lab. Following graduation, Mike plans to go to graduate school in International Relations before entering the " real " Air Force. WILLIAM ROY WHITE, JR. ■■ Billy ' A Confederate Flag and Roll Tide on a supposedly red bathrobe identify this Tenth Squadron boy who claims Mobile, Alabama as his home. Rugger and football in intermurder brought out the beast in Billy as he played with enthusiasm along with the best of them. Psychology is the word in academics and many unsuspecting classmates have been adequately (?) anaylzed at one time or another. First-class year for Billy meant a Sting Ray and someone from Alabama way. With his love for folk music, wherever Billy goes with his guitar there will be music and good times. Life is for living. One of the true four-year visitors at USAFA, Billy looks forward to pilot training and a second Air Force career after his first as a brat. SURF ' S UP! Air Force! Here comes Billy. Don ' t you ever die! CHARLES DAVIS WILKINSON ■Wilk ' After eighteen years in the Army, Chuck headed into the wilderness north of the Mason-Dixon Line and disap- peared into the swarm of hostile upperclassmen at USAFA. With a tight grip on his Southern-to-English, English-to- Southern dictionary, he battled his way through a hectic fourth-class year. Then suddenly, lean and mean " Wilk " swung into action and after two and a half years of relent- less upward progress Chuck made it to the Superintendent ' s Merit List. On the way he won the respect of his fellow cadets for a devotion to duty and a fighting spirit equaled by few. Fifteenth ' s stalwart defender of the Academic Log and meanest end ever won ' t let the Air Force slip past him unchanged. DAVID ANTHONY WILLEH ■Rockef Dave hails from the " Deep Sou.th. " Although he was born in Philadelphia, it didnt take much time in the glorious land of Athens, Georgia for Dave to become a true rebel. Noted as being the only guy in ' 66, or the world, who stated he wonted to go into missiles, he has been known as " the Rocket " ever since. A man of the world, Dave likes his liquor Scottish, his language Russian, and his looks German — or is it English? Who else do you know who wears a monocle? A rock from way back, Dave is one of the unattached few left in Lusty Eleven. Excelling in all respects (GPA 3.9 ), he is sure to take the world of the USAF in the same light. V heeler, M. O. Wilkinson, C. D It ' s usuolly a little more crowded. SIDNEY JAY WISE •Sid- Withycombe, F. K. After high school, Sid, an Air Force brat, left the white beaches of South Carolina to come to the white mountains of Colorado. However, now he c laims another home — Florida. Sid entered the Academy with plans for earning a degree in a scientific field. After a short time here and after trying out several majors, he finally found himself with the " managers. " At USAFA Sid learned to enjoy skiing, both kinds, and squash; also spent a lot of time on weekends finding things to do in the local area. After graduation Sid hopes to begin his Air Force career by going to school in California then heading to pilot school. FREDERICK KEITH WITHYCOMBE ' •Keith- Keith, being the traveled gentleman that he is, con- sidered his various residences: Germany, France, New York, New Jersey, California, Florida, Washington, D.C., Texas (fwice), and Colorado Springs, and made his decision: this was the only place in the world where he could live in a wind tunnel under a 365-day-per-year cloud cover. After trying the scholar ' s role, Keith realized that shi ning shoes and playing baseball were much more important, and sac- rificed his academics for the Commandant ' s List. Continually striving for better civil-military relations, Keith has probably contributed more to our reputation among the intelligentsia on local college campuses than any other single cadet. With his athletic prowess, varied interests, and public rela- tions abilities, Keith will undoubtedly become one of the finest officers and pilots the Air Force has seen. RICHARD THOAAAS WITTON, JR. ••Rick- Armed with his favorite comeback " that and a dime will get you a cup of coffee anywhere, " Rick left the soot of Martins Ferry, Ohio and headed for the clear desert air of Colorado. While lending his talents to the varsity baseball team. Rick has managed to maintain his place on the Dean ' s List. His other varsity endeavors include chariot racing dur- ing the wee hours of the morning at the RAF Academy in Henlow, England. He was once quoted as saying " Who needs women? " However, he changed his mind the next morning while recovering. Rick ' s great personality and tremendous sense of humor will surely help him gain success. As for the immediate future, he plans on going to pilot training or Purdue. CARL LAVAN WOMACK Carl came from the state of the Razorbacks and a town called Russellville, located on the lazy Arkansas River. After two years of college in Arkansas, Carl came to the USAF Academy looking for a good education, flying, and a good time. Academics come sooner and easier than the good times in Fightin ' Fourth during " doolie " year. Hopefully, by continuing on the Dean ' s List for seven semesters, the flying will come at Williams AFB in Arizona. The ski slopes of Colorado will be missed most by Carl as he leaves the Rockies and the USAF Academy. ;t3«0 ' !ckool. W ' 5 i con- " ; skoes ■ rt sat- JERRY DENNIS WOODS Jerry hails from Rough And Ready, California, and represents one per cent of the population of that striving metropolis in the heart of the California Mother Lode. Coming to the Academy by an indirect route via the Millard School after graduation from High School, his in- terests ore extremely high in athletics, food, sleeping, and most important — music-hating. It is through his friendship and easy-going personality that he has become best known. After four years as an able-bodied member of " Friendly First, " he has acquired the attributes of becoming a fine officer and a definite asset to any organization that he enters into. With his ring and diploma he will exit the Academy in quest of the " usual plans. " There is one word that probably characterizes Jerry perfectly — a gentleman. JAMES ROBERT WOODY Jim ' Jim came to us from Roanoke, Virginia. Always fol- lowing his motto " I never make misteaks, " Ski King Woody broke his ankle on his second ski trip after getting his bindings too tight and hitting a rock on a closed professional slope. Jim also established on all time record of seven hours for signing in late from an ODP. After this he went steady with Connie (confinements) for a month. Having been an overseer on his plantation in Virginia, Jim realized supervi- sion is better than work so he got into the management en- gineering major. Jim hopes to follow up his major in graduate school at UCLA and then go on to flying school. After that, it ' s back into the Confederate Air Force where you can say " yall " without getting docked by the English Department. TERRELL WILLIAM WORK Terry ' ■ : ' c M Because of his money and vote-getting capability, Terry :i rneiMi was chosen by 80% of those present (3 sisters and a mom and dad) to represent the sugar beet capital of the country — Fort Morgan, Colorado. His unique ability to raise sugar beets soon caused his jealous classmates to refer to him as " Bart Beet — Fastest hoe in the West. " His efforts in academics find him on his way toward a major in Engineer- ing Science with a minor in sleep. In the athletic field Terry was best known as being a member of the " towering trio " of 20th Squadron ' s wing championship basketball team. His future will see him leaving Colorado for the first time to extend his successful campaign into pilot training and a rewarding career in the Air Force. JOHN ROBERT WORMINGTON ■Jack ' Jack hails from Albuquerque; however, he is more often found in Europe than in New Mexico, preferring the greenery of Belgium to the dust of New Mexico. He counts among other achievements five semesters on the Dean ' s List, the design of a squadron patch (currently in disfavor), and a fair knowledge of the Air Force. A scientist at heart, he is currently in the Astronautics Master ' s Program. The gods of the Air Force Institute of Technology and the Air Force Systems Command willing, there is a degree in nuclear physics and work in nuclear propulsion research ahead. JOHN ROBERT WRIGHT, JR. ■Rick ' Wright, T..P. Wright, J. R., Jr To the Academy, the town of Northfork, West Virginia, gave its contribution to the Class of ' 66 in the form of John. Most of the time this fun-loving, v arm-natured guy can be found at his most dreaded pastime, studying. His best known characteristics of determination and hard work have paid off as not one semester has yet to pass without John ' s name adorning the Dean ' s Merit List Star. Planning to use this learning in the ocquistion of a degree in Civil Engineer- ing and later work in this field, John intends first to hit Pilot Training and a few years in the cockpit after which his plans forecast graduate study. John will leave behind him some unburned midnight oil and the memory of many friendships. THOMAS PETER WRIGHT Tom ' Tom hails from Hartford, Michigan and left the Uni- versity of Michigan after a year because he had heard that cadets have even more fun than Wolverines. Upon arrival at USAFA he became a member of the Fightin ' Fourth and spent his first two years battling with the Dean and the Comm Shop before he realized that the key to more fun was being able to take privileges — hence his rapid rise to the Dean ' s List. Like most Michiganders, Tom enjoys water sports but he soon traded in his webbed feet for a pair of snow skis. Tom came to the Academy with hopes of being a happy TAC bachelor, but on one of his frequent forays into C-Springs, a girl convinced him that two can live on a Second Lieutenant ' s pay as cheaply as one, so now after graduation he will head his GTO toward pilot training and an Air Force career with a new bride beside him. Zambelli, A. C. Wroblewsl i, R. A. ROBERT ANTHONY WROBLEWSKI ' Bob ' During his stay here at USAFA, Bob proved to be equally versatile with eifher a computer program, an Econ book, or a saber in his hand. He quickly settled down to a science curriculum and managed to ease his way through as many courses as he could on his way to a future slot in graduate school. Along with graduating high in his class, Bob also found time to serve as Treasurer of the Talon and as Cadet-in-Charge of the Saber Drill Team. Along with graduate school, his plans after graduation include pilot training followed by a colorful and undoubtedly suc- cessful career in the Air Force. ANTHONY CARMEN ZAMBELLI Tony " After spending a year at Allegheny College, Penn., Tony migrated West from his hometown of New Castle, Penn. to USAFA. Tony ' s avid desire to learn the art of flying has held his interest high enough to keep him away from the Dean ' s List — one or the other. His intramural athletic prowess in football, boxing, and rugby have held him in great stead even after acquiring three shoulder injuries. His other interests include mountain climbing, girls. Corvettes, golf, and sleeping — not necessarily in that order. After graduation Tony plans to head South for pilot training where with his attitude and determination he should succeed. ' ■• " fioin,, ■• :•• ;!i be ■ " bea • ■ 5 ' i fiove • ' ' Engineer. " ■- ' " « -0 llil ■■ ' = ' ■ ' e ' wkicb ' " • ' «=»e befcind ' ' " ' -V S ' Bony " Tom ' « ' «fi e Oni- - ■ " ' «rd fa ' ■ icon omol ■ ' ■■..■ ' :,i -■■ :-:-be : -. ' I ton ' z ' lie 10 ■ r f« wolef • " ' oooirof ::«o ' : ■:• : " er ' jt.ng and To«y . ' . KK Costly ■ riomurol ...= :elii LLEWELLYN ZENT Butch ' Born and raised south of the border in the Panama Canal Zone, Butch maintains that he isn ' t a real Panamanian and now claims New Mexico as his home. He has worked hard at the Academy. During his fourth-class year, Butch served on the Usher Flight, and since his third-class year he has been a member of the Protestant Cadet Council. In his second-class year as a committee chairman for Operation Easter, he was a major contributor to the success of that operation. Finally, his standards of conduct led his class- mates to elect him to be Chairman of the Ethics Committee for the year 1965-1966. He also served as Publicity Chair- man for the Math Club. Plans of the future include an Astro- nautics Masters at Purdue and then pilot training. PAUL ANDREW ZOMNIR " Zoomer " Descending upon the Academy like a big cloud of smog from Pittsburgh came Paul Zomnir, bringing with him the sharpness and military bearing of two previous years in the Air Force. Equally at home on the handball courts or in the hospital is " Zoomer. " He has almost accumulated enough hours for his command hospital wings during his years at the Academy and Prep School. When he is in one piece he is one heck of a handball player, but these times seem to be far between. He has managed to help the squadron out by playing in two wing championships. After graduation, if he can stay put together long enough, Paul hopes to go into navigator training or possibly get into some area In the Air Force where he can use some of his vast knowledge of political science which is his specialty. Another story from ttie ol ' Letche Climb to 2 feet and le And still another year is written into the books. Now, ' 66, it ' s our turn. To ' 69 we leave our training; to ' 68 we leave 2 years to go; to ' 67 we leave opportunity; and with one lost toast, we leave . . . Bottom ' s up to the Big Red! The Rally Committee comes ttirougti witli onottier first! i Jk WING STAFFS « f. l£ Left to Right. Pele Johnston, Adinin.; Jamie Gough, Ops and Training; Dick Cathcart, Sgt. Major; Phil Gardner, Activities. FRONT ROW: Dick McGili, Ops and Training Sgl.; Jim Thomes, Deputy Comm.; John Cosper, Commander; Steve Cross, Materiel. Guording the stadium. We members of the Wing Staff are dedicated — " John turn up the TV. " — to o smoothly operating Cadet Wing — " Em, the popcorn ' s done, pass some over here. " — through a thorough training program— " When Steve comes back over the fence, see that he gets his bed made. " — providing each cadet with — " Bob, tell the Sgt. Major that his car lights are on. " — knowledge, experience and motivation — " Jerry, hide that liquor somewhere else. " — essential to his progressive development — " Oh no, I better get out of my civies, assem- bly just blew! " . . . John Cosper in an unfamiliar position — sitting do 1 I Left to right: Ryan Denny, Emry Roberts, Jim Murphy, Bob Gravelle, Jerry Allen, Tom Duross Clay Olschner, Tom Boetlcher. Military bearing and posture hove always been requ ments for being a member of Wing Staff. SECOND SEMESTER I haven ' t the faintest idea what the baseball bat is for eithe Leff to righl Rehn Moncrief, Denny Triggs, Mike Rhynard, Bill Howard, Hoi Hudson, Jon Jo FIRST GROUP STAFF ond of course, tilways d.scuiiincj policy before it comes dov. SECOND SEMESTER Another decision for the group commander J Standing, left to right: Mike Heenan, Rick Nichols, Tony Bove, Carl Womock. Seated: Paull Burnett, Ed Legasey (yes, that ' s really a block eye). Isf Squadron How does 14 to 3 sound? Squadron Commander AOC Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Wesley K. Darre Capt. Ralph M. Jordan C It. Col. Rehn M. Moncrief 1 ARBEIT, F. P. BARTO, J. E., JR. BLOOM, M. J. BOETTCHER, T. D. CHAMBLESS, R. M., DOUGHERTY, J. J., GIBSON, G. C. GNALL, J. HEFIEBOWER, C. R. HOFFMAN, W. A. I JORDAN, H. S., JR. KOWALCHUK, C. J. LETCHER, M. W. LUPIA, E. A. MARKEY, J. H. MC BROOM, J. M. MC GILL, R. M. PFEIFLE, D. L. ROSEN, M. E. SCHMIDT, A. E. SCOTT, C. F. THOMPSON, W. E, VAN RIPER, D. W. WILLIAMS, F. M. ' 67 Will these new fatigues be tapered? M BOWMAN, W. R. CHRISMER, D. I. COBB, J. S. COHEN, P. L. EAVES, T. J., JR. ESTES, J. T., JR. EWERS, R. G. I like it like that! FITE, A. A. GREEN, W. E. GROSS, F. G. HAYDEN, J. E. KOLBE, A. L. LUSHBAUGH, R. E. MADSEN, K. R. MAYWHORT, W. W. MIRACLE, M. L. MOSLEY, J. B. MOSS. M. W. MUlKEY, D. K. PASKO, DP PETERSON, R. PIGG, WL PREVOST, DG RASOR, RO REED, JK ROSEMAN, SR STIER, RA WALSH, WJ WENTZEL, EP WILHITE, JR BAILEY, R. W. BEAR, J. R. BENNETT, A. C. CALABRESE, C. COLVIN, D. P. CORBETT, P. J. DOLL, J. M. DONNELLY, J. L. FEENEY, L. O. FISCHER, R. S. FLEMING, T. O., JR. GANNON, J. B. GIFFARD, K. N. GONZALES, J. J. GRENARD, M. R. HENKELMAN, A. HOPE, C. J. HORACEK, J. W. ' 69 KILLEEN, J. M. KILLIAN, K. L. KOERNER, W. S. LISOWSKI, R. J. AAAHNKE, H. L. II MANZO, J. A. MC QUADE, C. E. MOORE, W. F. NEU AAN, R. W. OLAFSON, F. K. OPPEDAHL, K. E. PETEK, J. M. PRENGER, L. B. SALAS, J. T. SAMUEL, T. H. SAVAGE, J. W., JR. SETH, E. L., JR. SPRADLING, W. O., JR. STEPHAN, B. A. STEVENSON, K. E., JR. TRENTON, J. E. TURCO, J. A. WALSH, J. A., JR. WILKINS, R. G. I g ' 0 1 0 ' 1 AOC A Z ' kt Major Howard E. Fridley, Jr. Okay, my name ' s Carol, now will you get those ligtits out of my eyes! Squadron Commander Squadron Commander 2nd Squadron C Lt. Col. Cornelius W. Dixon Mr. Noble with a smile and □ package ' 67 TEMPIIN, R. T. TRAPUZZANO, M. TRIGGS, D. R. TUBRE, T. W. WONDOLOWSKI, WRIGHT, D. B. ABRAHAM, W. D. BUDINGER, F. W., JR DAVIES, J. D. II DE LUCA, B. I. EGAN, J. J. Ill GILMORE, J. R., JR. HAYNER, M. S. LUMBARD, M. B. MC COMB, J. F., JR NESBin, P. M. OLIVE, J. F. PICHON, A. A RAY, W. D. SIKORA, C. R. ALLEN, D. K. BARCLAY, L. E. BEANBLOSSOM, B. V. BOOTS, R. J. BURLINGAME, B. A. DORGER, J. M. ' 68 EVANOFF, L. L. FARLEY, J. H. FREEMAN, J. R. GILCHRIST, M. H. HECKER, R. J. HOGE, W. H. HOPPER, C. M. HUHN, D. W. KARAFFA, M. J. KOBRICK, M. KROENKE, D, M. LIM, A. E., JR. MACALUSO, R. T. PHILLIPS, D. M. PUEPPKE, J. E. RICHARDSON, J. R. SAN ANTONIO, R. C, JR. SEEVERS, J. S. SEXTON, J. T. Ill STALEY, R. S. II TORREANO, M. A. VAN AMERONGEN, W. G. WALKER, D. A. WOOD, W. B. WORRELL, R. H. Ill 8 ADAMS, M. A. BANKOWSKI, D. R. BAUMGARDNER, T. BLACK, T. J. Ill B05E, C. M. BOYER, C. A. BRAU, J. E. BURNS, D. R. CAllAGHAN, R. E CARUTHERS, T. D. CURTIS, C. L. DE WEESE, G. J. DE ZONIA, J. M. DYER, S. I. ESTES, R. H. HERBERT, R. P. HONAKER, R. R. HUEBNER, M. A. ' ' 3 ' 5 1 A il riiiliNl ' 69 Over hill, over dale JONES, D. D. LUTTERBIE, T. P. MC CULLOUGH, M. B. MC KEE, D. C. MEUOR, G. L. MINNICH, T. G. MURAWSKI, R. PETERSEN, M. F. PITANIELLO, J. L, PITTMAN, S. R. SNOW, R. T. SPEARS, B. P., JR. STOREY, J. SULLIVAN, D. W. TOOPS, T. A. WALTI, J. R. WALTS, G. L. tkmm r AOC 3rd Squadron Squadron Commander Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Thomas A. Mravak C It. Col. Paul E. Stein BAILEY, G. P. BEATTY, L. D. BURNETT, P. C. COOLEY, D. W. DEBOE, D. DELAPLANE, W. K. Ill DURBIN, J. E. ERMAK, D. L. FANCHER, R. B. FRY, H. J., JR. GROW, R. A. HENDERSON, H. K. HOGARTY, J. P. LOSER, G. A. LUND, G. W. MALECKAS, A. F. Mc ADAM, T. J., JR MONDA, E. MORGAN, J. D. S POWLEY, H. W, PROVINI, G. J. TAN, A. W. ' t7 can ' t gel no , . . sa (is fac lion! tax: . l ANDERSON, K. R. ASHFORD, D. G. BURGESS, S. H. II BURKEY, B. A. COE, R. E. DRAPER, S. D. ECKERT, W. D. FEINSTEIN, J. S. FIELDS, R. K. HARLAMOR, S. W. HOLMES, C. P. HOWORTH, L. A. t ' 68 " There will be a clean-up detail at 07001 " f 9 JACKSON, PV JOHNSON, RE KAVCSAK, CJ LANG, MR MICHELS, J MOSBACH, RJ MUGG, R. D. O ' GRADY, J. P POLLOCK, E. 1 SMITH, J. W. SOTAK, M. A. SLJLLIVAN, G. THOMAS, WEIGT, N WILES, R. WILLIAMS WILLIS, R. ZAUBER, C M BERG, W. R. CAMPBELL, D. S. CHISHOLM, R. H. CLARK, N. B. EDEIMAN, S. H. FARRELL, P. W. II FLETCHER, D. A FLOYD, S. C. Ill GILLIG, M. G. GRACE, L. M. HAGINS, R. T., , HARRIS, L, H. II HAYNES, M. L HOSKINS, J HOWE, G. S JENSEN, L. I KIEFFER, W. KRUPPA, J. t NELSON, K. L. OSTERTHALER, R OSTHOFF, W. M, PIERCE, D. L. PIERELLI, D. J. RAMSEY, B. M. RYAN, P. W. RYLL, D. L. SCRAGG, G. SEAMON, T. SISSON, P. L SNYDER, J. L TALLADAY, K. TAMBONE, V, THODE, P. T. TOPPER, D. R. TURNER, D. C WIERINGA, R 4fh Squadron Hey Sarge, how ' bout o light? Squadron Commander AOC n s H «o i Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Ross C. Detwiler Major Daniel S. Rickard, USA C Lt. Col. Franklin J. Andrews I hope it ' s a tie. ' 67 ALBRIGHT, J. S. II ARDIS, D. G. BERZINS, J. J. BETTNER, R. A. BURNS, D. R. CUNNINGHAM, T. L. DAVIS, J. L. DUGGAN, C. T., JR. FINNEGAN, P. W. GRANDMASON, J. L. HICKMAN, D. E. LESLIE, R. S. MC FAD2EAN, B. W. OTIS, J. M. PIPER, D. RIESS, M. T. ROWAN, R. A. RYAN, M. O. SCHMIDT, S. C. STEADMAN, J. E. STICKLER, E. A. SWARTWOOD, R. V. TASHNICK, W. D. SLl i lli ABRAMEK, E. T. ARMSTRONG, M. E. BAILEY, B. P. CAMIOLO, A. G. CAMP, J. R. CAUDILL, E. C. II CAUGHLIN, D. J., JR. CUPELLO, J. M. DILIMAN, A. D. DRIGGERS, R. E. DYER, A. R. I .-« ,J ».J mtkmtk EBERHART, R. E. ENTSMINGER, A. R. GOYETTE, J, A. HOFFMAN, E. G. JOHNSTON, R. M. KILLEBREW, K. E, LONG, M. H. Ill LYNCH, C. L. MC PHAIL, S. A. ' 68 MC PHERSON, C. L. NASH, F. M. NICHOLSON, J. C. O ' BRIEN, M. J. PATTERSON, R. J. PETERSEN, W. B RYDER, J. L. SAWYER, W. B.. JR. SCHAIBIE, T, D SHUMWAY, R. A., JR. SIGAFOOS, W. H. Ill STEPHENS, D. F, TALIAFERRO, J. Q., JR. VARHALL, G. ■I ' 69 ANDERSON, J. E. ARNOLD, J. L. ' 68 BRADLEY, D. M., JR BURMEISTER, M. D. CANTLON, R. D. CARPENTER, N. C. CLARK. D. E. COLLIER, T. W., JR. GENGELBACH, R. B, GOLD, C. B. Ill GRAVES, M. C. HAGELIN, R. H. Ill HAGNEY, T. R. HENRY, D. T. HERKLOTZ, R. L. HOGAN, J. D. HOSMER, C. R. HUBER, B. E., JR. JONES, E. R. MC CORMICK, J. C. MC CREE, W. A. Ill MILLER, J. G., JR. NELSON, D. A. RANSDELL, S. J. REDDY, J. A. RUBLE, P. SCHRECK, R. L. SHOMAN, D. E. SILKEY, C. SNEAD, J. K. STEPHENSON, B. R. TELIZYN, J. G. THOMPSON, S. A. TOBOLSKI, J. J. TURNER, S. V. WALLS, D. W. ZYKI, L. C, JR. AOC Major Ernest G. Schultz Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Charles T. Fuller Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Edward S. Tooley This guy should pay more attention to the signs! 5th Squadron lie I I mmitam ARMSTRONG, P. N. BLYSTONE, J. B. CARNEY, J. M., JR. COBB, G. N. CZONSTKA. S. J. GEORGE, J. G. HEDDEN, R. C. HEFNER, T. C. HOLOHAN, S. W. The only way to see a football ga HUDSON, H. C. CENHOUR, J. O., JR. JACKSON, F. S. i lli ' 67 MC CRILIIS, J. M. PAINTER, D. T. PALMER, R. B. PASTUSEK, R. R. RETELIE, J. P., JR. SAVAGE, W. E. WEEKS, R. O. WIILIAMS, E. R. II BECKETT, M. H., JR. BENSON, R. H. BROCKETT, W. F. ' 68 CAFFREY. W. J. CANNON, L. E. Ill CLARK, J. R., JR. COLE, L. R. COLLAZO-DAVILA, V. DE GOVANNI, G. DRENKOWSKI, D. K. FERRON, J. J. FREY, R. GREENE, E. A. II HELMINSKI, T. R. HUNTER, C. D. IVERSON, D. E. KNUTSON, D. R. KOLLENBERG, C. L. LONGENECKER, J. I MOFFITT, M. A. MORRIS, J. K. OWEN, A. K. PIGNATARO, P. J. STEILING, C. H., JR. STIDHAM, J. E., JR. SULLIVAN, J. R. L. VAZQUEZ, A. Ill WAUER, G. G. WIGGINS, J. P. YOOS, C. J. II P«VE Km OSil i(hi scm» smiii ' «0m 3 ««- ALEXANDER, R. D. BROWN, R. W. BUCKINGHAM, W. A., JR BURROUGHS, R. O. CARLTON, P. K., JR. CORNELLA, R. P. CREIGHTON, B. F. CUNNINGHAM, B. DALECKY, W. J. DAVIDSON, J. A. I DAWSON, D. E. DEMMERT, P. F. DEVENGER, D. J, EBERHARDT, J. A. FREEMAN, M. S. GOLDFARB, M. J. GRAHAM, K. E. HAAS, R. J., JR. ' 69 HUGHES, D. E KRASNICKI, P. C. MARVEL, W. M. MUNNINGHOFF, P. NASH, C. R. OWNBY, H. K. PAVEL, A. L. PERSONETT, J. A. RATCLIFFE, A. T., Jl RICHARDSON, J. L. RITTENMEYER, K. A ROSEN, 5. G. SCHILLING, D. A. SCHMITT, J. B. SCHWARTZEL, G. SHINOSKIE, J. J. SMITH, N. E. TAUSCH, H. J., Jl THOMASON, J. A AOC Capt. John E. Bales 6fh Squadron Now, where in the world could they hide my bed? Squadron Commander Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. John E. VanDuyn, Jr. C Lt. Col. John O. McFalls BEATTIE, C. W. BETTINGER, S. P., JR. BRADLEY, R. G. COOK, D. F. DUNCAN, L, F. FEDEL, G. A. GREENE, M. L, JR. HEISER, R. L. HOWERTON, G. F., JR. HURLEY, W. C. Ill JENSEN, L. C. LEGASEY, E. E. MC DERMOTT, J. H. K. MERRYFIELD, M. K. RAFFERTY, G. J. SHAW, J. A., JR. SIAAMONS, C. J. SOVITSKY, G. A. VANCE, H. J. WHITE, J. H., JR. ' 67 Jump! Jump! Jump! BARRS, D. M. BEDNARZ, M. H. CARR, J. F. DALEY, R. A. DANNEY, M. M. DEFAZIO, J. E. DUNCAN, C. V. S DURHAM, G. R., J ELLIS, R. P. ELLISON, M. A. FINDEISS, S. H. FREEBORN, M. D. FOSSUM, B. D GAINES, G. P. GEORGE, W. I GONDA, J. C. HAAS, D. B. HAMILTON, D. MC CONNELL, W. A MC ELREATH, K. W. PERROY, V. L. PHILLIPS, M. PRICE, A. W. PRINS, B. E. READ, L. C. Ill ROACH, C. D. ROSE, E, A. Ill ' 68 ROWELL, W. W. SMITH, R. H, STILING, M. L. TODD, W. S., JR. VIVIAN, M. T. WALKER, D. E. OIG OWI PAG P0« IKD sah JCh SCH SB i ro SIUI SOm Kir: Wha ■X . ! •• ' ' :cu :i BEAVERS, J. K. BECKER, M. L. BENDJEBAR, R. H. BROWN, G. E. BUCHANAN, E. C. BUNTON, C. J. ■JIfW CHIPMAN, M. A. ■ ■ CUMMINGS, J. B. CURET-MENDEZ, J. A. DE GROOT, D. A. DYBAS, R. A. FOSTER, J. A. ' 69 CARRIER, M. H. CENSULLO, F. X. DAVIS, R. C. DE AUSTIN, B. J. FULLER, G. A. GOLART, C. S. HENDRICKS, J. W. INMAN, D. F. JONES, P. L. KAPUTA, G. E. MARSH, C. R. MC GUIRK, D. P. ORGERON, J. J. OV EN, J. T. Ill PAGE, M. L. POWELL, W. M. REED, R. L., JR. SAMMONDS, R. F., JR. SCHELHORSE, L. D. SCHOCKEMOEHL, J. SKORUPA, J. A. STOWE, S. D. STURM, S. R. SULLIVAN, R. J. SUMRALL, J. B., JR. TOUSLEY, G. H. Ill TSETSI, S. M. WALSH, N. E. WHALEN, E. R. WOLFF, P. R. m SECOND GROUP STAFF I I Leil to right: Robert lord. Bob Gilmore, Jerry Allen, Harvey Smith, Gory Von Volin, Ron Daskevich. afMiilliitii- Tiliii He ' s usually brushing his teeth. Left to right. Randy Carlson, Joe Faix, Jack Toney, Dick Guido. SECOND SEMESTER Breakfast-reveille formations during the winter were always bad news. itm 7th Squadron Oh, I wish everyone would stop looking at me . I ' m just dying to moke my movel Squadron Commander AOC Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Richard L. Guido Capt. Fred M. Davis C Lt. Col. William E. Eubank II ! ' 67 Notice the rigid posture, eyes straight aheod, mouths clamped tightly. BADELL, P. C. BEBEE, R. C. DAINES, A. R. DYSART, C. J. FRUSHOUR, G. V., JR. GABLE, H. C, JR. GERBER, W. J. GRIESSER, T. W.. HALL, W. R. HAMMONDS, V. L., JR. HOLBROOK, J. C. HOLLSTEIN, J. A. KRUZEL, J. J., JR. MC DONALD R. B., JR. MILNE, G. P. O ' BRIEN, K. J. ROCK, T. E., JR. RODRIGUEZ, E. M. ROWE, A. W. SMITH, J. L. SPROUL, K. B. VERNAMONTI, L. R. WEIZENEGGER, R. E., JR. WENNER, G. M., JR. ALLARD, D. C. BARIBEAU, M. D. CASSIDY, M. D. CASTRO, A. P. COLE, R. M., JR. COOK, L. P. DAVIDSON, T. E. DELLWARDT, D. J. DUNCAN, I. J. FUNK, L. J. HOUGHTON, E. J. Ill JACKSON, R. N. JOHNSON, J. R. KELLEY, L. D. LAMBERT, O. J. II LINS AAYER, R. M., JR. MAAHS, L. D. W. AANN, D. C. NAVARRO, M. PARKER, J. R. PETREKOVIC, M. Ill PETTUS, R. L. REESE, J. V . ROMINGER, J. D. RUFFING, R. E. SMITH, H. C. II SORENSEN, R. W. THOMPSON, M. J. VASEK, G. R. VIHEL, R. S. ' 68 1 ALEXANDER, P. W. BAER, H. S. BENCH, P. S. BROWN, R. A. CALLEN, R. C. DEL VECCHIO, P., JR. ENGER, J. M. EPPERSON, T. C. EVANS, E. A., JR. FISCHER, M. W. FITZPATRICK, J. D FOX, T. W. FROEHLICH, R. A. GALLI, P., JR. GRAF, W. S. JAEGER, W. P. KATNIK, D. R. KAYLOR, M. H. Ill KOHN, R. A. KOLET, S. A. LAWS, W. P. II LOVE, R. H. MARCOTTE, R. C. J. MATHESON, S. W. ' 69 8 MUA ME, D. PURYEAR, A. D. ROBERTS, L. W. ROSE, M. T. SANSONE, M, SCHAFFER, H. A. SCHOTT, D. W. SOLOMON, T. D THOMPSON, W. TIBBETTS, D. M. UPTON, C. P. WALDRON, M. B. WALTON, L. K. WOOD, J. J. WOOSTER, F. M., JR. Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Larry C. Bagley AOC Major Daniel O. Walsh Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Robert G. Lupini We would sure like to have on AFA Homecoming Queen, how about you? 8fh Squadron Bki l BAKER, R. R., JR. BECK, L. R. BUNNELL, H. T. CORMNEY, L. K. DANIEL, E. L. DIMMICK, P. H., JR. FREIX, G. D. HAGEY, J. F. HAYNES, R. W. HILL, R. H. HOUSTON, C. E. KRONBACH, H. E. ' 67 KRUGER, W. Ill LAMOTHE, R. R. MEDEIROS, P. A. MILLER, D. A. PARRIS, R. E., JR. PAWKA, M. H. ROBY, T. B. SCHEIMER, G. L. SELKE, R. K. SMITH, J. P. WILLIAMS, V. M., JR. WOODDELL, R. G. W. I ADAMS, W. W. BASSETT, F. E. BJORK, J. R. BORAH, S. B. BRAND, A. P. BROWN, G. W., JR. CAHMAN, J. A. CHABOT, C. W. CURRAN, M. DREIER, T. A. DRIGGERS, D. A. DUNHAM, J. L. ; EVERETT, W. D. FARINO, K. GERHARDT, C. L., JR. HAILAAAN, H. E., JR. Army didn ' t think so. JACKSON, C. A. JENSEN, V. S. JOHNSON, H. T. KI AMEL, P. M. KYLE, H. C, JR. MC CALLEY, M. G. MC CLOY, T. M. MONTI, V. v., JR. MORRISON, M. J. PENRY, J. A. M. PERRY, R. L. SCHMIDT, S. S. SCHULTZ, J. H. STODICK, L. D. THOMPSON, J. E. WILKINSON, W. F. ' 69 ' 68 ANDERSON, W. A. II ASTLE, D. L. BLANCHARD, E. P. Ill BOTTOMLY, R. BROTHERS, K. G. BROUSSEAU, T. H., JR. BRUCE, K. N. DOLAN, K. DOUGHERTY, J. A. GIERINGER, F. T. J. Ill HANEY, W. R. HIUEY, V. D. HOLDER, R. C. HOWLE, J. D., JR. HUNT, A. R. JACKSON, M. B. LACEY, M. R. LUDERS, J. R. MARCUS, J. S. MC ELMURRY, T. T. MILLER, G. O. MOOERS, D. F. PARRIS, H. L., JR. PARSONS, J. C, JR. POWELL, R. E., JR. RAAB, H. S. RHINESMITH, R. H. RICKARD, J. C. ROBINSON, J. N. SCHWALIER, T. J. SOTEROPOULOS, S. M. TAYLOR, J. R. TOEWS, R. H. VAN 2ELFDEN, E. A., JR. WISE, J. L AOC Capt. Gerald P. Schurtz, USA Thank you very much, that was the third Dear John in two daysl Squadron Commander Squadron Commander 9th Squadron C Lt. Col. Thomas O. Markham C It. Col. Robert K. Boone L BAUER, C. A. BOSTON, R. G. BRENDE, O. A. DE TURK, R. A. DRABANT, R. E. ENNIS, E. W., JR. Active men use Brylcrean FEE, J. W. FITE, J. L, JR. FORESTER, K. C. HASTEDT, D. J., JR. JOHNSTON, R. A. KNOBLOCH, R. E. ' 67 LEE, J. R. LENNE, M. A. LORD, W. R. AAAC CARROLL, M. J. MOORE, D. R., JR. MUELLER, A. E., JR. •rror v PETERSON, J. F. PRIZNER, D. J. STOVALL, D. E. WARREN, R. H., JR. WILBANKS, R. T. YATES, D. L. ZANGRI, A. G. ' 68 AYRES, T, R. BARNES, H. D., JR. BROUSSARD, R. D. BUFORD, W. L., JR. DOWSING, P. Q. FLOYD, B. O. GILLEHE, G. L. GORSUCH, G. S. GRIFFIN, J. T. GURLEY, J. W., JR. HAYWARD, R. L. HEBENSTREIT, L. G. HEFFER, J. E. HOPPE, J. D. KURZDORFER, J. C. AAAZUREK, W. J. MC BRIDE, P. J. MEYER, J. L. MITCHELL, L. W. Ill PALERMO, F. X. PEARSON, M. L. POHLMAN, R. J. RADASKY, W. A. RITTENHOUSE, J. D. SAFFORD, S. J. SHEPHERD, W. G. SPACKAAAN, G. L. STEWART, D. B. TEDOR, J. B. THOMSON, S. W. WHITTENBERG, K. F. II BARTON, R. J. BEEZLEY, M. J. BELL, R. G. BORUP, B. R. BOYER, J. P. BROWN, D. A. DAVES, G. L. DEAVER, M. A., JR. DOHERTY, T. J. ERICKSON, R. C. ESTRADA, R. A. EVANS, J. H. Ill FRENCH, C. S. GEMIGNANI, R. J. GIBSON, J. B. Ill GILL, R. E., JR. HALLETT, J. W., JR. HOE, G. L. ' 69 IDDINS, D. T. JOHNSON, L. S. KLINE, D. R. LAWS, H. F. II LEUTHAUSER, J. L. LINDEMULDER, P. LOVE, T. L. LYNN, D. K. MAISEY, W. A. Ill MARS, S. E. MARTIN, M. E. AAAY, M. G. METZLER, D. L MIANO, P. F. PARKS, R. W. RAKESTRAW, REID, V. S. SMITH, J. A. STAKE, T. L. STEPHENSON, B. Y. THIESSEN, M. R. WALDROP, J. M. WILSON, R. W. M AOC Capt. John J. Clune 10th Squadron AiiiLi m You ' d never guess what il was like to take this picturel Squadron Commander Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Virgil J. Toney, Jr. C Lt. Col. Joseph R. Doskevich - ' ' t7 Okay, Moch 1, if you slay m the stadi , I W " BARHAUGH, J. H. BOSTROM, S. G. CARLETON, R. E. CASON, R. D. CHACE, H. D. CRAWFORD, C. S., JR. DAVIS, D. R. DE STAFFANY, D. N. DON, B. W. FULLER, T, W. GUERRINA, F. B. KIRWIN, T. J. Ill MESSNER, D. A. MILLER, R. B., JR. MOORE, M. H. MORRIS, L. P. O ' GRADY, M. E. PRITZ, R. A. RATLIFF, L. K. RITTER, D. R. SHOWALTER, L. D. STREETS, J. B. VISINSKY, W. L., JR. WILLETT, R. M. I L|tt»I Lg l L|| BEAUREGARD, A. J. BOWEN, J. E. BRANT, W. E. BROWN, W. F., JR. COOPER, R. C. ' 68 CURRENT, W. E. DAVIS, P. E. DENNY, J. R. GLADE, B. W., JR. GRAVES, C. A. GRAY, R. R. Ill HEINIG, P. E., JR. HERNLEM, F. J. Ill HURLEY, P. J. KITTREDGE, T. M. MROSLA, D. F. MUELLER, M. J. O ' BRIEN, R. S. PROBERT, R. C. SQUIER, C. C. STEPHENSON, ; STEWART, D. A SWELLER, J. R. THOMPSON, G. S THORBURN, D, E, WEISHAAR, H. A. WEVODAU, F, H., WOODSIDE, B. J. WREN, R, E., JR. 3 ALLEN, T. L. BOLME, G. C BOON, T. S. BURNS, J. J., BUSCHING, I CARGIIL, I. ( CLARK, E. S. COOK, R. W., JR. DANFORD, G. S. DENAULT, R. K. EVANS, T. H. HAMMOND, S. O. HANSEN, J. G. R HEAD, C. W. Ill HINDMARSH, G. HULSEY, R. H, JOHANNES, W. I KANE, G. J. KENNEDY, W. S LITTLE, K. H. LOVEJOY, J. H. MAC NEILL, A. MAHER, J. P. MALINOVSKY, f MOORHEAD, G. W. Ill PASSUDETTI, M. PETERSON, R. J. PEniGREW, B. POSNER, J. M. REITER, B. A. ' 69 STARR, B. F. Ill SUAWERS, W. IV TROY, R. W. VOLLMER, C. D. VORDER-BRUEGGE, J. W. Ill ZWOLINSKI, R. D. llfh Squadron Now that oil ttie gross Is tinolly grown in this area, let ' s build a parking loti Squadron Commander AOC Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. John J. Allen Capt. Gilbert S. Palmer C Lt. Col. Harvey M. Smith •sdron 3 •fli lA FORGIA, A. B lAETZ, C. J. MOORE, F. H. MULCH, G. L. NAGUWA, S. M. NELSON, M, L. NOLLY, G. E. SPIEGELHAUER, M. A., JR STRAW, W. E. VINCENT, R. C. VITTER, R. T. YOUNG, C. S., JR. ALEXANDER, D. R. BARNES, L. R. BEEKAAAN, W. D. BELWOOD, L. E. BLUMBERG, A. E., JR. BOOKER, R. L. V. COOLIDGE, C. H., JR. CUMMINGS, J. S., JR. DVORAK, D. F. ENGEL, R. W. GOLDAK, P. J. GOSNELL, P. A. HALL, R. B., JR. HUMBLE, F. B. JONES, J. R. KOPSCH, G. A. LILLIS, T. M. MORGAN, F. E. MROSLA, D. J. PARKER, P. M. L. POLK, S. R. RIEMER, W. D. ' 68 STITZER, P. L. STOKES, R. H. TEICH, R. J., JR. THRAPP, S. R. WALDRON, P. K. WELSH, J. R., JR. WEST, J. D. WILSON, R. J., JR. WYNGAARD, G. F. ALBRECHT, C. E. BARNETT, S. D. BOND, R. L. BOWER, J. H. BRILEY, R. C, JR. BRUA MITT, J. D. CAIN, D. D. CAMPBELL, D. G. DAVIS, G. K. DOWNEY, J. W. GOSSELIN, A. E. GUYOTE, M. F. HANKINS, C. N. HENRY, W. C. HILL, C. H., JR. HOWE, R. M., JR. HURLEY, R. D. JENKINS, W. T. KALMUS , D. E. KIEFERT, R. A. KOHLMYER, K. J. KUDLAC, M. P. ' 69 MANNING, W. T. MARTIN, V. M, MATERNA, R. D. MIKOLAJCIK, T. R NYMEYER, R. L. OTTOFY, F. B. Ill PARK, T. N., JR. REEKIE, S. SCHALLER, R. N. SICILIO, L. STAVELY, J. A. STEWART, K. D. TERRY, W. S. THRASHER, J. H. TIGHE, F. A. TURNER, H. M. C, WADE, R. G. WILSON, R. A. AOC Major Glenn L. Nordin JADRON Squadron Commander I know a place . Squadron Commander 12th Squadron C Lt. Col. David Oakes C Lt. Col. Gary A. Van Valin -:, " der Ik ' 67 BALLARD, J. R. BANNWART, J. L CONNOLLY, R. J. CRANDALL, D. L. CUNNINGHAM, E. E DOUGHERTY, L. S ELLIOTT, G. D. FOLZ, E. J. GILES, M. N. HARTLEY, G. G HILL, D. H. HUGHES, R. L. KOLDYKE, G. L. KUNCIW, R. S. LEONARD, M. C. MARQUETTE, R. M. MITCHAM, R. S. REYNOLDS, R. W. Ill ROBERTS, J. S. ROUNCE, R. W. SCHMIDT, J. R. Ill SLUSHER, F. B. WETZLER, H. P. Thaf ' s all right, don ' t turn around. w ' 68 The male to female ratio at the AFA is less thon that of other universities. BARCO, L. G. BOLE, S. J. BURGAMY, M. B. CARTWRIGHT, M. COLT, R. J. CRIMMEL, W. W. DOLL, C. J., JR. FAST, R. C. FITZGERALD, M. A. HALLENBECK, T. B HAUSE, O. R., JR. HILTON, R. G. HITES, D. P. JOHNSON, J. A. KASPARI, R. G. KEATING, D. T. KNITTEL, C. A., JR. KNOPKE. C. G. lAMONT, W. C, JR. LANCASTER, J. W., JR AAAREK, P. J., Jl MARKS, A. S. MOORMAN, H. NELSON, R. E. PACKARD, S. L. PARDEE, S. F. PULVER, R. O. SCHUDER, R. C SINDLE, R. A. STRICKLAND, J THOMAS, M. R TURCHICK, W. lii fi ANDRUS, B. C. Ill BAILEY, M, C. BARRETT, G. L. BOYD, N. D., JR. BREWER, D. C. CARDENAS, P. J. CHERRY, C. S., JR. DE FIIIPPI, G., JR DE WinE, M. D. FREEMAN, R. H., JR. GARRISON, D. L. HAMILTON, D. HART AAN, R. D. HASEK, J. HEFFNER, M. R. HODGES, T. B. HOLMES, D. A. JACKSON, C. A. JOHNSON, C. W. JONES, T. D., JR. JUDAS, R. A. KAMENICKY, G. W. KLAUZENBERG, D. E. KUBICZ, L. LEATHERBEE, W. E. LOCKHART, G. B. .v]iL .1 LOUGH, J. M. MC ENENY, R. J. MITCHELL, D. J. PENLAND, R. E. PRASER, D. E. RAY, R. D. SPEASL, P. D. TAYLOR, G. F. WARD, M. R. WEEMS, A. L. WEISE, E. W. WERNER, G. D. WEHERER, M. T. WEYERMULLER, A. P. WITTMER, L. A. WOOD, F. R. ZEHNER, W. F. Ill 3 ' " I, HHI HI H HH THIRD GROUP STAFF Left to right, standing: Bill Stuorl, Don Twomey, Mike Langston, John Wright. Seated: Mike Goffney, Dick Thompson Would you believe . . . astro? Well, then . . . how obou ■k Same ol ' routine, every night at 1915. SECOND SEMESTER Left fo right. Charley Rose, Tim Brown, Don Gibson, Kenny Lord, Gary Loit-nz, Lyn Dudley. Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Francis C. Gideon, Jr. AOC Capt. Townsend A. VanFleet, USA Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Arnold L. Weinman Dove Keeley, flunking another PFT. 13th Squadron BARTLETT, J. R. BLAHA, F. R. CARPENTER, A. W. COLEMAN, J. E. CROSBY, W. L., JR. DOWLING, E. P. Ill DUROSS, T. P. EVANS, T. F. GABRIEL, L. D LANIER, R. D. %.JlW.jt K ' 67 Smile along with the airborne shuffi MUELLER, G. S. PRICE, C. R. SCHMITT, R. W. SHAY, D. E., JR. STUGART, M. T. WELLS, C. R. Ill ABOLD, P. I. BARNES, J. W. BECKHAM, J. D., JR. ' 68 BOWERS, R. K. BROWN, A. J. CHAPMAN, J. C. CORLEY, C. J. JENSEN, T. C. MARLIER, S. F. MC GINNIS, J. R. MILLER, M. P. EULER, J. M., JR. HOWELL, R. E. MISH, S. C. MURCHISON, P. M. I. REDL, J. H. REED, T. A. RICHARDSON, C. H., JR. ROULSTON, J. A. RUNNION, J. F. RUSINAK, V. R., JR. SHUEY, G. N. SILVERMAN, P. B. STONE, R. S. THOMPSON, C. K. VILLASENORCASTILLO, E. ZYROLL, T. C. h 8 ' 69 ABBOTT, J. R. ANDERSON, T. M. ARNETT, D. W. II ASPRAKIS, G. A. BAKER, H. Ill BALDWIN, C. C. BALVEN, T. L. BERRY, A. S. BUNTEN, M. W, CAPRON, C. M. CLARK, S. M. COPPINGER, R. W DANIEL, D. S. FALLIS, R. P. GARDNER, G. S. GORMAN, C. D. KECK, T. J. KELLS, R. E. KIRBY, S. W. LOBRITZ, R. W. MELLY, P. J. MERRELL, J. C. MILLER, R. F. MINNICK, M. A., JR. MOORE, L. H. MORGAN, J. R. MOSLEY, T. W. MUSHOLT, M. J. PHILLIPS, R. D. POLLACK, B. H. RILEY, J. E., JR. RYAN, R. E. SPEARS, D. I., JR. SWENSEN, E. C. HALVONIK, P. P., JR HAMMOND, T. A. HERRINGTON, N. L. HRUSKA, M. J. JONES, R. R. AOC Major Ronald A. Johnson 14fh Squadron Something new and exciting — rifle exercises. Squadron Commander Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Philip W. Bruce C Lt. Col. Paul C. Spencer .. HIERLMEIER, G. HINSON, R. E. KELLY, T. J. KOZMA, W. J. LECLAIRE, D. B. LINDAHL, T. B., JR MESSERLY, J. A. MINSHALL, B. W. MOOK, G. D. ORTON, R. C. PECHEK, P. J. QUINN, W. E., JR RESLING, R. A. SEIWERT, R. M. TACKABURY, P. TWOMEY, D. I. TWOMEY, T. A WAKEFIELD, H. BAER, C. A. BAILEY, S. D. BIERER, L. E. Ill BOYD, K. R. BURKE, C. C. BUSSELLE, J. R. CARSON, J. P. Ill ' 68 Preparing for future fires. CRAIG, W. A. CURTISS, W. D. DOTY, R. S., JR. FAHY, T. W. GAUNTT, W. A. HEMBROUGH, W. M. HENSON, D. L. HOLLAND, C. R lACOBUCCI, J. KEISER, A. E. LAMBERT, J. M. LAPSERITIS, J. f LOVELAND, I. E. MOBLEY, C. L. ODERA AN, D. B. ONDREJKO, J. J. ROBERTS, J. L . SCHIFF, T. X. SMITH, R. H. STEWART, K. M. SULLIVAN, J. V. TICHENOR, C. K. WALLACE, M. M. WINDHAM, D. R. ABBOTT, R, L. ACHESON, W. G., JR. AMBROSE, D. E. Ill BARNETT, F. E. BR020WSKI, J. L. CLINE, B. P. COLLINS, R. C. DAVIS, D. R. FULWILER, R. L. GOETTLER, S. J. II GRAY, T. D. HARRINGTON, S. HARTAAANN, D. H. HUBER, T. P. JARVI, K. T. JOHNSTON, F. P. KAUFFMAN, G. A. KILPATRICK, J. S., JR. NELSON, B. W. OGG. R. K. ORTMEIER, R. H. PAINE, R. L. PIATT, P. R. ROBINSON, K. S. SCHWALL, A. W., JR. SCHWARZE, F. C, JR. SCOTT, J. E. SMILEY, J. L. STOBER, M. J. SWEETMAN, G. F. TRAVERS, S. S., JR. TYRE, L. W. VAN DOREN, A. S. WAGNER, D. J. Vv-ALLER, W. C, JR. WRIGHT, G. L. 1 1 15fh Squadron N Squadron Commander A late-evening conference about an aero lab — the stability of a boiled egg in flight. AOC Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Donald R. Walker Maj. Earl E. Michler C Lt. Col. Charles D. Wilkinson BARNES, J. C. BURKE, J. W. BURSKI, M. L. CALVANELLI, T. J. CERAK, J. P. DONOVAN, B. J. ELM, S. R. GROSICK, F. E. GUNTER, E. D., JR HAGER, H. E. Ill HALL, H. J. i a 1 ' 67 A typical lunch formation. MANN, R. W. AAASS, R. C. MC CLEARY, J. E REITAN, R. M. SELLERS, D. P. SIMPSON, T. SMITH, W. W., JR. SNOW, J. R. SZCZEPANEK, M. J., JR. VAN WAGENEN, G. E. V ILLIAMS, A. O. ClAWSON, D. W. COCHRAN, J. E. DE LOACH, J. G. DIKKERS, G. I. DOYLE, J. M. EDEN, A. ELLIS, J .D. FRAN2, D. V. GORDES, J. N. GRAHAM, J., JR. HAGER, R. J. HELGEVOLD, D. P. ' 68 NEUMANN, C. OBERG, D. L. PAVELKO, R. J. PURSLEY, L. F. RICE, T. E. ROBERTS, G. L. RUSSELL, ' W. C. SCHENK, D. STEVENSON, M. G. TAYLOR, W. W., JR. TERRY, J. G. WAGNER, G. F., JR. ARN, BERRY, C. BIGLER, J BOESCHE CHASE, J. CRUTCHFIELD, C. D. DAVIS, J. W. DUMONT, J. C. EAVES, J. B. FITZGERALD, M. J. FRESHWATER, K. B., JR. GALLOWAY, T. GARNER, M. J. HABER, W. F. HUNTLEY, J. S. IVERS, J. D. JOYAL, G. W. •JR ' 69 LAMIELL, J. M. LANUM, A. W. LESBERG, M. J LEWIS, J. B, LOBERG, J. C. LOMBARDO, T JR. MACALUSO, K. B. MARCIANO, D. MC CARTHY, D. T. MILLER, W, T. NENNINGER, J. C NIELSEN, R. A. PAULSON, C. R. PAVEL, R. A. PILLAR!, T. RECTOR, P. B. RIFENBURG, G. L. SHAVER, W. P. KHMmM STEWART, F. G. TARASKA, J. M., JR WHITE, R. M. WIDEN, D. G. WOOD, G. W. AOC Major Harvey W. Prosser, Jr. Would you believe a flu shot? Squadron Commander Squadron Commander 76ffi Squadron C Lt. Col. Robert C. Apgar C Lt. Col. John R. Wright, Jr. ASHBROOK, O. O. BLUM, R. E. BROADWAY, T. M. CAUDLE, J. E. COFFEY, R. K. ESTAVILLO, A. FARIS, W. L. FERGUSON, D. D. FINK, D. E. HUNTER, A. M. II LANGSTON, M. J. PAGE, L. F. ' 67 A typical native ceremonial paying tribute to the god of fire. i PARRISH, D. E. PUTNAM, R. S. SCOTT, M. T. SOWADA, D. E. SPECTOR, J. M. TAIT, A. F., JR. THOMPSON, J. W. WOOD, S. B. Everybcxly was there. ANDERSON, J. BARKER, D. J. BATTCHER, F. W. BEBOUT, E. D. BOGART, D. B. BRUTLAG, BURCHETT. A. BURRILL, R. G. CHAPMAN, J. C, COUCH, R. W. COVEY, R. O. FALLON, R. E. GIBBONS, R. E. ' 68 GROVES, W. K., JR. HARKNESS, T. R. HITE, C. M. HUGHES, S. F. JOHNSON, R. L. LANGLEY, J. M. LEIKAM, G. E. LITZ, E. E. METCALF, D. S. RENGEL, M. J. RISHER, D. K. RUSSELL, R. A. SCHROEDER, J. I SEAMAN, J. M. STOCKTON, C. I WHiniNGTON, WILSON, W. D. ■b. BUCKNER, J. H., JR. BYINGTON, K. I. COOK, M. J. CORROTO, T. J. DIEHL, R. I. 68 ' 69 GARVEY, R. P. GREEN, W. V. M. IV HAMLIN, K. E. HOWLAND, W. T. LEIAND, A. H. LINDELL, M. K. MC KENZIE, B. E., JR MC NALLY, E. Hi SELTZER, S. R. STEARNS, M. I. SUERMANN, T. ' C. SWAYNEY, J. H., JR VANDERHORST, D. VARNER, R. G., JR. WALINSKl, C. O. WEATHERWAX, P. W WILLIAMS, T. WOOD, J. R. WURZBACHER, M. F. WYPP, J. P. Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Joe H. Jarvis AOC Capt. Benjamin R. Battle Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. William H. Jones Boy, you reolly know how to hurt a guy! 17th Squadron 1 ARNOLD, H. J. Ill ATKINSON, O. T. ' 67 DENHAM, C. A. EDGERLY, W. G. HANSON, P. E. LUNDBERG, R. S. MC CULIOCH, R. S MILLER, J. P MOIX, P. P. Even the band gets up for the Army game ROPER, D. I. SEXSON, W. R. ROPER, D. L. SHRIVER, L. J. THAL, L. S. PETERSON, G. G. PUMFREY, M. A. ROBINSON, D. G JL ' 68 AHERN, D. B. BAUEW, E. E BEGERT, W. J. BENSLEY, C. D., JR. BOWLES, R. D. BUNDY, J. W. CAMERON, P. R. CANN, R. E„ JR. CANNON, S. M. Leader of the pack. EDLUND, M. E. II EIKLEBERRY, D. J. FAITH, G. G. GRAIL, M. M. HOERTER, G. J., JR. HOFFAAAN, G. S., JR. JANSSEN, C. A., JR. KAPP, D. L. LIPS, W. C. MAGUIRE, R. A., JR. MALLOY, J. E., JR. MC CANTS, W. O. MC DONALD, G. L. NORTON, R. POLK, C. J. PREVOST, R. S. SINGER, E. J. STEVESON, B. C. SULLIVAN, T. L. 11 SWANSON, J. F. TORKELSON, O. C. UHLS, W. G. WALKER, R. C. 1 B n 4 • » »ewl .Si, u.i ADAMS, R. B. CAVATO, M. J. COMBS, G. D. COOK, D. C. COUNTRYMAN, F. W., JR. COURINGTON, T. H. CROWDER, G. E., DRYDEN, J. A. DUPRE, D. R. GARDINER, R. M. GRADY, M. J. HAMLET, D. R. HANEY, C. W. ILLINGSWORTH, R. KLEIN, R. C. LAKE, P. G. LAND, E. C. II LEMANCZYK, D. P. MARSHALL, D. G MC CRACKEN, R. NOLTENSMEYER, D QUINN, F. J., JR. ROSS, W. D. II ROSSO, M. J., JR. RYDLEWICZ, J. M. SAXTON, J. A. SCYOCURKA, M. L, SEALE, J. E., JR. SIMMONS, G. L. SPEACE, L. M., JR. SPENCER, D. C. TAGGART, D. A. WADE, B. K. WARREN, W. W. WAX, C. J. WILLETT, T. E. WILLIAMS, J. E. WOOD, R. W. YOST, R. D. W. ' 69 AOC 18th Squadron Major Edwin F. Rumsey SSgt. Smith, MSgl. Cronin, and C 2c George Cobb refereelng one of our gym don Squadron Commander Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Ronald L. Boatright C ' Lt. Col. Tommy G. Thompson ■ki CARROLL, T. M., JR. CATHCART, R. J. COX, S. C. FERGUSON, D. E. W. FULLER, J. H., JR. GEOHEGAN, W. T. GIBSON, D. J. HALLIDAY, J. M. HENDRICKSON, W. C HOEKSTRA, D. V HOSKINS, C. L. IMLER, D. A. M. ' 67 SCHROTT, J. W. Ill SEIVER, D. J. STRICKLAND, J. R. TERRY, J. R. WILLIS, R. K. WILIKE, T. L. LARSEN, P. J. MIDKIFF, R. M, REICH, T. D. RYAN, J. E. SAUNDERS, W. P., JR BARNARD, D. M ' 68 BAZAR, W. A. BURNHAM, R. C. COLLINS, B. R. DAVY, J. A. DUFFY, J. E. FINLINSON, W. R. FLYNN, D. GIBSON, S. B. GRUTERS, T. J. I ' ' HARRIS, W. L. HASTINGS, J. R. MIX, J. H., JR. LE CAIN, P. R. LYONS, J. P. Ill MARSHALL, M. A. MC GRAY, B. D. MC LAIN, D. R. MOORE, D. P. MYERS, T. D. O ' BRIEN, M. A. PAQUIN, R. G. PARKE, H. J. POLNASZEK, E. E. RICHARDSON, J. D. SCHULTZ, W. M., JR. SCHWENGELS, F. V. SWANGER, K. N. WEBER, R. J. ZAGZEBSKI, K. P. i ' 69 ACKERMANN, F. R ALBERS, M. D. BANBURY, J. Q. II BENNETT, R. W. BOGUSCH, R. J. BRIESCHKE, L. R. CAMPBELL, J. C. CARTER, R. L. CHAPMAN, F. W. DANG, P. K. W. DECKER, R. J. DOWELL, W. J. DYER, L. R. Ill FINAN, R. E. FORSYTHE, H. H. HARKINS, J. D. HAYGOOD, R. HEFNER, R. S. HOPKINS, S. V. C. KEYSERLING, S. KIRKPATRICK, R. J., KIEMACK, J. E. KULA, J. D. LINDNER, G. L. LOVE, J. E. MAAS, E. A. MC CLEARY, J. E. MC MAHON, J. C. MOD2ELEWSKI, M. MUELLER, T. A. NUSS, K. C. REESE, W. A. RICHARDS, J. A. ROBERTS, E. E. Ill SCHMEER, F. C. SCOTT, V. L. SIMONS, J. R. SNYDER, J. F. STANLEY, R. E. I THOMAS, D. R. Lefl to right: Manny Clements, Jeff Hurt, Mike Kennedy, Monty Sams, John Ollila, Carlos Estrada Jofin always kept tlie reg book up to dote Monny getting Mike in stiape for ctiapel on Sunday. FOURTH GROUP STAFF Left fo right. Bob Barnes, Tom Jomrosy, Jim Highom, Jeff Jarvis, Fred Halfiorn, Paul Sclilicliter. SECOND SEMESTER Jeff and Bob always kept up witti tfie current events. With Julie Andrews presiding. AOC 19fh Squadron Major Ward K. Dodge The battle cry of Security Flight. Squadron Commander Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. James E. Roberts C Lt. Col. Ronald L. Hatchett TO , . They will hit the dusty trail. , , lic»»lH« ' ' HEFFRON, C. H., JR JASZCZAK, C. KNEPELl, P. L. KREER, J. R. LINES, R. W. LOCKE, W. J. ROBERTS, J. S. Ill ROMAN, R. J. ROSS, M. C. SHAW, F. A. SMITH, G. F. STUART, R. K. TAYLOR, W. W. TURBIVIUE, H. P., JR WITHERS, D. R., JR. WOLFE, R. E. WRIGHT, J. A. ZAJAC, J. J. ABRAMSON, R. S. BETTCHER, J. R. BLACKMAN, R. M., JR. DAVITT, W, F. Ill FEHRENBACH, T. C. II We gotta ' get oula ttiis place! HANNIG, J. D. ' 68 HANSEN, D. H. HEDRICK, J. C, JR. LANCASTER, P. J., JR. MARKS, B. S. MC ADORY, D. G. MOORE, F. M. MOSELEY, R. A. MUHM, J. M. NORDYKE, G. L. O ' BEIRNE, T. S. O ' HARA, B. PARRISH, D. M. RADLEY, R. J. ROBERTSON, C. T., JR. SAUEE, R. J. SCHMIDT, P. M. K. SHARP, M. W. SIEVERS, R. B. STINSON, S. J. STROBEl, D. J. STUBBS, R. E. SWEDBERG, C. L. R. TOWT, H. C. WISE, F. C. ALLEN, R. W., JR. BONE, G. M. CAMERON, G. C. DAWSON, M. S. DESSERT, D. M., JR. DUNHAM, A. D. ERICKSON, J. A. FAUROT, D. J. GAMEZ-GONZALEZ, A. GARRARD, W. E., JR. GOLDFAIN, G. D. GUKICH, M. R. ' 69 HAKEMAN, T. G HAMM, J. D. HARRIS, J. M. HINMAN, C. G. HULL, R. A. LAVRICH, D. L. AAANG, D. K. MASIN, J. L. MC GRADY, M. B. MC NAUGHT, W. Ill MEECE, J. W. METTS, R. D. MILLER, J. C. NELSON, R. E. PAUL, C. A. PELTON, D. A. RUSS, T. SANTILLO, V. J. II SEZNA, E. W. SHORTRIDGE, D. L., JR. SONNENBERG, S. B. SORENSON, J. C. SPITHILL, J. A. THOMAS, G. C. WARNER, J. J. ZIER, G. S. AOC Capt. James A. McGinn, USMC lO SQAp- You know that spot by the gym where those guys were digging yesterday « N-OP Squadron Commander Squadron Commander 20fh Squadron C Lt. Col. John D. Maybee C Lt. Col. William W. Hogan, Jr. ■ki ARCHIBALD, A. M., JR CARLSON, R. T. CERNY, L. J. II CHORLINS, R. D. COLE, G. P., JR. . Hogo " ' ' ' TEBAY, R. D. THOMPSON, M. K. THORSON, E. M. WEBER, K. R. WINGFIELD, J. R. II r GAGE, T. P. HARDESTY, F. L. JONES, T. M. LEONARD, R. E., JR. MAC WHERTER, J. B., MARTIN, F. P. Ill MAY, G. A. MC DANIEL, W. T., JR. MC KLENDIN, P. B. BATCHEIOR, J. D. BRINKERHOFF, J. L. BUCCHIONI, D. T., JR. BURAGLIO, R. J. BUSCH, D. H. EGGERT, M. F. ' 68 ORVIS, K. G. OTROSZKO, V. PAULSON, R. W. PRICE, C. P. Ml ROSALUK, W. J SAPP, R. W. SASZ, W. L. SCHOBER, W. R SIEGFRIED, R. E TAIBL, P. E. TANAKA, M. I VETETO, B. M WATKINS, J. . WIERZBANOWSKI WURl, R. J. JR. 0»il lOli SMII spea SIJEl IITTEI ' 69 BADELL, M. C. BASSI, R. A. BAUER, D. L. BROWN, D. R CAMP, G. P. CASE, T. R. 8 COOK, COOPER, K. M. CRITTENDEN, B. I., JR CROFT, F. C. DEITER, R. L. DOYLE, R. B. DYRE, R. T. FARRELl, D. A. GERIACH, M. J. GRANDJEAN, R. I GRIME, J. R. HAMLIN, G. R. INGERSOLL, H. J. KLEINER, E. J. LEMPKE, R. P. LENNEY, W. H. Ill AAARSHALL, L. J. MASON, T. H. MC DONALD, J. M., MC KELLAR, L. W. NIELSEN, D. J. OLDS, R. L. OVERSTREET, J. C, ROBERTSON, D. L. RYAN, J. H. SMITHA, D. L. SPEAR, R. B., JR. STEEVE, D. R. SUMMA, F. W. TERHUNE, J. A. TETLOW, L. J. Ill UTTER, H. W. WHITE, R. H. YOUNGHANSE, J. M. JW Helping us beat Army were members of the Republic of Korea ' s Air Academy. 27sf S )o6ron Squadron Commander AOC Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Robert L. Rhame Capt. Larry W. Pritchett C Lt. Col. Joseph P. McMahon, Jr. .A BARNUM, R. J. BURBANK, D. A. DONAHUE, M. J. EAST, W. W. FEMRITE, R. B. FORTIN, R. F. FREEMAN, B. M. HENRY, G. D., JR. HOWERTON, C. L., JR. LANDERS, J. S. LOWE, W. B., JR. MULDROW, R. ' 67 21 gets a new sponsor. « !)« " ' MUNNINGHOFF, I. NEATE, R. E. NEYMAN, J. E., JR PEDDRICK, J. W. ROSS, A. B. SCHLICHTER, P. M. SEIGLER, S. S. STADJUHAR, E. C. STAGNO, G. C. STROUD, W. P. Ill TILDEN, T. V. ATWOOD, C. R. BOHNER, S. N. BOLUN, W. D. CLAREY, R. F. ' 68 DAVIS, D. R. DUNCAN, D. W. DUNKERLEY, A. G. GRAHAM, J. S. GRANT, L. B., JR. HAWKINS, R, L. HOLADAY, W. W. HUGHES, R. I. JONES, C. D. KERCHNER, R. KING, M. H. lEVITSKY, G. LUTTER, R. N. LUTTON, P. H. MADSEN, J. E. MC IVER, J. R. MC SHERRY, W MILLER, A. R, MILLS, N. B JR. MIRABELLO, R. A MORTON, R. S. PARKINSON, M. PATTERSON, E. h V ,N DE KAMP, . 1 . 8 ADKINS, A. L. ALLEN, E. H, BITTERMAN, T. L. BRADY, T. J. CAMM, J. A., JR. CARNEY, R, J. CLEMMENSEN, C. COCKRUM, D. M. DOWNES, E. R. FRATT, R. D. GAHIE, J. L. GRAHAM, J. F. HALLENBECK, R. G. HANNAH, S. R. HAVRILLA, R. J. HOFFMAN, T. L. HUMPHREYS, E. R. JOHNSTON, G. KAY, S. A. KUMABE, B. T. LINBERG, R. O. LYKINS, T. W. MARCUS, D. L. MASTERS, D. R. ' 69 MC MURPHY, M. A. MC NEAR, A. B. MC SWAIN, D. L. MRAZ, M. A. MURRAY, G. F. O ' HAGAN, R. B. ORZECHOWSKI, S. RHODES, T. ROHRSSEN, R. C RUTH, R. L. SHUMWAY, T. R SKINNER, E. M. STEPHENSON, 1 WAGNER, H. E. WEINERT, C. L. YOUNG, J. H. Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Sidney J. Wise AOC Capt. Carl P. Johansson Squadron Commander Down the icy slopes come two of USAFA ' s beginning skiers — I doubt it. C Lt. Col. William B. Hollinger, Jr. 22ncf Squadron BISSETT, K. R., JR. BLISS, G. F. EDWARDS, J. W. FONTAINE, P. A. HAHN, B. L. HECKERT, D. W. HOUSER, C. B. JARED, R. A. II KELLENBERGER, J. W MACUR, R. L. NOWLIN, D. V. PARK, B. S. PIGG, K. E. REGAN, W. J., JR. SAMS, M. S., JR. STANSBURY, B. P., JR STELLING, H. G., JR. THOMAS, R. J. VAN HOY, L. N. WATTS, R. K. WIEDENMANN, G. N ALLHOFF, F. H., Jl AUBREY, J. R. BLUHM, S. A. BOEHRINGER, K. I BONFIGIIO, V. J. CONNORS, T. L. DEVEREAUX, T. DONOVAN, J. ECUNG, M. FORSTER, R. E. GROSS, G. S. HAMEL, E. L. HART, M. B. JULICH, A. I. LEITNER, F. K. LEONARD, E. L. R. LEWIS, C. T. MAC PHERSON, J. MARKHAM, W. E., JR. MESSINGER, G. E. MEYER, T. J. RAND, J. G. REID, S. H. REYLING, R. A. ROGET, A. J. STIDMON, Z. TAVERNEY, T. THURSTON, W. H. Ill TOOF, J. A. TOWNE, K. G. ' 68 2700 glue manufacturers con ' f be wrong. ] «Ka.ci ALEXANDER, W. L. ANDERSON, J. N. BROWN, R. K. DAIY, R. P. II DAVIS, D. S. DELCAVO, A. EDWARDS, J. O., JR. ■r.i.i ' 69 ,• ' » ' «■ LOUDEN, L. C. MACCHIAVERNA, B. MC BRIDE, J. W. MC GRAIN, T. R. MOBLEY, M. W. MONROE, M. L. F. MURPHY, M. J. MYERS, H. S. II NALL, R. H. OLIVER, T. W. PADLO, R. A. PAPSDORF, D. V PHILLIPS, L. R. H., JR. POLNISCH, A. B., JR. SCHUTT, R. C, JR. SEWARD, R. E. SPOONER, R. E. SULLIVAN, W. G. SUTTER, R. J. TOWNSEND, P. J. VREELAND, A. D. WATER AAN, J. H. WISEBURN, L. P. ZIEGLER, D. A. ELLIS, W. H., JR. GOODE, M. L. HAA MOND, C. H., JR HARRIS, R. H. HENDRIX, D. A HENSLEY, S. G JUSTIN, J. E. LARKINS, R. D. AOC i Capt. Joseph J. Matelich i The rope climb — on event at whicti the 200-pound basic cadet wonders do not excel. Squadron Commander Squadron Commander 23rd Squadron C Lt. Col. Charles E. Redman C Lt. Col. Phillip D. Gardner Ik i Motelicd ' . I ' ■i BARNES, R. P. BARNES, W. H., JR. BARNETT, T. D. BAXTER, D. E. BOISTURE, W. W., JR BURMAN, S. W. CORMANY, G. C CRANE, B. D. HALSEY, S. E. HICKS, J. L. HOLMEN, G. L JAMES, S. L. KRAMER, R. L. LA ROSA, B. D. LOLAS, A. J, MAGEE, C. S. II MAHAFFEY, M. J. PATTERSON, W, E PETERSON, W. A. RUDIGER, B. L., JR SVANOE, K. E. WILLIS, G. N. .L ALEXANDER, J. E. BIRK, F. T. DOMENICA, M. F. DRENNAN, W. M., JR. DUDLEY, G. W. DUROCHER, C. L. EISENMAN, W. J. FROST, J. C. GERRITY, B. A. HAZEN, J. L. HENDERSON, D. » HIGLEY, H. A., JR. HUNGERBEELER, H. L. LAWSON, M. L. MAC KAY, J. A. MIZELL, R. L. NEU, J. E. NICE, R. E., JR. PAIGE, S. F. PARRISH, J. L. REAVES, M. E. SAUNDERS, J. D. SCAPEROTTA, L. C. SCHOENY, D. E. TACEY, G. R. TEMPLIN, R. J. THOMAS, J. W., JR. THOMSON, S. W. THROWER, M. B. VAIL, T. M. VORWALD, D. M. J. WEBB, J. B. YAA AMOTO, W. M. ' 68 -•.IIF ALDRICH, C. I. ALLISON, M. M. BALL, G. 0. BENNETT, G. M. BERRY, C. G., JR. CAMPBELL, J. S. DAEKE, L. E. DAVIS, D. C, JR. FOWLKES, R. T. GILPIN, M. D. GRIFFITH, W. M. HANSON, R. H. HICKS, L. F. HOLZER, C. B. KlINDT, M. J. KNOX, N. H. Ill KOLODZINSKI, D. C. KOTTI, G. H. LUALLIN, G. D, LYNCH, T. D. MAYS, D. L. MC GALLIARD, M. R. MILLER, J. E., JR. NADOLSKI, J. M. NELSON, J. L. NICHOLAS, T. A. PERCY, J. R. PERRETT, M. J. SAINE, J. D., JR. SALMON, T. J. SCHAUS, T. E. SNAPP, E. L. Ill SNODGRASS, J. STANICAR, D. STEILMON, L. E. SWANSON, R. E. THORNTON, W. C. TUCKER, B. C. WHITCOMB, D. D. WILSON, F. N., JR. 1 AOC 24fh Squadron Capt. Jack K. Farris Squadron Commander C Lt. Col. Llewellyn Zent II A fomilior Sunday scene to all USAFA skiers. Squadron Commander C It. Col. Walter N. Schrecker m ■. " . ' ] -ciidef 4 t r N. iA " ' 67 ADAMS, T. F. BESBIKOS, C. S. BOSILJEVAC, M. J. BRADLEY, J. A. CLEMENTS, C. L. COBB, C. G. Ml DRAPER, R. A FISHER, A. R. FRANCISCO, M. C. GRESHAM, C. B., JR JACKSON, D. E. LASATER, N. E. LAWRENCE, D. A. MURRAY, R. M. PAAJANEN, W. A. FLETCHER, J, H., JR. PUGH, D. G. RATHKE, F. A., JR. REID, J, G. SARDA, P. J. SMITH, E. A. SPRAGUE, C. B. VOIGHT, R. O. WALLER, P. T. The funniest thing happened to me on the way to the game today. 1 BROWN, R. K. BEnENCOURT, M. J., JR. BUONO, B. J. BURNETT, B. C. BUTLER, M. R. COUSINS, P. A. CRYER, J. M. DRAPER, T. A. GREGORY, W. E., JR. Gen. Moorman takes part in the last day of basic cadet training. ' 68 GUTH, W. M. HARRINGTON, D. KOCIAN, D. F. KRAMER, G. C. LOZITO, V. J., JR. MC KEE, W. B. MORAN, R. F. MOTZ, D. F. PATTERSON, W. N. Ill PAULI, R. W. PEDERSON, S. C. PILKINGTON, J. S. ROSS, R. R., JR. RUSSELL, P. C. SEIFERT, C. W. SMITH, K. H. S. STARKEY, R. N. SUTTON, D. A TEETER, G. W. WAGNER, M. J. WILHELM, K. L. I l ' 68 ALEXANDER, L. W. ANDERSEN, D. B. BELDEN, R. P., JR. BLONSHINE, B. P. BONELLI, G. W. BRUNO, A. BUTLER, T. R. CRITTENDEN, R. DALLAGER, J. R. DAVIS, J. M. DENNEY, W, A. ENGLISH, L. W. FAGERSON, T. D. FOSTER, E. A. GABOUR, M, J. IV ' 69 GILLETTE, S. C. GRIFFIN, R. T. HAPER, R. E. HART, R. L. HERRINGTON, C. O., HOV ELL, L. D., JR. JANUS, J. B. KENDALL, T. R. KRONBERG, G. LEE, C. W. LUMME, T. A. MABRY, C. E. MARTIN, J. W., JR. MC GRATH, V . J. OGILVIE, J. V . RIDDLE, D. L. RIVERS, R. F. SCHLABS, G. H. SCHULZ, W. P. STUEBBE, J. E. TOTH, R. S. TUTTLE, W. T. VAN METER, R. M. WALKER, R. A. t :: ADVERTISEMENTS il-s ■,,♦■■ 8nrf -«w: J. ' ' - j BR -l ' B ,, - w ■ ' J L - ■ II ■ •. " Z ? ' ;-- ia SK " • ... :%; Iv ' =3 ' W. mt ' : . ey; :i : ::ussgS3iB«ji IS kt . ?►,... • ' ■-■ .%» ' ■ :- i Wl ' IV i • ' ! ' from ancient jet to avionics Probably the world ' s first demonstration of a jet-pro- pelled craft was witnessed around 360 B.C. by a small gathering of Greeks. References indicate that the " wonderful wooden flying p igeon was propelled by the blowing of the air mysteriously enclosed therein. " Invented by Archytas, the pigeon was most likely propelled by steam and was praised as one of man ' s most ingenious inventions. Unlike Archytas ' pigeon— which required strings to con trol its flight path— today ' s aircraft depend on sophisti cated self-contained instrumentation for navigation such as the Low Altitude Inertial Navigation System Operating at supersonic speed, avoiding terrain obsta cles and accomplishing precise navigation to a specific destination while continually informing the pilot of his present position, are but a few of the essential capabili- ties of AC Avionics Systems. Over fifteen years of experience in the design, engineering and production of precision avionics systems has established AC as a leader in the guidance and naviga- tion field. For further information contact Director of Sales-Engi- neering, AC Electronics Division, General Motors Corporation, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 53201. AC ELECTRONICS Division of General Motors. MASTER NAVIGATORS THROUGH TIME AND SPACE GUIDANCE AND NAVIGATION FOR SPACECRAFT • MISSILES • AVIONICS • SPACE BOOSTERS UiMl Wl I hriT is an l miur in iluoiiiriis tliat is U llif f ' lir lU ' li ' of it: lliat rrrkmis uiith riirrg man lustlii: tiiat luiira light: that rnjariia kinlinFss anb fairnrss mure Imilihi than gimiis pr pricFs nr prnfil. It hrrnmfs a man murr tlian Ills furnishinijB iir his hnusr. it spraka far him in tlir htart uf riirri|iinr. I ia frirnJ- ahips arr orrrnr auii arcurr. ffiia atrrniith ia likr a jiuumji trrr hi| tlir rinrr. • ' %! 4CIS8 In ordering future Class Rings, Class Pins, Miniatures, Wedding Announcements and Wedding Bands Write To: Dennis P. Clappier, Representative L. G. Balfour Company Attleboro, Massachusetts or 1318 Saratoga Drive Colorado Springs, Colorado 80910 Is this all you think of A hen you think of Avco? Think again. We are this. And much more. We are 25, ODD people changing the way you live: an unusually broad range of commercial, defense and space capabilities now identified by this new symbol. AVCO AEROSTRUCTURES DIVISION (Structures for aircraft and space vehtclesJ AVCO BAY STATE ABRASIVES DIVISION (Grinding wheels and other abrasives) AVCO BROADCASTING CORPORATION (Radio and television stations) AVCO DELTA CORPORATION (Financial services) AVCO ELECTRONICS DIVISION (Communications systems) AVCO EVERETT RESEARCH LABORATORY (High temperature gas dynamics. biomedical engineering, superconductive devices) AVCO LYCOMING DIVISION [Engines for utility aircraft and helicopters) AVCO NE A IDEA FARM EQUIPMENT DIVISION (Specialized farm machinery] AVCO ORDNANCE DIVISION (Ammunition, fuzing devices) AVCO RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT DIVISION (Missile and space systems) AVCO SPENCER DIVISION (Heating boilers and sewage systems) AVCO TULSA DIVISION (Aerospace instrumentation) Vbu ' ll be hearing more about; us. AVCO CORPORfiTION 750 THIHD AVfNlJE, NEW YORK NFW YORK 1001 ' » syfTitjcl. Clifton ' s in Gemini Control And proud of it! because we know we wouldn ' t have been selected if any better synchros had been available. The above tandem gyro pick-off synchros monitor roll, pitch and yaw for Gemini ' s Guidance Platform. In rotating components, Clifton is leading the way in R D, accuracy and reliability. cppc CLIFTON w PRECISION PRODUCTS DIVISION OF LITTON INDUSTRIES A. 4 Interplanetary space is our beat The exploration of deep space began with our Pioneer I in 1958. Later we put Pioneer V into orbit for NASA and helped send Mariner II to Venus and Mariner IV to Mars. Our six Nuclear Detection Satellites are still monitoring outer space for the Air Force. And our two OGOs continue to gather scientific data for NASA. A few weeks ago we launched Pioneer VI into solar orbit. Now we ' re studying Voyager and manned Mars missions lor NASA. We have built more kinds of spacecraft than any other company. And we have had a hand in 9 out of 10 U.S. space launches. TR W SYS TEMS ONE SPACE PARK =lEDONOO BEACI- Outstanding Opportunities in Tomorroiv ' s Technology Today at TRW Systems I CAPEKENNEPY:Af-ttie Merriit Island Launch Area, ITT is Kesponsible -for pr jto- iype bracking, calibration, launch environmental measjKemen-te, compu-ter programminq, da+a retrans- miss ion arw reduciion; and r ' CpalK of NASA -te5+ equipment, fer -Jtie eefnini -fllgl-rte, iTTaiso relays " ZULU " +ime +o 150 NASA si+es a+ -ttie Ceitter and counWowns +0 80 loc ione DEW LINE: iTT operates, main+ains and supplies -the g rategic OlStanrh Early vvarning(Dew_)une across Alaska, Canada and Greenland. The same responsit ili+y is -true for DEW EAST DEW DROP and NARS, WESTERN TEST RANGE: Since [959. ITT has opa-ated -t+ie vast ground support- equip- ment- needed at vandenberg AF0, Pillar Pbinf, and aboard 5 range ships ■for -the -tracking and monitoring of spacecratt and missiles. £UROPE: ITT system engineer ' s implemented Project 4efcL, ttie rnassive Air Force communicationt systervi ex+ending froi Spain +0 Turkey; ir?s+-alied -ttie U.SArwys lar gst " communicaTions sysVervi (et-a), and served as prime con+ractor fer -Hne ACE HieH system stretching -from Norway to Turkey. HUNTSVILLE: A-t -Hie Marshall Space Riaht Center, ITT engirjeers perform vehicle systems checkout services on the Saturn rvcHe ' rs which will one day carry men -+0 -HneMoon. A few reasons why we ' re rarely home. At ITT ' s Federal Electric Corporation (FEC) in New Jersey, where 7.600 are employed, 4,500 are on field assign- ments in 30 countries on all continents. You ' re likely to meet ITT engineers just about anywhere-in the Arctic, Ant- arctic, beneath the sea in submarines, in the air— wherever there are electron- ic and communications systems to be maintained at optimum effectiveness. International Telephone and Tele- graph Corporation. New York, N.Y. THESE 16 ITT COMPANIES ARE ACTIVELY SERVING U.S. DEFENSE AND SPACE PROGRAMS: ITT A. 6 NEW 737 is smallest Boeing jetliner, yet has cabin as wide and roomy as biggest Boeing Intercontinental. Quiet, quick- climbing, the 737 will operate with ease from smaller airports, carry up to 113 passengers, at 580 mph. 737s have already been ordered by Braathens (Norway), Irish, Lufthansa, Mexicana, Pacific, Pied- mont, United, Western, Wien Air Alaska. MINUTEMAN is the U.S. Air Force ' s solid-fuel ICBM. Compact, quick-firing Minuteman missiles are stored in blast- resistant underground silos ready for launching. Boeing is weapon system in- tegrator, responsible for missile assembly, test, launch control, ground support, and weapon system assembly at launch sites. SPACE RESEARCH at Boeing covers wide spectrum of activities, from space environment simulation, space medicine and life support systems to orbital vehi- cles. Picture shows space rendezvous and docking simulator in new Boeing Space Center. Lunar landings, launches and re-entries are also simulated in Center. T IN TURBINE Boeing Vertol helicop- ters are in servi e with U.S. Army. Marine Corps and Navy. .Sea Knight assault heli- coper (top), can carry up to 2.5 fully equipped combat troops. Chinook (bot- tom ), deployed to Viet Nam with 1st Cav- alry Division (Airmobile), is U.S. Army ' s standard medium assault helicopter. LUNAR ORBITER is camera-carrymg spacecraft which NASA will launch into lunar orbit this year. Boeing-built Or- biter will photograph and transmit to earth pictures of large areas of moon to help sclrrt landing s])ot for astronauts. ADVANCED SATURN, shown in artist ' s concept, will be free world ' s largest rocket, standing some 3.S0 feet high. Saturn will power orbital and deep space flights. Boeing holds NASA contract to develop, build and support the testing of the S-IC first-stage booster, developing thrust equal to approximately 160 million horsepower. A You ' ll go better refreshed with the taste of ice-cold Coca-Cola . . . big, bold, never-too-sweet. You get a special lift- because Coke is something more than an ordinary soft drink. things go better,! .With Coke A- 8 Who is taking half-mile wide pictures of the ocean bottom with sound? is developing the first nuclear rocket reactor for space? is the country ' s leading designer and manufacturer of airborne fire control radar? is building the world ' s first space radar for rendezvous missions? is manufacturing electrical systems for today ' s most advanced aircraft? is working on a worldwide super communications system? is designing the nuclear reactors, turbines and generators for our fleet? has a tiny TV camera for use on the moon You can be sure if it ' s Westinghouse w ATOMIC, DEFENSE AND SPACE GROUP A- 9 Who ever heard of selling a camera to people who hate to take pictures? ■M It ' s murder. Mention picture-taking to them and they give you a whole lot of la-de-da about what a nuisance it is. Things like " You can get an ulcer just trying to load a camera. " Or " Who ' s got the time to fool around with all those goofy gizmos? " There ' s really only one way to get around those kind of people. Show them a camera that won ' t give them any problems. We have one. The Agfa Isomat- Rapid. There isn ' t a complicated thing about it. Examples. Our pressure plate that flattens film for sharper pictures. Our L§Bid loading. It says good-bye to fumbling, threading, and re- winding. Just tell your customers to plop in some rafDid film. Close the camera. Flip the advance wheel. And shoot. Then there ' s our automatic electric eye. It gets just the right amount of light on pictures. With- out any fussing around. Our big optical viewfinder. It ' s got a shoot-or-don ' t-shoot signal that helps prevent wasted ex- posures. Our simple click-stop focusing scale. Our f 4.5 precision lens. Now. What do you do about people who hate to take pictures and who can ' t afford the Isomat? Show them the Agfa Isoflash- Rapid. It ' s got the same exact rapid loading as the Isomat. And the same exact pressure plate for crisp, clear pictures. So with the spring and summer almost here (lots of pictu res get taken in the spring and summer) make sure to have a goo d supply of our rapid cameras. They also go over big with people who love to take pictures. AGFAPAN AGFACOLOR AGFACHROME AGFA-GEVAERT TETERBORO, N.J. world ' s second largest MANUFACIURER OF CAMERAS AND FILM For full details contact: Bazar Inc. Sales Co., 111 Chestnut St., Providence, R.I. Other warehouses in Norfolk, San Antonio and San Diego. . FROM CONCEPT... THROUGH TECHNOLOGY... TO PERFORMANCE- CURTISS -WRIGHT IS DEDICATED TO CONTINUING ADVANCEMENT OF AMERICA ' S AIR SUPREMACY. CURTISS -WRIGHT CORPORATIOIN WOOD-RIDGE, r»fEW JERSEY NT The 5year 50,000-inile warranty on your 1966 Plymouth,Dodge, Chrysler and Imperial covers parts and labor. HERE ' S HOW CHRYSLER CORPORATION ' S 5-YEAR 50,000-MILE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU: CHRYSLER CORPORATION WARRANTS FOR 5 YEARS OR 5 0,000 MILES, WHICH- EVER COMES FIRST, AGAINST DEFECTS IN MATERIALS AND WORK- MANSHIP AND WILL REPLACE OR REPAIR AT A CHRYSLER MOTORS CORPORATION AUTHORIZED DEALER ' S PLACE OF BUSINESS, WITHOUT CHARGE FOR REQUIRED PARTS AND LABOR, THE EN- GINE BLOCK, HEAD AND INTERNAL PARTS, INTAKE MANIFOLD, WATER PUMP, TRANSMISSION CASE AND INTERNAL PARTS (EX- CLUDING MANUAL CLUTCH), TORQUE CONVERTER, DRIVE SHAFT, UNIVERSAL JOINTS, REAR AXLE AND DIFFERENTIAL, AND REAR WHEEL BEARINGS OF ITS 1966 AUTOMOBILES, PROVIDED THE OWNER HAS THE ENGINE OIL CHANGED EVERY 3 MONTHS OR 4,000 MILES, WHICHEVER COMES FIRST, THE OIL FILTER RE- PLACED EVERY SECOND OIL CHANGE AND THE CARBURETOR AIR FILTER CLEANED EVERY 6 MONTHS AND REPLACED EVERY 2 YEARS, AND EVERY 6 MONTHS FURNISHES TO SUCH A DEALER EVIDENCE OF PERFORMANCE OF THE REQUIRED SERVICE, AND REQUESTS THE DEALER TO CERTIFY (1) RECEIPT OF SUCH EVI- DENCE AND (2) THE CAR ' S THEN CURRENT MILEAGE. The warranty is good for 5 years or 50,000 miles. The repairs or replacements it covers are made without charge — parts and labor. It ' s the longest, strongest pro- tection ever offered by any American car manufacturer. And because the warranty is transferable from owner to owner, it can mean more money when you trade. Expert craftsmanship and advanced safety features make Chrysler Corporation cars outstanding buys. All this and the exclusive warranty. Don ' t settle for less! w CHRYSLER CORPORATION LESS THAN A DECADE AGO THE COSMOS BELONGED ONLY TO CHILDREN A child is not fettered by the infinite. For even beyond forever lies discovery. Discovery that begins when a mind asks " why? " . This basic probing, this " whyP " , repeated time and again, has led man down incredible avenues of adventure. And knowledge begets knowledge, with each new discovery dovetailing and complimenting the last. Lockheed is a leader in today ' s accelerated surge of progress. It has put wings on the fastest jet plane in the world. It explores phenomena at ocean depths. It applies computers to myriad tasks on earth. It probes the universe with more space satellites than any other corporation in the world. Today, as the men of Lockheed continue to grow in their basic understanding and command of the esoteric mysteries of nature, so too, grows all of mankind. And the reason for growing is clear. Tomorrow awaits. LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION A-13 Hi THE UNFOOLABLES Modern-day Americans are from Missouri. Especially in the matter of quality in products and services. You can ' t fool them even part of the time. GT E is not indifferent to this new public attitude, because there ' s something basically right about striving for the best. GT E follows this precept in all of its operations. And does it better by running its business as a family of integrated companies. It boils down to giving our people a common aim and a unity of purpose. The result of such teamwork is new and better products and services at the lowest possible cost. That ' s why GT E continues to grow in every field it serves. GEE GENERAL TELEPHONE ELECTRONICS W 730 THIRD AVE, N.Y. 10017 • GTSE SUBSIDIARIES Cencial Telephone Operaling Cos. m 33 siaics • GT E Laboralories • GT5E Iniernauonal ' General Teleohone Diiecloiv Co. • Aulomalic Elecinc • Lenkm Elecuic • Syli ania Elednc |X Imagination Soars at Douglas. It soars on the wings of DC-9 and Super Sixty DC-8 jetliners, and on into outer space with the Saturn S-IVB rock et which will speed Apollo astronauts to the moon. In near space, Douglas Thor vehicles continue to launch and orbit satellites for weather prediction, world-wide television and voice communications. And Douglas researchers are even now solving the problems of hypersonic transports, advanced tactical fighters, maneuverable re-entry vehicles, orbiting space stations, and peaceful uses of atomic energy. Douglas imagination looks far into the future, too, with a newly established corporate laboratory, where basic research into all fields of science will add to man ' s fund of knowledge. DOUGLAS gets things done ;ihe ■jL 10 (he d ' ; j laciical - -Korv. THE HORIZON IS WHERE WE PUT IT . . . And our horizon is never at our elbows. A highly diversified, advanced-tech- nology company, Ling-Temco-Vought, Inc., is engaged in the design, develop- ment and fabrication of numerous prod- ucts in such vital fields as aeronautics, missiles and space, electronics, acous- tics and high-power electrical wire and cable. Planned for growth and flexibility, LTV consists of four major subsidiaries. Three of these — LTV Aerospace Cor- poration, LTV Electrosystems, Inc., and LTV Ling Altec, Inc. — were formed late in 1964 as part of " Project Redeploy- ment, " a dramatic move undertaken by LTV to further advance it to a greater leadership position in today ' s swift- moving electronics aerospace industry. Through Project Redeployment, 11 ex- perienced operating divisions were con- solidated into three strong publicly owned subsidiaries in which LTV holds a substantial interest. The fourth sub- sidiary. The Okonite Company, an established leader in the field of elec- tric wire and cable, was acquired in 1966 by the purchase of its assets and is wholly owned by LTV. Project Redeployment is a continu- ing program within LTV. Subsequent phases will lead to further selective acquisitions by LTV that will add both financial and technical strength, and at the same time, combine with growth performance from within — to further shape the destiny of LTV. At sea, on land, in the air and in outer space, LTV forges ahead — meet- ing problems with startling new con- cepts . . . challenge with innovation. The super-power NATO fleet communica- tions station near Anthorn, England . . . the installation of 245 modulators for Stanford University ' s two-mile long atomic particle accelerator . . . Pacific missile range operations and manage- ment . . . rocket-powered SCOUT launch vehicles for NASA and DOD . . . A-7A Corsair II, the Navy ' s new light attack aircraft . . . ABC3 — Airborne Battlefield Command and Control Center. . .display systems that graphically chart NASA spacecraft . . . electronic shipboard in- strumentation for Apollo Re-Entry Ships . . . astronaut maneuvering units (AMU) for the Air Force ... XM561 high-mo- bility vehicles designed to go anywhere the Army fights . . . LANCE, the Army ' s newest battlefield missile . . . XC-142A tri-servlce transport, the world ' s largest flying V STOL. These brief descriptions highlight only a few of the diverse products and activities in which LTV is engaged today. To meet the needs of tomorrow, LTV invests substantially In Research and Development. At Its corporate LTV Re- search Center and in each of its sub- sidiaries, scientists, engineers and technicians are charged daily with the challenging task of forging their own and the company ' s future. 1— 1 t j c - -r e: i yi c: cz - yci LJC h-i r, i isj c . 1 LTV COMPUTER CENTER ARLINGTON, TEXAS Ca A _L .S: -TEX eX LTV RESEARCH CENTER 1 DALLAS, TEXAS ANAHEIM, CALIF. 1 HONOLULU, HAWAII 1 LTV AEROSPACE CORPORATION A Subsidiary of Ling-remco-Vought, nc LTV Aerospace Corporation is engaged primarily in the design, development and production of aircraft, missiles, space maneu- vering systems, ground vehi- cles, management of range and launch operations and providing support services. It is composed of four divisions — Vought Aero- nautics, Astronautics, Michigan and Range Systems — and one subsidiary. Kentron Haw ali, Ltd. Customers include the major military services and NASA. Corporate headquarters: Dallas. LTV ELECTROSYSTEMS, INC. fK Subs dory of Ling-remco-Vought. nz LTV Electrosystems, Inc., is a primary source for total capa- bility in many vital phases of defense electronics, including recon syste syste radio Lilian nd control radar and laissance and si is; command a is; high-power rac information display sys tems; commercial radio trans mitters, and guidance systems Facilities: Dallas, Garland GreenvtHe and Arlington, Texas Greenville. S.C. Corporate head quarters: Greenville, Texas. LTV LING ALTEC, INC. A Subsrdiary of l ng ' r emco-Vou hX. Inc Composed of four divisions — Ling Electronics, Altec Lansing, Peerless Products, and Uni- versity Sound — and two sub- sidiaries — Altec Service Corp. and Gonset, Inc. — LTV Ling Altec. Inc.. is an acknowledged leader in the field of acoustics. Products include vibration test equipment; high-fidelity sound units: commercial sound sys- tems; transformers and modu- lators. Facilitjes: Anaheim, Calif.; Oklahoma City. Okla. and Winchester. Mass. Corporate headquarters: Anaheim. THE OKONITE COMPANY A Subsidiary of LingTemco-Vought , nc The Okonite Company, a wholly owned subsidiary of LTV, is one of the leading developers and manufacturers of h igh-voltage electrical wire and cable. Its customers include many of the nation ' s leading power utilities, large industrial companies which install their own power distribution networks, and in- dependent telephone com- panies. Facilities: Passaic, Paterson and North Brunswick, N. J., and Providence, R. I. Corporate headquarters: Passaic. A- 16 Air Force Academy student, 15 years after graduation. After an Air Force Academy cadet spends four years must constantly keep abreast of advancing technologies studying to become an officer, 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 A good officer will remain a student throughout his career. NORTHROP Builder of tha F-S tactical fighter k CAREER OFFICERS If you nave mail service you can nave tne FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs National Bank whether you are in Washington, D. C, or some remote corner of the world, you can have the comfort of knowing that your finan- cial affairs are being handled by one of the largest banks in the world. Savings accounts, checkmg accounts, bank- by-mail, trust services, and money for prac- tically any good purpose are part of the full bank service available to you through Riggs National Bank. Serving Washington and the Armed Forces since 1836, we are proud to have served such distinguished people as Admiral David Farra- gut, General Winfield Scott and Dr. Samuel P. Langley . . . we ' d be proud to serve you, also. Ue RIGGS xNATIONAL BANK OF WASHINGTON, D.C. • FOUNDED 1836 WASHINGTON ' S LARGEST IN SIZE AND SERVICE! Memker — Federal Deposil Ins Memter— Federal Re» ce Co, Svsten ESPECIALLY FOR YOU... if A life insurance sei ice exclusively for officers, future officers and their families; if Larger than 93% of the life com- panies in the United States; licensed in the District of Columbia, 48 states, Canal Zone, Puerto Rico and ac- credited by Department of Defense for solicitation overseas. Premiums payable by allotment at one-tw?elfth annual rate, also available later in civilian life; if Policy loans available immediately without note or policy endorsement; if Up to $1,500 available by wire in event of death on active duty; if Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium re- funded if grounded 90 days or more; if The best plans available to you any- where. if Over $1 billion insurance in force; UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1701 PENNSYLVAN IA AVENUE, N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. 20006 Life Insurance Protection Exchtsively for the Service Officer, His Wife and Children Telephone (202) 298-6235 A- 18 Held in high esteem by Officers and Officers-to-be Stetson has served for so many years as the foremost supplier of shoes for officers of all branches of the Armed Forces that it must rightfully be rated a top specialist in this field of footwear — and a tried and true veteran of the services. Army, Navy and now Air Force officers have honored Stetson by selecting this footwear as most worthy to be worn by the elite of each branch. Such a position of esteem and prestige had to be won . . . and kept ... by unfailing adherence to the finest quality standards, readily apparent in the smarter appearance, the greater comfort and extra service every Stetson offers. Stetson will ship shoes anywhere to any officer on an open account basis. Stetson Shoe Company, South Weymouth. Mass. 02190 -DIN ' EEM o-be iiidaA Designers and manufacturers of communications and electronic equipment for the U. S. Armed Forces Electronic Data Printers Tape Perforators and Readers Communications Systems Design Field Technical Support SiClM KLEINSCHMIDT ©Colt Industries Colt ' s Firearms Division At America ' s side since 1836 HANDGUNS. LONG GUNS, ARCHERY TACKLE, AND MILITARY ARMS. YOUR BEST FRINGE BENEFIT Armed Forces Co-operative Insuring Association FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS Formerly (1887-1962) 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 (Clothing, Cameras, Engogement Rings, etc) FOR THEFT FROM AUTO — LOSS — MYSTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCE — FIRE — FLOOD — AND OTHER HAZARDS A- 20 To The U. S. Air Force Academy Graduating Class Fair Winds and Happy Landings. From A Group of Well- Wishers SINCE 1922 POLICIES CARRYING THIS SYMBOL HAVE SAVED MILLIONS FOR U. S. ARMED FORCES OFFICERS Write today for details on any of these policies. Compare the savings offered with standard rates Automobile Insurance S Household Goods Personal Effects Floater Personal Articles Floater Comprehensive Personal Liability Homeowners Package Policy S Boat Owners Insurance ' » Farmers Comprehensive Personal Liobility UNITED Services Automobile Association Dept. P-65 USAA Building — 4119 Bro San Antonio, Texas 78215 If you are a member of the graduating class YOU QUALIFY FOR A PREFERRED DISCOUNT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN I rwortheastern Mjational bank In adciition, should you wish money for the purchase of an automobile, there is no encum- brance involved ' You retain title — even take car overseas if you wish! This preferred loan is available to you for one full year after graduation. Free Checking Account Service while at the Academy and ex- tending until 1 January 1968 For more ' mtormation, write to: W. Kenneth Rees NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL Scranton 1, Pa. Bsnking For The Military Since 1940! Northeastern Pennsylvania National Bank Trust Co. National Bank of Fort Sam Houston AT SAN ANTONIO 1422 East Grayson Street San Antonio, Texas — 78208 SPECIALIZING IN SERVICING MEMBERS OF THE ARMED FORCES SINCE 1920 One of the first banks to inaugurate special services to military personnel — Regardless of whether active or retired and re- gardless of where stationed or residing. Now the permanent banking home of many thousands of military personnel stationed and residing throughout the World. Liberal personal signature loans at rea- sonable rates Write, wire or phone for further information. Directors Maj. Gen. W. E. Prosser U.S.A., Retired Maj. Gen. M. E. Tillery U.S.A.F., Retired Brig. Gen. E. W. Napier U.S.A.F., Retired CoL H. E. Fuller U.S.A.. Retired Col. D. B. White U.S.A.F., Retired Mr. W. Evans Fitch General Insurance Mr. W. L. Bailey President Mr. R. L. Mason Executive Vice Pres Mr. Jess J. Laas Chairman of the Board Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ' icraffi ers AEROSPACE DIVISION CHICAGO, ILLINOIS SMALL " SPACE AEROFIN Sm -fi Heating and Cooling Coils • High ratio of surface area to face area • High air velocities without excessive friction or turbulence AEROFIN CoRPOflATION Lynchburg, Virginia When everything ' s under control . . . Robertshaw s well represented I Pressure and Tempernture Controls for Process Industries. Internal Combustion Engines, Heating and Ventilating; Automobile Thermostats; Bellows Assemblies K FULTON SYIPHON DIVISION, KNOX VILLE I.TENNESSEE The Mach 3 XB-70, by Nnith Aim rican, IS a vital cniiti Ihutor North American builds the automatic checkout, guidance, to America ' s future in high-si.fi-d, high-altitude flight. and flight control systems for the Minutenian missile. An integrated I ' adar system built by North Ameiican serves The twin-jet T-39 Sabreliner is built by North American, pilots in the F-105 Thunderchief. The rocket-powered X-15, world ' s fastest aircraft, is one more example of North American capabilities. North American built the rocket engines for Air Force Atlas, Thor, and Jupiter missiles. Pioneering for ttie U.S. Air Force and tlie Nation L North American Aviation i.s at work through seven divisions to expand America ' s defense power and advance the frontiers of science. The Autonetics Division builds electronic equipment for the Minuteman missile, all-weather aircraft, and Polaris submarines. Rocketdyne built the rocket engiiu ' s for most of America ' s major space flights. Atomics International pioneers in nuclear technology; built SNAP lOA, the world ' s first nuclear reactor in space. Space Information Systems Division is building the Apollo command module, service module, and Saturn S-II stage. The Columbus Division builds the OV-lOA counterinsurgency aircraft and the Redhead Road- runner target missile. The Los Angeles Division is jiroducer of the Mach 3 XB-70, X-15 rocket plane, and the T-,39 Sabreliner. The Science Center jierforms fundamental research to further North American ' s extraoi ' dinary diversifica- tion in the fields of the future. North American AviatioiiZ|jr Atomics International, Autonetics, Columbus, Los Angeles, Rocketdyne, Science Center, Space Information Systems We believe that peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being ioo tough to tackle Mason Hanger-Silas Mason Co., Inc. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnonce Focilities 500 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK LEXINGTON KENTUCKY Nation BROADMOOR yourself for the pure pleasure of it all " " Broadmoor Colorado Springs, Colo. CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES lOOVEARS % i SINCE 1841 Your Guide to the Best in Mens Slippers L. B. EVANS ' SON CO. WAKEFIELD, MASS. COMPLIMEISTS OF J. M. RUBIN SONS Glove Manufacturers for over 65 Years New York City Office: 180 Madison Avenue Factory: Gloversville, New York Serving; Officers and JS on-Commissioned Officers of the Armed Forces Regular and Reserve with Low Cost Group Term Life Insurance AMERICAN LIFE BUILDING •BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Brigadier General Roger L. Zeller (USAFR), President Most popular watch 111 4 of the world % of the world is underwater. In that world, skindivers have made the self-winding Zodiac Sea Wolf their undisputed first choice. Big, luminous, easy-to- read dial. Tested and guaranteed for waterprooting and accuracy 660 feet underwater. Sweep second hand and movable bezel to tell your time under at a glance. Unbreakable lifetime mainspring and balance staff, There ' s no better watch, no better value for active sportsmen. Men ' s or ladies ' ; black or white dial; Model 1750 W, $110. 0Zodiac C9here once was a boot from El Paso Who knew what to do with his lasso. But his brass it was dingy, uiiUI And his dates they were stingy Until he was told about BRASSO. Mo.l:G.ls ™ take a shine to a Brasso man. TENN-SHUN!; To Graduates of the l.S.A.F.A. ne C xcnanae I lationat d anh ATCHISON, KANSAS offers the finest tailored banking services available to Academy Graduates • Automatic Savings Plan • Bank-by-Mail Convenience • Checking Accounts • Personal Loans ( including auto loans ) • Savings Accounts For more details about our services, write us c o Military Department P. O. Box 438 E N B EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK AtC i ' ' t " s " llfoS.Tl ' NG •Mchin ' .of • Zodiac ifi-)«d tank cn • « B j S (C(D The Ace label is your guarantee that the finest workmanship and the best of quality materials have achieved the handsomest, longest- v earing cap made. Ace caps are always cor- rect, always comfortable, worn always with pride. Look for the Flight Ace label. GREATEST NAME IN MILITARY CAPS ACE MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC. 333 EAST MARKET STREET, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS A- 26 Italy doesn ' t have a thing on Ashtabula, Ohio. Indeed, Italy ' s formidable ability to produce sensuous automotive shapes is more widely recognized than Ashtabula ' s. But then few people realize that Ashtabula is where we build the body for this country ' s only production sports car. Corvette, Like Its Italian counterparts. Corvette is more than just an auto- mobile. It ' s an experience: to look at, to sit in, to drive. Ah, to drive. Just starting the engine makes your pulse pound. And once under way, you have such exotic season- ings as independent front and rear suspension, four-wheel disc brakes — and up to 425 horsepower on order— to heighten the effect. But there ends the similarity. The Pride of Ashtabula is sold and serviced m Keokuk, Duluth. Ada, Traverse City, Billings — anywhere there ' s a Chev- rolet dealer. And it costs several million lire less. GM ' 66 CORVETTE by CHEVROLET ik To The United States Air Force Academy Graduating Class of 1966 Best Wishes! • . - Happy Landings! IF this is the age of military specifications . . . shouldn ' t there be a special bank for military men? YES, and there is — Marine Midland ' s Highland Falls Office — serving the special banking needs of military officers for more than fifty-five years- EXAMPLES: " Sofekeeping Services " keep valuables and papers bonk-voult safe in our safe deposit boxes, and available to you by mail. Safeguarding property oil kinds — now and in the future — is the work of our Trust Department We administer trusts and es- tates of all sizes, as well as provide Invest- ment Management service. ASK FOR FREE MILITARY BANKING INFORMATION KIT Complete details about our specialized services for military personnel and their families, just write, phone or come in for your free copy. ALL TRANSACTIONS MAY BE HANDLED BY MAIL HIGHLAND FALLS OFFICE Highland Falls, New York of Southeastern New York Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Marine Midland National Bank )lET " Our best to you " from your local Sinclair Dealer Drive with care I and buy Sinclair SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY fiOO Fifth Avenue. New York. N. Y. 10020 CADETS FIRST CHOICE FOR A SECURE FUTURE . . . L SAP ' Academy cart-ci t ' liou ' ih to takt- the time to get the ery best protection available for its Cadets. The proposals submitted l)y the nations loj) life insurance com[)anies were carefuIK v evaluated and the plan of I nited American Life y__- L ' v ' " ' " Insurance Compan was considered the most " ■ advantageous for the members of the Cadet Wing. A secure policy — hacked by a secure Conipdiiy — to secure the Cadets future. United American Life Insurance Company 1717 California Street, Den ver 2, Colorado Hughes is: satellites, sensors, command control, guidance systems, microelectronics, moon-landers, antennas, communications, lasers, computers, missiles... and many more. Creating a new Aorld with electronic I HUGHES ; I I s. M To The United States Air Force Academy Graduatinq Class of 1966 Best WisU . J appu rJLanalnail — FROM AIR FORCE WELL WISHERS .. A- 30 What does it take to make a new improved GTO? Pontiac. Who else could but Pontiac? After all, little things like 335 or 360 hp, sticl -l ike-glue handling and fantastically plush interiors just don ' t come from anybody. Take on a GTO. Best way in the world to tell a real tiger from a would-be. The tiger scores again! WidO-Track PontiaC ' GG GM PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION • GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION f If you only knew what goes on in Washington. We don ' t know where you ' ll be stationed, but chances are some in- side information about the place will come in handy. We had Arthur Frommer ( " How To See Europe On S5 A Day " ) write some books for us — books that tell you how to get the most out oi Wash- ington, D.C., New York, California, New England and Arizona on a 2nd Lieutenant ' s pay. You ' ll find what the different hotels and motels give you for $10, $20 and $30. What to pay in the posh restau- rants. And what to pay in the sensible restaurants after what you paid in the posh ones. And how to do the things you ' ll want to do — from getting to the Statue of Liberty (by boat), to the Grand Canyon (by mule), to the top of Nob Hill (by cable car). Arthur Erommer sizes places up for you ahead of time — from the " swingingest spot in Phoenix " to the dressy places in New York. And we might add that these are books, not pamphlets. The California one runs 288 pages. Each is $1, and comes with a spe- cial kit — complete with an " encyclo- pedia " of the area and a Trip Distance map of the U.S.A. (Each book also comes with $40 in discount coupons, for tours, muse- ums and the like.) Now all we need is a note telling us which book you ' d like. And your dollar. Send it to American Airlines. Box 1000. Bellmore, New York 11711. %u could even wind up knowing more about Washington than your Congressman. American Airlines A- 32 n SYMPHONIC STEREOPHONIC HIGH FIDELITY COMPONENT SYSTEMS AND PORTABLE PHONOGRAPHS Precision engtnesred and outstanding styling combine to make these Symphonic models the ultimate in phonograph perfection. You ' ll be thrilled spending your relaxing hours listening to your favorite renditions as if you were at the original performance. Incidentally. Symphonic is America ' s largest manufacturer of phonographs. SOLID-STATE MODEL 4PN407: A slereo high fi- dehly portable th;il hj ' no equal. A delight to see., .hear. , .and oun Deluxe Garrard changei with 3 interchangeable spindles. Two full re- sponse 6 " PM speakers, each in detachable swing- out enclosure. Volume. Balance and Tone con- trols, two jeweled styii. Superbly designed with drop-down hide-away changer. In Gold or Pewter. MODEL B4KX60b: high X H " deep. C ' h.mtier l " wide " high x l.l ' " deep. ' Adaptable to Stereo FM with Symphonic Adaptor AX44 MODEL ES600 EXTENSION SPEAKERS: (Op(jonal) Illus- trated above with B4KX6()5. Four speakers, each enclos- ure contains one 8 " woofer and one 3 ' - " tweeter. Complete SYMPHONIC RADIO ELECTRONIC CORP., A Subsidiary of Lynch Corporafion 470 PARK AVE. SO., NEW YORK, N. Y. 10016 Happy Landings Always to the 1 966 Graduatins Class American Electric, Inc. 15544 MINNESOTA AVENUE PARAMOUNT, CALIFORNIA THE HERALDRY OF MERIT Ihf al)(i e tradfiiiaik has earnf.l tlif iii;lil Ici lie considered as such. It siaiiiflts a depeiulahle STANDARD i ( )l Al.lTY thai has alua s heen distinili t atid iec(ij;nizcd. We aie |iinu(l of ihis. as (iii men are nf (iur careei. ART CAP tOMPAIVY, IXC. :2 ' i HIU)AD V V l M)HK .;. . Y. u UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY COLORADO |M The importance of the role played by the -T c y. in the Academy life of the Cadet Wing cannot be overestimated. • • • A smartly dressed Cadet in a — uzdC uniform is both outstanding and distinctive. 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. ■H A- 34 Aircraft Engineering Corp., Bethpage, NJ THIS VERSATILE DRIVE LINE COMBINES BOTH MOBILITY AND SPEED For nearly 50 years Rockwell-Standard has provided vital components for military vehicles. Result: axles and transfer case, such as shown above, that are capable of fast highway speeds and good maneu- verability over rugged terrain. Gears, brakes and other parts are interchangeable, front to rear. Modular design permits the addition or subtraction of axles to accommodate 4x4, 6x6 or 8x8 vehicles. What ' s more, these components are standard defense items, readily available throughout the worldwide military supply system. Rockwell-Standard produces a complete line of all types of axles and driving components for military vehicles, including planetary and trailer axles, power shift transmissions, torque converters, brakes, universal joints and suspensions. See how Rockwell-Standard engineering experience and facilities can help you. Just write or call: TRANSMISSION AND AXLE DIVISION, DETROIT, MICHIGAN 48252, ROCKWELL-STANDARD CORPORATION A- 36 Make room for a new idea of Ford. Sure, we ' re the people who build cars— from Mustangs to Lincoln Continentals. And the same people who come up with some of the newest ideas in cars— like 2-way tailgates, Stereo-Sonic Tape Systems. But that doesn ' t mean when we build a Phiico refrig- erator, we put a dashboard in it. We ' ve never limited our thinking to automobiles. As far back as forty years ago we were making trucks, tractor plows and airplanes. Today one of our " assembly lines " is less than one inch long. Making Phiico micro-circuits for the Apollo Block II guidance computer. Others are producing air conditioners. . . color TV . . . communication systems . . . Autolite spark plugs. We designed NASA ' s huge Mission Control Center in Houston. (Try putting that in your garage.) The point is— next time you see our familiar Ford trademark, please make room in your mind for more than cars. Make room for a new idea of Ford. Where the new ideas are coming from. I: 1 n ii ' 4 f You know about this one... THE LOCKHEED-U.S. AIR FORCE C-141A STARLIFTER is the amazing aircraft that recently completed a 23,000-mile roundtrip flight from Travis AFB, Calif., to Vietnam to New Zealand to Travis in 2Vz days to deliver troops and supplies to Vietnam, and to support the scientific program in Operation Deep Freeze. It was designed for and meets all of the Air Force require- ments for a logistics support system. Its capacity, loadability, and air-drop capability have not compromised its ability to maintain high subsonic cruise speeds-up to 485 knots. But did you know these Wilcox units were on it? WILCOX 800 GLIDESLOPE RECEIVER IS fully crystal controlled, designed for use on all 20 glideslope channels. Completely solid state; no moving parts. Extremely fiigti sensitivity, with a low noise figure. All this- yet it needs less input power than a cigarette lighter. WILCOX 806 NAVIGATION RECEIVER offers ex tremely high accuracy, sensitivity, reliability. It IS actually like having two receivers for the price of one. Identical channels are used to ob- tain Automatic VOR in- formation (RMI presen- tation) and Manual VOR information (Dl presen- tation). Failure in one channel does not affect the other channel. WILCOX 807 TRANS- CEIVER IS the smallest, lightest VHF transceiver -with the lowest power input. Yet the power out- put stage IS rated at 100 watts, operates at 40 watts-for long-life reserve power. 1360 fre- quencies offer world- wide coverage. The 807 has automatic squelch. Wilcox welcomes your inquiries about the three units shown here, other Wilcox Airborne Equipment, and our capability to design, engineer, and manufacture electronic systems. Write or phone. No obligation, of course. WIICOX Wilcox Electric Company, Inc. • 14th and Chestnut Street • Kansas City, Missouri, U. S. A. 64127 • 816-231-0700 1966 POLARIS INDEX OF ADVERTISING AC Spark Plug Division General Motors Corporation A-1 AGFA-Gevaert, Inc. A-10 Ace Manufacturing Co. A-26 Aerofin Corporation A-22 American Air Lines A-32 American Electric Inc. A-33 Armed Forces Co-operative Insuring Assoc, _ A-20 Art Cap Company A-33 Avco Corporation A-3 Balfour, H. G. A-2 Boeing Company A-7 Brasso A-25 Broadmoor A-24 Chevrolet Division General Motors A-27 Chrysler Corporation A-12 Clifton Precision Products Company A-4 Coca-Cola Company A-8 Colt A-20 Curtiss Wright Corp. A-11 Douglas Corporation A-15 Evens ' Sons Co., L.B. A-24 Exchange National Bank A-25 Ford Motor Company A-37 General Telephone Electronics Corp. A-14 Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation _ A-35 Hallicrafters Company A-22 Hirsch Tyler Company A-34 Hughes Aircraft Company A-30 I T T Companies A-6 Kleinschmidt, Division of SCM Corporation _ A-20 Ling-Temco-Vought, Inc. A-16 Lockheed Aircraft Corp. A-13 Marine Midland Nat ' l. Bank A-28 Mason Hanger-Silas Mason Company A-24 National Bank of Fort Sam Houston A-22 Northeastern Nat ' l. Bank A-21 North American Aviation A-23 Northrop Corporation A-17 Officers Benefit Assn. A-25 Pontiac Motor Division A-31 Riggs National Bank A-18 Robertshaw Controls Company A-22 Rockwell-Standard Corp. A-36 Rubin Sons, J. M. A-24 Sinclair Refining Co. A-28 Stetson Shoe Company A-19 Symphonic Radio Electronic Corp. A-33 TRW Systems A-5 United American Life Insurance Company __ A-29 United Services Automobile Association — A-21 United Services Life Insurance Company — A-18 Westinghouse, Atomic, Defense Space Grp. A-9 Wilcox Electric Company A-9 Zodiac A-25 ■Mi -A-16 -. .V13 . A-28 •P?-.A-24 A-22 . A-21 - Ail .A-i: .. A-25 .. A-31 . A-18 . A-22 ..A-3« .. A-21 .. A-28 .. A-13 - .. A-33 ...A .. A-29 ....A-21 ...A-18 - V? .A-3 A-25 1 r i- HHUBHiiBIIHHIIiliMHH STAFF CREDITS EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER SECRETARY PHOTO EDITOR COPY EDITOR LAYOUT EDITOR INDEX — Kenny Boone — Jerry Allen — Robert Lord — Ronnie Wilbanks — Jim Hoppe — D. Y. Thompson — Brad Ashton — John Grozier — Bill Eubanks PASS IN REVIEW JUNE WEEK SPORTS ACADEMICS ARNOLD HALL ORGANIZATIONS MILITARY WHO ' S WHO IN ' 66 DIGNITARIES Brad Ashton, Kenny Boone Kenny Boone, Robert Lord Buck Lyie Bill Shepard Ron Brocy John Bush Bernie Amels Bill Eubank Dick Voll PHOTO CREDITS Bill Smyth — cadet portraits, page 1, class ring page 52 Military Training — airborne pictures page 50-51 Norman Rockwell — President Johnson page 7 Associated Press International — Thunderbirds page 62 Base Photography Lab — division pages Colorado State Publicity Department — 46-47, 508, 516, 524 Forest Seifert — page 2 Department of Information, USAFA — 8, 9, 1 0, 1 4, 76, 1 70, 288 Department of the Air Force — 60-61 INDEX " ' » " ' ««• Ice Abbott, James Robin 481 Abbott, Richard Lee 485 Abold, Phillip Lewis 480 Abraham, William Dale 250,431 Abramek, Edward Thomas 440 Abramson, Richard Stanley 130, 238, 285, 506 Acheson, Richard Lee 485 Ackermann, Frederick Richard 501 Adams, Michael Anthony 433 Adams, Richard Buell 497 Adams, Thomas F. 264, 525 Adams, Walter Wade 458 Adkins, Alfred Lee 515 Ahern, Daniel Bernard 1 24, 496 Ahern, John, Joseph Jr. 296 Ainsworth, James Sterling IV 296 Albers, Michael Dennis 501 Albetson, Fred Woodward Jr. 296 Albrecht, Charles Evan 471 Albright, John Scott 439 Aldrich, Charles Lee 523 Alexander, David Ray 231,470 Alexander, James Edward 522 Alexander, Lorry Wayne 527 Alexander, Paul Woodland 455 Alexander, Robert David 445 Alexander, William Larry 519 Allard, David Charles 454 Allen, David Keith 83, 432 Allen, Edward Hosmer 515 Allen, Jerrold Park 1 20, 1 22, 1 23, 242, 244,423, 450 Allen, John Joseph 233, 243 Allen, Robert Windley Jr. 507 Allen, Thomas Lee 251,467 Allhoff, Francis Henry 518 Allison, Mark Melder 250,523 Almond, Larry Madison Ambrose, David Edward III 485 Amels, Bernard John 242, 244 Andersen, David Bruce 527 Anderson, James Edward 441 Anderson, James Robert 492 Anderson, James Norris 519 Anderson, Kimmel Ross 436 Anderson, Parker John Anderson, Terrance Martin 481 Anderson, William Albert II 1 05, 459 Andrus, Burton Curtis III 475 Arbeit, Ferde Paul 427 Archibald, Alexander Morton Jr. 509 Andrade, Martin Glen 113,119,298 Andrews, Franklin Joe 228, 298 Andrews, Victor Charles 229, 298 Anthony, Ron Alan 298 Apgar, Robert Colin 299 Ardis, David Grayson 439 Armstrong, Michael Edward 440 Armstrong, Peter Neil 443 Arn, Robert Mark 489 Arnett, David William II 481 Arnold, Colin Boone 252, 299 Arnold, Hendrick Jackson III 495 Arnold, James Lyman 441 Ashbrook, Owen Orval 491 Ashford, Gary Lee Jr. 110, 142, 436 Ashton, William Bradford 242, 244 Ashprakis, George Anthony 481 Astle, David Lockwood 459 Atkinson, Obbie Ted 232,495 Atwood, Charles Russell 247,514 Aubrey, James Reynolds 231,518 Aykroyd, Geoffrey Barr 299 •Ayres, Timothy Robert 231,462 B Badell, Michael Curtis 511 Badell, Patrick Curtis 453 Baer, Howard Stephen 455 Baer, Craig Alfred 251,484 Bagley, Larry Carl Bailey, Allen Roger 231,514 Bailey, Brooke Pleasants 440 Bailey, Edward Par Jr. 300 Bailey, Gregory Paul 250, 435 Bailey, Maxwell Clay 475 Bailey, Roger Wayne 429 Bailey, Steven Dean 1 30, 131, 285, 484 Baker, Carl Laverne Baker, Hab III 481 Baker, Robert Ralph Jr. 457 Bolazs, Brent William 514 Baldwin, Charles Cread 481 Ball, Gerald Dannie 523 Ballard, Edwin Lee 519 Ballard, James Richard 473 Ballew, Elza Earl 496 Balven, Terry Lee 481 Banbury, John Quincy II 501 Bankowski, Dennis Raymond 433 Bannwart, James Lester 473 Barangan, Roberto Saboy 237 Barclay, Lawson Eugene 432 Barco, Leroy Glenn 236, 474 Barhaugh, John Howard 465 Baribeau, Michael Dell 454 Barker, Daniel James 492 Barnard, Douglas Michael 500 Barnard, Milton Carlton III 301 Barnes, Harry DeWight Jr. 462 Barnes, Joseph William 480 Barnes, Judson Clower 487 Barnes, Larry Raymond 470 Barnes, Robert Paul 83, 85, 92, 101, 503,521 Barnes, William Harold Jr. 521 Barnett, Franklin Earl 485 Barnett, Steven Dale 471 Barnett, Thomas Dale 239,521 Barnum, Robert James 513 Barrett, Gary Lee 475 Barrs, David Michael 448 Bortlett, John Richard 479 Barto, James Edward Jr. 232, 427 Barton, Raymond Joe 463 Bassett, Frederick Ewell 458 Bassi, Richard Anthony 51 1 Batchelor, John Douglas 510 Battcher, Frederick William 23 1 , 492 Bauur, Bertrand Joseph 251,526 Bauer, Christian Andreas 461 Bauer, David Leslie 51 1 Bauer, John Evans 301 Baumgardner, Thomas Richard 433 Baxter, Dale Eugene 521 Bazar, William Anthony 500 Beanblossom, Bobby Vol 432 Bear, Jonathon Riggs 429 Beottie, Charles Walter 447 Beotty, Jerry Lee 301 Beatty, Lyie Douglas 435 Beauregard, Alfred John 466 Beavers, Jessie Keith 449 Bebee, Richard Carl 453 Bebout, Eli Daniel 113,492 Beck, Larry Richard 457 Beckham, James Dale Jr. 142,251, 480 Becker, Gerald Ernst Becker, Michael Lee 449 Beckett, Mason Hartsel Jr. 444 Bednarz, Michael Henry 448 Beekman, William David 470 Beezley, Michael Janssen 105,463 Begert, William Jerome 496 Behr, Robert David 466 Bekman, Paul David 480 Belden, Richard Peter Jr. 527 Bell, Robert Gregory 463 Bell, Warren Jasper 506 Bell, William John 250, 469 Belwood, Lloyd Earl 470 Bench, Patrick Scott 455 Benjebar, Ralph Harrat 449 Bennett, Alan Carl 429 Bennett, George Milton 523 Bennett, Martin Patrick 302 Bennett, Robert William 441 Bennett, Robert Wilmer 501 Bensley, Charles Duane Jr. 1 13, 496 Benson, Ronald Hugh 113,444 Berg, Walter Richard 437 Berkley, Howard Dutcher III 302 Berls, George Otto 302 Bernstein, Alfred Michael Jr. 303 Berry, Alison Speirs 119,481 Berry, Carlis Glen Jr. 523 Berry, Clifford Lyndon 489 Berry, William Geary 303 Berzins, John Janis 439 Besbikos, Charles Stevens 525 Bethurem, Richard C. 303 Bettcher, James Robert 506 Bettencourt, Manuel Joseph 526 Bettinger, Sterling Peter 447 Bettner, Ronald Arthur 250, 439 Bevacqua, Michael Edmond 303 Bielo, Edward Julius 229, 304 Bierrer, Lindsey Earl III 484 Bigler, John Michal 489 Bingham, Price Tompkins 304 Birk, Frank Tipton 522 Bissett, Kenneth Robert Jr. 517 Bitterman, Thomas Leonard 105, 251, 515 Bjork, James Robert 458 Black, Thomas Jefferson III 433 Blockman, Robert Marvin Jr. 506 Blaess, Edward Meredith 252, 304 Blaha, Frank Robert 230, 479 Blair, Michael Irwin 304 Bloke, Ronald Lee 250, 305 Blanchard, Edward Payson III 459 Bliss, George Fales 232,517 Blitt, William John 305 Blonshine, Brandon Powers 527 Bloom, Michael James 427 Bluhm, Steven Andrew 518 Blum, Ronald Evan 491 Blumberg, Andrey Imants 305 Blumberg, Alvin Earl Jr. 146,470 BIystone, John Bruce 443 Boatright, Ronald Lee 228, 250, 305 Boehringer, Kenneth Fred 306 Bogart, David Bruce 492 Bogusch, Roy Jackson 501 Boehringer, Keith Ronald 518 Boesche, Gerald Victor 489 Boettcher, Thomas Dean 132,423, 427 Bohner, Scott Nev ton 514 Boisture, Worth William Jr. 521 Bole, Samuel Joseph 474 Bollin, William Donald 113,251,514 Bolme, Gerald Owen 467 Bond, Ronald Leslie 471 Bone, Gary Michael 507 Bonelli, George William 527 Boney, James Stokes 306 Bonfiglio, Victor Joseph 518 Booker, Richard Le Van 470 Boon, Thomas Scott 467 Boone, Robert Kenneth 233, 242, 244, 306, 460 Boose, John Adams 495 Boots, Robert James 432 Borah, Steve Bruve 458 Borowski, Richard Alan 306 Borup, Richard Blake 463 Bose, Clarence Mark 433 Bosiljevac, Michael Joseph 525 Boston, Ronald Gene 461 Bostrom, Stuart Gary 465 Bottomly, Roc 459 Botts, Mason Saunders 136, 307 Bove, Anthony Joseph Jr. 307, 425 Bowen, Jack Edgar 466 Bov en, William Garland 307 Bower, Jeffrey Harding 471 Bowers, Ralph Kenneth 480 Bowers, Robert Joseph 307 Bowles, Ralph David 496 Bowman, William Robert 428 Boyd, Keith Robert 484 Boyd, Norris Dunlap Jr. 105,475 Boyd, Stanley Eugene 308 Boyer, Charles Arthur 433 Boyer, John Philip 463 Brady, Terrence Joseph 515 Bracy, Ronald Loyne 242, 244, 308 Bradley, Donald Matthew Jr. 231, 441 Bradley, John Allen 232, 525 Bradley, Ronald Gay 447 Bradley, Paul Fisher 308 Brand, Allen Perry 458 Brandon, Thomas Scott 142, 308, 344 Brant, William Edward 466 Brau, James Edward 433 Brazil, Douglas Lee 483 Brende, Otis Allan 234,461 Brewer, Dwight Carlton 475 Brieschke, Larry Robert 501 Briley, Richard Carl Jr. 471 Brinkerhoff, Jerry Lee 83,236,510 Broadway, Terrance Mentor 232, 491 Brockett, William Frederick 444 Brooks, Ronald Scott 309 Brost, Robert Nathaniel 309 Brothers, Kenneth Grayson 459 Broussard, Raymond Douglas 462 Brousseau, Theodore Henry Jr. 459 Brown, Andrew Joseph 480 Brown, Daniel Richard 51 1 Brown, David Allan 463 Brown, Gerald Eugene 251,449 Brown, Gerald William Jr. 458 Brown, Dr. Harold 9, 348 Brown, Rayford Keith 526 Brown, Ronald Kenneth 445 Brown, Russell Arthur 455 Brown, Timothy Dean 228, 309, 477 Brown, William Francis Jr. 142, 466 Brozowski, John Louis 485 Bruce, Karl Nelson 236, 459 Bruce, Philip Warren 309 Brummitt, John David 471 Brunner, Gary Edward 236, 310 Bruno, Anthony 527 Brutlag, Dani Herman 124,492 Bucchioni, Daniel Thomas Jr. 510 Buck, Walter Herbert 310 Buckingham, William Andrew Jr. 445 Buckner, John Hugh Jr. 493 Buchanan, Edwin Cee 449 Budinger, Fred W. Jr. 113,431 Buford, William Leslie Jr. 462 Bulkeley, Michael Clare 310 Bundy, James William 124,285,496 Bunnell, Harold Thomas 260, 457 Bunten, Michael Wayne 481 Bunton, Clark Joseph 449 Buono, Bruce Joseph 526 Buraglio, Rockne Joseph 510 Burbank, Deane Arthur 513 Burchett, Allen Wade 83,132,492 Burgamy, Michael Barnet 474 Burgess, Stanley Hugh II 285,436 Burke, Charles Cecil 238, 484 Burke, Joseph William 487 Burkey, Bruce Alan 436 Burlingame, Barry Arthur 126,128, 432 Burman, Steven William 521 Burmeister, Michael Dean 441 Burnett, Byron Claire 526 Burnett, Paull C. 264, 425, 435 Burnham, Russell Clark 500 Burns, Danny Ray 439 Burns, David Ray 433 Burns, John Joseph Jr. 467 Burrill, Rober Glenn 492 Burroughs, Paul Norman 310 Burroughs, Richard Owen 445 Burski, Michael Lee 487 Busch, Dennis Harlan 260,510 Busching, Richard Kit 467 Bush, Andrew Kenneth 473 Bush, John Robert 242, 244, 250, 253, 311 Busselle, James Robb 132,484 Butler, Michael Ryan 1 26, 526 Butler, Thomas Raymond 527 Byington, Kent Lane 493 Caffery, William Jay 444 Cahman, John Alfred 458 Cain, Donald Darden 231,471 Calabrese, Carlo 429 Callaghan, Raymond Eugene 433 Callahan, Jerry Bairn 31 1 Callen, Ronald Charles 455 Calvanelli, Thomas John 139,487 Cameron, George Charles 507 Cameron, Peter Roy 496 Camiolo, Arthur George 440 Camm, John Ambler Jr. 515 Camp, Gene Philip 51 1 Camp, James Reed 440 Campbell, Donald Gene 471 Campbell, Douglas Stuart 437 454 83, 230,422, Campbell, James Charles 501 Campbell, Jeffrey Stephen 251,523 Conn, Robert Eugene Jr. 251,496 Cannon, George Edward Jr. 31 1 Cannon, Lovick Edward III 130,444 Cannon, Stephen Michael 496 Cantlon, Roger Dale 105,441 Capicik, Paul Joseph 31 1 Capron, Charles M. 481 Cardenas, Paul John 119,475 Cargill, Lance Robert 105,467 Carleton, Roger Eugene 230, 465 Carlson, Kent Richard 312 Carlson, Randal David 228,233,312, 451 Carlson, Roger Thomas 509 Carney, John Martin Jr. 443 Carney, Robert James 105,515 Carpenter, Adelbert Wall 479 Carr, James Francis 1 10, 142, 448 Carr, Thomas Eames II 312 Carrier, Michael Heywood 231, 285, 449 Carroll, Joel Allen III 313 Carroll, Patrick Henry Jr. Carroll, Terry Malone Jr. 499 Carson, James Matthew 229, 313 Carson, John Paul III 484 Carter, Richard Lee 501 Carter, Stephen Paul 519 Cartwright, Michael Roger 474 Case, Thomas Ray 511 Cason, Robert David 260, 465 Casper, John Howard 3 1 3, 3 1 6, 422 Cassidy, Michael Dennis 454 Castillo, Eduardo 313 Castro, Armando Ponce Cathcart, Richard James 499 Caudill, Elmon Cleveland II 136,440 Caudle, Joseph Edward 264, 491 Caughlin, Donald Joseph Jr. 440 Cavato, Marty Joseph 497 Cecil, Daniel Byron 79,214,314 Censullo, Francis Xavier 449 Cerak, John Paul 487 Cerny, Leonard Jerome II Chabot, Charles William 458 Chace, Harvey D. 465 Chambless, Rubyen Martin Jr. 427 Chapman, Frank Warner 501 Chapman, John Carroll Jr. 492 Chase, James Arthur 489 Cherry, Clyde Stephen Jr. Cheeseman, Alan Browne 314 Chipman, Michael Andrew 449 Chisholm, Robert Hearn 437 Chorlins, Richard David 509 Chrismer, Denny Lee 428 Christian, Charles Britton Jr. 233, 314 Chuba, Francis Charles Jr. 505 Clarey, Robert Friebe 514 Clark, Dwight Edward 441 Clark, Ernest Sherwood 467 Clark, James Robert Jr. 444 Clark, Nathan Bruce 437 Clark, Steven Martin 481 Clawson, Duane William 488 Clements, Charles Leslie 110, 142, 525 Clements, Manen Osco 232,314,502 Clemmensen, Charles Edward 515 Cline, Barry Paul 105,485 Cloar, Robert Ross 315 Closson, Luke Eldridge Jr. 315 Cobb, Charles Grinnell III 525 509 110, 142, 475 142, 263, ■•«a3,3I2, 4:9 i ' iUi ■T- rj ij 130,422, ;34,«0 .4,ji4 •:. iij. ■33 J ' - .. Cobb, George Normen 236, 443, 498 Cobb, John Stanley 428 Cockrell, Gerald Lee 142,505 Cockrum, Douglas Michael 515 Cochran, James Edward 488 Coe, Richard Eric 126,436 Coffey, Roger Keith 491 Cogley, Jesse William III 315 Cohen, Philip Louis 139, 428 Cole, George Peyton Jr. 79, 509 Cole, Larry Rudolph 83, 96, 444 Cole, Ray Martin Jr. 251,454 Coleman, James Edward 479 Colgrove, Roger Thurman 509 Collazo-Davila, Vicente 444 Collier, Thomas Wayne Jr. 441 Collins, Brent Russell 500 Collins, Richard Craig 485 Colt, Richard John 146,474 Coltrin, Sgt. William 312 Colvin, Dennis Paul 429 Combs, Gary Dale 497 Conine, Robert Lee 471 Connolly, Robert James 473 Connors, Michael John 250,315 Connors, Terrance Lewis 518 Conrad, John Cosley Jr. 316 Conver, Stephen Kay 316 Cook, Daniel Bragg Jr. 511 Cook, Douglas Charles 497 Cook, Douglas Franklin 447 Cook, Ivy Dewey Jr. 316 Cook, Laurence Phillip 83, 101, 454 Cook, Michael Jackson 493 Cook, Richard Paul 228,317 Cook, Robert Wayne Jr. 467 Cook, Wendell L. 317 Cooley, Douglas Walter 435 Coolidge, Charles Henry Jr. 470 Cooper, Ralph Clinton 466 Cooper, Kenneth Michael 51 1 Coppinger, Roy Westbrook 481 Corbett, Philip James 429 Corley, Charles Joseph 45, 480 Cormany, Gerrit Charles 230, 521 Cormney, Laney Kyle A57 Cornelia, Robert Paul 445 Corroto, Thomas Julian 493 Corwin, Gerald Wayne 260, 505 Costenbader, Jan Larkin 466 Countryman, Frank Whitney Jr. 497 Courington, Timothy Hall 497 Cousins, Paul Alexander 526 Couch, Robert Walter 492 Covey, Richard Oswalt 492 Cox, Sherwood Conner 499 Craig, William Alexander 484 Craigie, Donald Field 317 Crandall, Dani el Lee 473 Crane, Barry Duncan 264, 521 Crawford, Charles Shelladay Jr. 465 Cree, Richard Wiley Jr. 79, 228, 233 247,317 Creighton, Barry Franklin 445 Crimmel, William Wear 474 Crist, Kenneth Roy 318 Crist, Neil Barry 318 Crittenden, Burr Louis Jr. 511 Crittenden, Robert Joseph 527 Croft, David Richard 505 Croft, Frank Carlton 511 Crosby, Warney L. Jr. 479 Cross, Ray George 495 Cross, Stephen Dennis 232, 253, 318, 422 Crotteau, David Arthur 318 Crowder, George Edward Jr. 497 Crump, Richard Kenneth 480 Crutchfield, Clifton Daniel Jr. 489 Cryer, James Michael 526 Culpepper, Donnie Dale 319 Cummings, Jack Stanton Jr. 470 Cummings, James Bernard 449 Cunningham, Barclay Dillon 445 Cunningham, Edward Eli 473 Cunningham, Thomas Lee 236, 439 Cupello, James Michael 235, 237, 440 Curet-Mendez, Juan Alberto 449 Curran, Michael 235, 237, 458 Current, William Eric 466 Curtis, Christopher Lee 433 Curtiss, Walter Dallas 484 Czonstka, Steven Jay 79, 443 D ' Benedetto, Carl A. 319 Daack, Martin Thomas 132, 319 Daeke, Lynn 523 Daines, Alan Robert 120,453 Dakins, James Michael Dalecky, W. J. 445 Daley, Robert Arnold 448 Dallager, John R. 527 Daly, R. P. II 519 Damron, Lynn Bradley 1 36, 1 37, 469 Danford, Gary S. 467 Dang, Peter K.W. 501 Daniel, David S. 105, 481 Daniel, Edward Lail 457 Daniels, Henry Spencer 320 Danney, Mary Maxwell 448 Darrell, Wesley Kenneth 320 Daskevitch, Joseph Ronald 229, 320, 450 Daves, George L. 463 Davidson, J. A. II 445 Davidson, Thomas Eliot 454 Davies, James Donald II 431 Davis, Daniel Richard 465 Davis, Daniel Robert 485 Davis, Douglas Richard 514 Davis, Douglas S. 519 Davis, Gary K. 471 Davis, Jack W. 489 Davis, John Leonard 439 Davis, Jon M. 527 Davis, Joseph Ronald 252, 321 Davis, Peter Edward 466 Davis, Robert C. 449 Davitt, William Francis III 132,506 Davy, Joel Alexander 500 Dawson, Donald E. 445 Dawson, Mark S. 507 De Austin, B. J. 449 De Filippi, G. Jr. A75 De Groot, D. A. 449 De Matte, Eugene Mario 321 De Staffany, Dale Nelson 250, 465 De Turk, Robin Andre 461 DeWeese, G. J. 433 De Witte, M. D. 475 De Zonia, John M. 433 Dean, Roger Alan 130,428 Dean, William Kit 285, 480 Deaver, M. A. Jr. 463 Deboe, David 435 Defazio, James Eugene 448 Deiter, R. L. 51 1 Del Vecchio, P. 455 Delaplane, William Kerlin III 435 Delcavo, Anthony 519 Dellafiora, Thomas 509 Dellwardt, David James 454 Demmert, Paul F. 445 Denault, R. K. 467 Denham, Charles Albert 495 Denney, W. A. 527 Denny, Gerald Ryan II 321,423 Denny, John Robert 466 Dessert, D. M. Jr. 235,507 Detwiler, Ross Craig 229, 321 Devenger, D. J. 445 Devereaux, Thomas Peter 51 8 Di Bello, Edward George 232, 322 Dibb, Phillip Allen 263,322 Diehl, Ronald L. 493 Dikkers, Gary Lee 492 Dillman, Alan Dale 440 Dimmick, Paul Harry Jr. 1 24, 457 Dixon, Cornelius Warren III 322 Dodson, T. L. Ill 493 Doherty, T. J. 119,463 Dolan, Kevin 459 Doll, Charles Joseph Jr. 474 Doll, John M. 429 Domenica, Michael Francis 522 Don, Bruce Wayne 232, 465 Donahue, Morgan Jefferson 232, 513 Donnelly, J. L. 429 Donovan, Brian James 487 Donovan, John 51 8 Dopier, Bruce Allan 322 Dorger, John Mitchell 83, 432 Doty, Richard Samuel Jr. 484 Dougherty, James Anthony 459 Dougherty, John James Jr. 427 Dougherty, Llewellyn Serle 250, 473 Dowell, W. J. 501 Dowling, Emmett Patrick III 113, 144, 479 Downes, Earl R. 515 Downey, James W. 471 Dowsing, Philip Quentin 462 Doyle, Jeffrey Morgan 25 1 , 260, 488 Doyle, Richard B. 507 Doyle, Thomas Hankins 142,323 Dozier, James Kenneth Jr. 323 Drabant, Robert Earl 232,461 Draper, Robert Allan 525 Draper, Stuart David 436 Draper, Thomas Alan 526 Dreier, Thomas Alden 458 Drenkowski, Dana Kim 444 Drennan, William M. Jr. 231,522 Driggers, David Alonzo 458, 522 Driggers, Robert Edwin 130, 285, 440 Dryden, James A. 497 Dudley, Gary Warren 126,522 Dudley, Lynton Charles 232, 233, 248, 323, 477 Duffy, John Everett 500 Duggan, Cornelius Timothy Jr. 439 Duncan, Charles Van Sant III 448 Duncan, Donald Webb 514 Duncan, Ian Jameson 454 Duncan, Lloyd Farol 83, 92, 96, 102, 447 Dunham, Alan D. 507 Dunham, John Lee 136,458 Dunham, Robert Lanson Jr. 232 Dunkerley, Alan Guenther 514 Dunn, Ben Garvin 324 Dunne, William Edward 324 Dunshee, R obert Burdette 324 Dupre, David R. 497 Durbin, James Edward 435 Durham, George Robert Jr. 448 Durocher, Cort Louis 522 Duross, Thomas Patrick 423, 479 Dvorak, Darrell F. 470 ■■UMMI»J.DI »»»°— ™. «»«u«« «-«-J Dybas, Robert A. 449 Dyer, Allen Ray 440 Dyer, John Curtis 236, 252, 324 Dyer, L. R. Ill 501 Dyer, Stephen L. 433 Dyre, Rolin Tod 511 Dysart, Christopher Justice 453 Earley, William Hugh 325 Early, C. L. Jr. 493 East, James Robert 232, 469 East, Wilbur Wayne 513 Eaves, James B. 489 Eaves, Thomas John Jr. 428 Eberhardt, J. A. 285,445 Eberhart, Ralph Edward 83, 440 Eckert, William Douglas 436 Ecung, Maurice 518 Eddy, Lucian Bruce Jr. 325 Eden, Anthony 488 Edelman, S. H. 437 Edgerly, Walter Gardner 1 1 3, 495 Ediund, Maurice Edward II 264, 496 Edwards, Jerry Wayne 517 E dwards, John Oliver Jr. 519 Egan, John Joseph III 431 Egge, Arthur Geoffrey 228, 325 Eggert, Martin Floyd 231, 510 Eglinton, Gary Scott 325 Eikelberry, Daniel John 496 Eisenman, William John 522 Eisler, Steven Lee Elliott, Dale Stanley 326 Elliott, George David 473 Ellis, John David 142,488 Ellis, Richard Patrick 136,448 Ellis, W. H. Jr. 519 Ellison, Michael A. 448 Elm, Stephen Roger 132,250,487 Engel, Richard Wayne 132,470 Enger, James M. 455 Englebretson, Robert Edward II 132, 133, 505 English, Lewis W. 527 Ennis, Edgar William Jr. 1 24, 250, 461 Entsminger, Arlen Ray 440 Epperson, T. C. 455 Erickson, J. A. 507 Erickson, R. C. 463 Ermak, Donald Louis 264, 435 Estavillo, Abraham 491 Estes, James Tyler Jr. 428 Estes, Richard H. 433 Estrada, Carlos Alberto Jr. 247, 253, 326, 502 Estus, Robert Carlisle Jr. 327 Eubank, William Emanuel III 242, 244, 327 Euler, John Martin Jr. 480 Evanoff, Larry Lee 432 Evans, Elmo A. Jr. 455 Evans, J. H. Ill 463 Evans, Michael 466 Evans, Robert Michael 327 Evans, Thomas Freemont 479 Evans, Thomas H. 467 Everett, Warren Douglas 1 10, 1 20, 142,458 Ewers, Richard Glen 146, 428 Fagerson, T. D. 105,527 Fahy, Terry William 132,484 Faith, Gregory Gene 496 Faix, Joseph Lee 260,327,451 Fal, John William 328 Fales, David Patrick 328 Fallon, Richard Earl 83, 492 Fancher, Richard Bartlett 435 Farino, Kenneth 458 Paris, William Luddy 491 Farley, James Howard 432 Farrell, Don A. 511 Farrell, P. W. II 437 Fast, Richard Charles 474 Faurot, David J. 507 Fedel, Gary Albert 130,285,447 Fee, Jerry William 461 Feeney, Louis O. 429 Fegan, James Robert 250, 328 Fehrenbach, Theron Carl II 231,506 Feinstein, Jeffrey Samuel 436 Felker, Richard Ira 505 Fellows, Ray Edward Jr. 483 Femrite, Ralph Byron 236, 513 Fenno, Donald K. 493 Ferguson, Dennis Eugene Webb 499 Ferguson, Douglas David 491 Fields, Richard Keith 231,436 Figueroa, Edmund Lyie 232, 328 Finan, George Keith II 235, 237, 329 Finan, Robert E. 501 Finch, Louis Charles 329 Findeiss, Steven Henry 448 Fink, Dennis Edwin 246, 329 Fink, Donald Ellstrom 491 Finlinson, William Russell 500 Finnegan, Patrick William 439 Fischer, Mark W. 455 Fischer, R. S. 429 Fisher, Arthur Robert 83, 142, 525 Fite, Albert Austin 428 Fite, John Lawson Jr. 1 24, 461 Fitzgerald, Michael Andrew 474 Fitzpatrick, J. D. 455 Fleming, T. O. Jr. 251,429 Fletcher, D. A. 437 Floyd, Bobby O ' Neal 462 Flynn, Dennis 500 Flynn, Paul Harry 432 Foley, Robert Edward 110, 111, 142, 329 Folz, Eddie Joe 473 Fonta ine, Peter Alan 517 Forester, Kenneth Carl 461 Fornal, Andrew Robert 330 Forster, Richard Elkins 518 Fortin, Robert Francis 513 Forsythe, Hugh H. 501 Possum, Basil Duane 120, 448 Foster, Eugene A. 527 Foster, James A. 449 Fowler, Raymond Dale 330 Fowlkes, Ricky T. 523 Fox, Timothy W. 455 Francisco, Michael Cabell 525 Franck, Raymond Edward Jr. 469 Franz, Dale Vincent 248, 488 Pratt, Robert D. 515 Freeborn, Michael Drew 448 Freeman, Bruce Michael 250,513 Freeman, John Robert 432 Freeman, M. S. 445 Freeman, R. H. Jr. 475 Freix, Gregory Dean 457 French, Craig S. 463 Freshwater, K. B. 489 Frey, Richard 444 Fritzsch, Ralph Burry 228, 330 Froehlich, R. A. 455 Frost, John Crocker 144,522 232, 79, 448 Frushour, George Victor Jr. 1 26, 453 Fry, Howard Jackson Jr. 435 Fuller, Charles Thomas 250, 330 Fuller, George A. 449 Fuller, John Howland Jr. 499 Fuller, Terry Warren 465 Fulwiler, R. L. 485 Funk, Larry Joel 120,122,231,454 Funkhouser, Kenneth V. 331 Gable, Howard Clark Jr. 453 Gabour, M. J. IV 527 Gabriel, Lester David 479 Gaffney, Michael Woodward 331, 476 Gage, Thomas Patrick 510 Gaines, George Pendleton IV Galas, David John 331 Galer, Robert Tipton 331 Galli, Paul Jr. 455 Galloway, T. M. 489 Gamez-Gonzalez, A. R. 507 Gannon, John B. 429 Gardiner, R. M. 497 Gardner, Guy S. 231,236,481 Gardner, Phillip Duane 229, 332, 422 Gardner, Richard Ernest 234, 252, 332 Garland, James Edward Jr. 252, 332 Garner, M. J. 105,489 Garrard, W. E. Jr. 507 Garrison, D. L. 475 Garvey, Robert P. 493 Gattie, J. L. 515 Gault, Richard Stanley 332 Gauntt, William Aaron 484 Gemignani, R. J. 105, 235, 463 Gengelbach, R. B. 441 Genna, Donald James 466 Geoghegan, William Thomas 1 20, 499 George, William F ranklin II 448 Gerber, William John 453 Gerhardt, Clark Luther Jr. 458 Gerlach, Mark J. 511 Gerrity, Bruce Alan 522 Gibbons, Ronald Edward 492 Gibson, Daniel James All , 499 Gibson, George Charles 83, 427 Gibson, J. B. Ill 463 Gibson, Samuel Bernard Gideon, Francis Clare Jr. 333 Giffard, Kenny N. 429 Gilchrist, Michael Hanks Giles, Michael Neil 473 500 233, 236, 432 Gill, Robert E. 463 Gillette, Glen Lewis 462 Gillette, S. C. 527 Gillig, M. G. 437 Gilmore, James Robson Jr. 431 Gilmore, Robert William 230,260, 450, 469 Gilpin, M. D. 523 Glade, Bernard William Jr. 466 Gnall, John 427 Godfrey, William Randall 333 Goettler, S. J. II 485 Golart, Craig S. 449 Golas, Michael Terry 333 Golbitz, William Charles 238, 333 Gold, C. B, III 251, 441 Goldak, Paul Joseph 470 Goldfain, Gary D. 507 Goldfarb, Marc J. 105,445 Gommel, Hugh Eugene Jr. 334 Gonda, John Casimir III 448 Hugey J Hogios, I -.ill 1:2,332 :i.m m m .7199 233,236, ' ; ' i]i .. 131 . ' ;]C260, 514 496 142, 439 466 ' 23J,333 Gonzales, J. J. 429 Goode, Michael L. 519 Gooden, Tobe Dean 334 Gordes, Joel Norman 488 Gorman, C. D. 481 Gorsuch, Geoffrey Scott 462 Gosnell, Paul Alva 470 Gosselin, A. E. 471 Gough, Jamie III 146,334,422 Gourley, Laurent Lee 335 Govett, William Roger 335 Goyette, John Albert 440 Grabe, Ronald John 130,335 Grace, Larry M. 437 Graf, William S. 119,455 Graham, John Jr. 488 Graham, John David 335 Graham, John F. 515 Graham, John Stephen Graham, Kirk E. 445 Grail, Michael Mathies Granmoson, John Louis Grandjean, R. L. 511 Grant, Lee Booth Jr. 79, 5 1 4 Gravelle, Robert Michael 336 Graves, Chris Alan 466 Graves, M. C. 132, 441 Gray, Richard Robert III Gray, Terry Dean 485 Green, Gary John 142,469 Green, William Edward 428 Green William Van Meter IV 493 Grenard, M. R. 429 Greene, Edward Allen II 444 Greene, Melvin Leslie Jr. 142,447 Gresham, Charles Brandon Jr. 525 Greer, Eugene Frederick 110, 142 264, 506 Gregory, William Edgar Jr. 526 Greishaber, Alfred W. 312 Griesser, Thomas Walter 230,453 Griffin, John Thomas 251,462 Griffin, Riley T. 527 Grime, Jeffrey R. 511 Grimm, Andrew Douglas 469 Grosick, Frederick Earl 487 Gross, Frederick Gary 428 Gross, Gregory Scott 518 Groves, Weldon Kenneth Jr. 492 Grow, Robert Alan 1 39, 435 Gruters, Terence Joseph 1 1 0, 500 Grozier, John Lyman 242, 244, 336 Gubser, Burlyn Ross Jr. 336 Guckert, Thomas Grover 253, 336 Guenther, Thomas George 337 Guerrina, Frederick Britton 465 Gukich, M. R. 507 Guido, Richard Lawrence 139, 141, 228,337,451 Guido, Robert Vincent 139, 141, 337 Gundy, Ronald Lee 337 Gunter, Edwin Dale Jr. 487 Gurley, John Wright Jr. 462 Guth, William Michael 83, 526 Guyote, M. F. 471 H Haas, Dennis Bauer 1 36, 23 1 , 448 Haas, R.J. Jr. 445 Hober, William F. 489 Hacker, Kenneth John 338 Hagelin, R. H. Ill 441 Hager, Hoyt Erskine III 487 Hager, Robert Jon 488 Hagey, James Frederick A57 Hagins, R.T. Jr. 231,437 Hagney, Thomas R. 441 Hahn, Bernard Lee 144,517 Hakemon, T. G. 507 Hall, Gary Frank 480 Hall, Herbert Joseph 487 Hall, Richard Butt Jr. 470 Hall, William Russell 453 Hallenbeck, Don Michael 338 Hallenberk, R. G. 105,515 Hallenbeck, Ted Brian 474 Hallett, J. W. Jr. 463 Halliday, John Michael 499 Hallman, Howard Everett Jr. 458 Halsey, Stephen Edward 521 Halvonik, P. P. Jr. 1 19, 481 Hamernick, James Leonard 136, 338 Hamel, Eddy Lee 251,518 Hamilton, Danny Wilson 448 Hamilton, David A75 Hamlet, Dennis R. 497 Hamlin, G. R. 105,511 Hamlin, K. E. 493 Hamm, Jerry D. 507 Hamm, William James 232, 338 Hammond, C. H. Jr. 519 Hammond, S. O. 467 Hammond, Terry A. 48 1 Hammonds, Veneble Lee Jr. 453 Honey, William R. 459 Hannah, Steven R. 515 Hannig, Jack David 83, 506 Hansen, David Herbert 142, 506 Hansen, J. G. R. A67 Hanson, Paul Edward 139,495 Hanson, Robin H. 105, 523 Haper, Rodney E. 527 Hardesty, Francis Lane 510 Harkey, John Bain Jr. 469 Harkness, Thomas Ross 492 Harlamor, Slova Wetscheslav 436 Harold, Francis Bernard 339 Harp, Thomas Paul 483 Harrington, Don Raymond 526 Harrington, S. 485 Harris, Gregory Jones 509 Harris, James Durley 339 Harris, Robert H. 231, 519 Harris, William Lewis 500 Hart, Montie Beal 518 Hart, Robert Lee 527 Hartley, Gerald Gordon 473 Hartman, Roger D. 475 Hartmann, D. H. 485 Hosek, Joseph 475 Hassemer, Donald William 483 Hastedt, Douglas James Jr. 461 Hastings, James Raymond 142, 500 Hatchett, Ronald Lester 339 Hathorn, Fred C. 339, 503 Hauge, Robert Steven 340 House, Orvil Ragin Jr. 474 Hausam, Donald LeRoy 110,124,228 340 Havrilla, R. J. 515 Hawkins, Douglas Stuart 469 Hawkins, Ronald Lee 514 Hayden, John Edward 428 Haygood, Ray 501 Hayner, Michael Steven 431 Haynes, M. L. 437 Haynes, Richard Wayne 457 Hayward, Robert Leo 462 Hazen, James Lester 254, 522 Head, C.W. Ill 467 Hebenstreit, Lowell Gary 132, 462 Hecker, Robert Joseph 432 Hecker, Donald William 83,85,517 Hedden, Richard Charles 443 Hedrick, Joseph Clarence Jr. 251, 506 Heenan, Michael Edward 340, 425 Heffer, James Edward 462 Heffron, Charles Henry Jr. 83, 505 Heffner, M. R. 475 Heflebower, Charles Roy 427 Hefner, R. S. 501 Heinig, Patrick Edward Jr. 231,466 Heiser, Richard Lee 447 Heitman, William Harry 341 Heitz, Daniel Lee 341 Helgevold, David Pershing 136, 488 Helminski, Theodore Richard 444 Hembrough, William Michael 130,484 Henderson, Ronald Arthur 132 133 522 Henderson, Hal Kent 435 Hendricks, J. W. 449 Hendrickson, Wylie Craig 499 Hendrix, Dole A. 519 Henkleman, A. W. 429 Henry, David T. 441 Henry, George Donald 513 Henry, Paul Fay 483 Henry, William C. 471 Hensley, S. G. 449 Henson, David Lee 484 Hepner, Thoma Charles 443 Hernandez, James Frank 341 Herbert, Randy P. 433 Herklotz, R. L. 441 Hernlem, Fredrick John III 254, 466 Herrington, C. O. 527 Herrington, N. L. 481 Hess, Frederick William Jr. 228, 341 Hess, James Lawrence 342 Hetrick, Robert Charles 242, 244, 342 Hewitt, James U. 445 Hickman, Douglas Eugene 232, 439 Hicks, Jonathon Lee 254,521 Hierlmeier, Glen Thomas 113,483 Higdon, Col. Archie 326 Higgins, Clark Worthen Jr. 342 Higgins, Terry Bruce 126,128 129 228, 342 Highom, James Lowry 130,343,503 Higley, Harold Austin Jr. 132,522 Hilker, Richard Peter 343 Hill, C. H. Jr. 471 Hill, Dennis Herbert 473 Hill, Roger Harris 233, 457 Hilley, Virgil D. 119,459 Hilton, Robert Giles 474 Hinchey, John A. 445 Hindmarsh, G. R. 467 Hinman, Craig G. 105,231,507 Hinson, Robert Edward 83, 96, 483 Hite, Carl Meredith 1 42, 25 1 , 492 Hites, Daniel Paul 474 Hix, Jame s Henry Jr. 500 Hnat, James Gabriel 343 Hodges, Terry B. A75 Hoe, Gary L. 463 Hoekstra, Dale Van Der Meer 499 Hoerter, George Joseph Jr. 496 Hoffman, Edward Gary 440 Hoffman, Gary Carr 343 Hoffman, George Samuel Jr. 496 Hoffman, T. L. 515 Hoffman, William Andrew III 427 Hogan, Jimmy D. 136,441 Hogan, William Walter Jr. 228, 344 Hogarty, James Patrick 83, 99, 101, 102, 139, 141, 435 Hoge, William Henry 136,432 Hogle, Guy Otis Jr. 83,102,344 Hoh, Robert Henry 250, 344 Hohweisner, William Henry 344 Holaday, William Wayne 514 Holbrook, Joseph Cannon 453 Holder, Ronald C. 459 Holland, Charles Robert 484 Hollinger, William Boykin Jr. 250, 345 Hollstein, John Anthony 453 Holmen, Gary Lynn 521 Holmes, Charles Potter 436 Holmes, Douglas Irving Jr. 132, 345 Holohan, Stephen William 232, 443 Holzer, C. B. 523 Honaker, R. R. 433 Honor Committee 228 Hoogerland, David Lee 345 Hope, C. J. 429 Hopkins, S.V. Ill 501 Hoppe, James Dennis 242, 244, 462 Hopper, Calvin Mitchell 83,231,432 Hopper, J. D. Jr. 445 Horacek, Jack W. 429 Hoskins, Charles Lee 144,250,499 Hoskins, James A. 437 Hosmer, C. R. 285,441 Houghton, Ernest John III 454 Houghtaling, Michael Allen 345 Housel, Herschel Charles 346 Houser, Conrad Bernard 517 Houston, Charles Edgar 457 Hov ard, William Harrison Furlong 346, 424 Howard, William James Robert 346 Hov e, Gary S. 437 Hov e, R.M. Jr. 471 Howell, L. D. Jr. 527 Howell, Robert Earl 480 Howerton, Clarence Levall Jr. 513 Howland, W. T. 493 Howie, Jack D. Jr. 459 Howorth, Leon Anthony 436 Hruska, M. J. 481 Huber, B. E. Jr. 441 Huber, Thomas P. 485 Hudson, Hal Clayton 230, 424, 443 Hudspeth, William Edmond 136, 137, 236, 347 Huebner, M. A. 105,433 Hugdal, Peter Oliver 1 1 3, 469 Hughes, David E. 445 Hughes, Richard Lee 473 Hughes, Robert Leslie Hughes, Scott Francis Hulsey, R. H. A67 Humble, Forrest Blake Humphreys, E. R. 515 Hungerbeeler, Henry Lee 522 Hunn, David Welsh 432 Hunt, Allan R. 459 Hunter, Allen Martin II 491 Hunter, Cory Deane 1 1 0, 444 Huntley, Jerry S. 489 Hurley, Paul Joseph 466 Hurley, Robert D. 471 Hurley, William Creed III 447 Hurst, Joseph Charles 347 Hurt, Jeffrey Willcox 502, 521 lacobucci, John Adam 484 Icenhour, James Otis Jr. 443 Icke, Harold James 347 Iddins, Donald T. 231,463 lllingworth, R. A. 497 Imler, David Allen 248, 449 Ingersoll, H. J. 511 514 492 136, 470 Ingram, Scott D. 445 Ivers, James D. 489 Iversen, Judd Casey 347 Iverson, Derek Evans 247, 444 Jackson, Charles Allen 475 Jackson, Charles Alvin 458 Jackson, Don Edward 130, 525 Jackson, Fred Scott 83, 1 32, 443 Jackson, John Evans 509 Jackson, M. B. 459 Jackson, Paul Vernon III 436 Jackson, Ronald Neil 454 Jaeger, Jan Bruce 348, 424 Jaeger, Warren P. 455 Jaglinski, Michael Charles 348 Jahnke, Robert Ernst 250,348 James, Samuel Larry 521 Jamrosy, Thomas Edward 349, 503 Janco, Robert Lewis 232, 349 Janecky, John Franklin 252, 349 Janssen, Carl Andrew Jr. 83, 96, 99, 101, 496 Janus, James B. 527 Jared, Roy Allen II 124,264,517 Jarvi, Kenneth T. 485 Jarvis, Jefferson James 83, 250, 349, 503 Jarvis, Joe Howard 232, 350 Jaszczak, Casmier 235, 237, 505 Jayne, Edward Randolph II 136, 137, 252, 350 Jenkins, William T. 471 Jensen, Leslie Carlton 447 Jensen, Thomas Carl 480 Jensen, Vay Seth 254, 458 Johannes, W. E. 467 Johnson, C. W. 475 Johnson, Gary Michael 350 Johnson, Henry Thomas 458 Johnson, Howard Conwell Jr. 231, 351 Johnson, James Allen 474 Johnson, James Ray 454 Johnson, Lee S. 463 Johnson, P. W. Jr. 351 Johnson, Peter Anthony 351 Johnson, Randall Lee 492 Johnson, Robert Edgar Jr. 436 Johnson, Steven Joel 488 Johnston, F. P. 105,485 Johnston, Gerald 515 Johnston, Peter Anthony 351, 421, 422 Johnston, Robert Michael 440 Johnston, Ronald Alexander 142, 461 Jones, Charles David 514 Jones, Dennis D. 433 Jones, Edward R. 48 1 Jones, John Robert 470 Jones, Perc Lewis 449 Jones, Robert R. 481 Jones, Thomas Daniels R. 475 Jones, Thomas Mason 510 Jones, William Hoke 229,351 Jordan, Henry Speir Jr. 427 Joyal, George W. 489 Judas, Robert A. 251,475 Julich, Arnold Lloyd 518 Justin, Joseph E. 519 K Kaiser, C. F. Jr. 507 Kalmus, Dennis E. 471 Kamenicky, G. W. 475 Kane, Glen James 231, 467 Kapp, David Lee 496 Kaputa, G. E. 449 Karaffa, Michael John 239,432 Kaspari, Ralph George 474 Kasparian, A. Frank 352 Katnik, Dana R. 455 Kauffman, Gary A. 485 Kavcsak, Charles John 436 Kay, Steven Alan 515 Kaylor, M. H. Ill 455 Keating, David Thomas 474 Keating, Raymond 507 Keck, Philip W. 429 Keck, Thomas J. 481 Keeley, David Michael 228, 352 Kehoe, Nicholas Bernard III 352 Keil, Carl R. 489 Keiser, Alan Ellsworth 484 Keiser, Thomas Wesley 352 Kellenberger, James William 230, 517 Kelley, Lee Davis 454 Kelley, Wayne Jr. 250, 353 Kells, Richard E. 481 Kelly, Michael Kenneth 353 Kelly, Terry John 487 Kelso, James Vance III 488 Kendall, T. R. 105,527 Kennedy, Michael Prentiss 250, 252, 353, 502 Kennedy, W. S. 467 Kent, Jesse Herschel 469 Kerchner, Ronald Lee 514 Keyserling, S. 501 Kieffer, William R. 437 Kiernan, James Daniel 488 Kile, Raymond L. 459 Killebrew, Kerry Edward Killeen, J. M. 429 Killian, Kirby L. 429 Kilpatrick, J. S. 485 Kimmel, Philip Michael Kincaid, Thomas Edward King, Michael Henry 514 King, Randall B. 507 King, Walter Raymond 354 Kirby, Stephen W. 285,481 Kirwin, Thomas Joseph III 465 Kirkpatrick, R. J. 501 Kittredge, Thomas Michael 466 Klauzenberg, D. E. 475 Klein, R.C. 105,251,497 Kleiner, Eric J. 105,511 Klemack, John E. 251,501 Klindt, M. J. 119,523 Kline, David R. 463 Knepell, Peter Lawrence Knittel, Carl Andrew Jr. Knobloch, Robert Elmer Knopke, Carl George Knox, David Kennedy Knox, N. H. Ill 523 Knutson, Darrel Richard Kobrick, Michael 245, 432 Kocian, Dean Frank 132, 526 Koen, Lyie Dorsey 354 Koerner, William S. 429 Kohlmyer, K. J. 471 Kohn, Robert A. 455 Kolbe, Ansfrid Lawrence 428 Koldyke, Gary Leighton 473 Kolet, Steven A. 455 Koliner, Charles Michael 173,247, 230, 238, 355 Kollenberg, Charles Louis 444 Kolodzinski, D. C. 523 Kontrick, Alvin Andrew 355 440 126, 458 238, 354 505 474 no, 142, 461 126, 474 443 444 ■k : :, 252, Kopf, Christopher Robert 126, 129, 355 Kopsch, Gregory Allan 470 Kornemann, William Edward II 469 Koster, Charles Richard 355 Kostiuk, John Peter 488 Kotti, George H. 523 Kowalchuk, Charles Joseph 427 Kozmo, William Joseph 1 26, 483 Kramer, Earl Bain 356 Kramer, Ronald Leroy 521 Kramer, Thomas Noble 488 Krasnicki, P. C. 445 Kreer, James Robert 505 Krenek, David Anthony 500 Kroenke, David Michael 432 Kronbach, Henry Edward 457 Kronberg, G. M. 527 Krug, Kurt Maurice 232,356 Kruger, William 111 236,457 Krupa, Joseph Fronk 488 Kruppa, J. N. Jr. 437 Kruzel, Joseph John Jr. 453 Kubicz, Lawrence 475 Kudlac, Milton P. 471 Kula, James D. 501 Kumabe, Bert T. 515 Kunciw, Roman Sviatoslav 232, 473 Kurzdorfer, John Charles 462 Kunz, John Walter 356 Kux, Steven Alexander 1 30, 488 Kuzmiak, George 356 Kyle, Howard Charles Jr. 251,458 L ' Hommedieu, Charles Shepard 495 La Forgia, Anthony Barry 469 La Rosa, Benedict Dominic 521 Lacey, Michael R. 459 Lacy, Louie 357 Laetz, Curtis John 230, 232, 469 Lake, Peter G. 497 Lambert, John Melvin 484 Lambert, Oakley Judson II 454 Lamiell, James M. 489 Lament, Warren Charles Jr. 231 , 474 Lamothe, Richard Roland 457 Lancaster, James William Jr. 474 Lancaster, Paul Justis Jr. 506 Land, E. C. II 497 Landers, John Steven 513 Long, Michael Robert 132, 436 Langley, John Michael 492 Langston, Michael John 476, 491 Lanier, Ronnie Dale 479 Lanum, Asa W. 489 Lantz, Paul L. 124, 357 Lanzilo tta, Nicholas Mark 357 Lapseritis, James Peter 484 Larkins, R. D. 519 Larsen, Paul Joseph 1 20, 499 Larson, Daniel Francis 357 Lasater, Norman Eugene 525 Lauger, Larry Michael 358 Lavrich, D. L. 507 Law, James Edward 142, 358 Lawrence, David Allen 250, 525 Laws, H. F. II 251,463 Laws, Warren P. 455 Lawson, Michael Lawrence 522 Le Cain, Paul Russell 500 Le Van, Jay Edwin Jr. 358 Leach, Arthur Stevens 479 Leatherbee, W. E. 475 Leclaire, David Brassard 483 Ledbetter, Lamar Edward Jr. 232, 358 Lee, Charles W. 231,527 Lee, John Robert 461 Lee, Richard William 359 Leek, Warren John 130,359 Legasey, Edward Eugene 230, 425, 447 Leib, Thomas Lee Jr. 359 Leikam, Gary Evan 144, 492 Leippe, David Lee 359 Leitner, Frederick Kenneth 518 Leland, A. H. 493 Lemanczyk, D. P. 497 Lempke, Roger P. 511 Lenne, Marshall Andre 461 Lenney, W. H. Ill 511 Leonaed, Edward LeRoy 461 Leonard, J. Ross 232, 479 Leonard, Michael Corr 130,473 Leonard, Raymond Edward Jr. 510 Leopold, Raymond Joseph 260, 495 Lesberg, M. J. 489 Leslie, Ralph Stewart 439 Letcher, Michael W. 427 Leuthauser, J. L. 119,463 Levitsky, George 514 Lewis, Charles Thomas 518 Lewis, James Franklin Jr. 360 Lewis, J. B. Jr. 489 Lewis, John Roger 443 Leydorf, William Francis Jr. 360 Lichtenwalter, Homer Otis III 360 Lillis, Thomas Mitchel 136,470 Lim, Aflred E. Jr. 432 Lindahl, Thomas Burdick Jr. 483 Lindberg, Eric Kent 360 Lindell, M. K. 285,493 Lindner, Gary L. 501 Lines, Russel Walter 505 Liona, Walter Joseph 361 Linsmayer, Robert Michael Jr. 120, 454 Lips, Walter Carl 496 Lisowski, R. J. 429 Little, K. H. 467 Litz, Elwood Espy 83, 85, 492 Loberg, James C. 489 Lobritz, R.W. 481 Locke, William John 505 Lockhart, G. B. 475 Loeffler, Murray William Jr. 361 Lolas, Anthony Joseph 521 Lolas, Charles William 514 Lombardo, T. A. II 105,489 Long, Mahlon Harris III 440 Longenecker, John Bentley 444 Lord, Kenneth Charles 477,361 Lord, William Robert 230, 242, 244, 450, 461 Lorenz, Gary Robert 235, 237, A77 , A79 Loser, Gregory Alan 435 Louden, Larry C. 519 Lough, John M. 475 Love, James S. 119,501 Love, Gov. John A. 326 Love, Ronald H. 455 Love, Tommy Lee 463 Lovejoy, John H. 467 Loveland, Larry Elmore 484 Lowe, Buford Lee III 361 Lowe, William Blanchard Jr. 247,513 Lozito, Vincent James Jr. 526 Laullin, G. D. 523 Luders, James R. 459 Lumbard, Michael Breck 431 Lumme, Terry A. 527 Lund, Glenn Woodrow 232, 238, 254, 435 Lundberg, Allen Bradley 495 Lundholm, Larry Alden 362 Lupia, Eugene Anthony 427 Lupini, Robert Glenn 362 Lushbaugh, Robert Edwin 1 26, 428 Lutter, Robert Neil 514 Lutterbie, T. P. 433 Lutton, Paul Howard 514 Lutz, Michael Ivan 447 Lykins, Thomas W. 515 Lyie, William Franklin Jr. 229, 242, 244, 362 Lynch, Charles Louis 440 Lynch, T. D. 523 Lynn, David K. 463 Lyons, James Patrick III 500 M Maas, Edwin A. 501 Maahs, Lawrence DeWitt 454 Mabry, Charles E. 527 MacCarroll, Michael James 461 MacComis, Mrs. Gail 208 MacKaq, John Arthur 522 MacNeill, A. F. 467 MacPherson, John Gary 1 26, 51 8 MacNamara, Secy. Robert S. 8 MacWherter, John Baird Jr. 510 Macaluso, K. B. 489 Macaluso, Robert Thomas 432 Macchiaverna, B. 119,519 Macherione, Daniel 124, 363 Macon, John Charles 488 Macur, Roger Lee 517 Madsen, James Edward 514 Madsen, Kenneth Ray 428 Magee, Claybourne Soule II 83,521 Magill, W. S. Ill 485 Maguire, Robert Anthony Jr. 496 Mahaffey, Michael James 232,521 Maher, Joseph P. 467 Mahnke, H. L. Ill 429 Maier, Dennis Allan 264, 363 Maiorca, John Patrick 363 Maisey, W. A. Ill 463 Maleckas, Aldon Franklin 435 Malinovsky, R. A. 467 Malloy, John Edward Jr. 496 Mang, Douglas K. 507 Mann, David Charles 454 Mann, Robert Wayne 487 Manning, Henry William 53, 83, 101 102,363 Manning, William Thomas 471 Mansell, Dennis Neal 509 Manzo, John Alan 429 Marciano, Daniel 489 Marcotte, R. C. J. 455 Marcrander, David Bryce 364 Marcucci, Michael Guido 229, 364 Marcus, D. L. 515 Marcus, Joel S. 238, 459 Marek, Peter Jacob Jr. 474 Markey, Jeffrey Howard 427 Markham, Thomas Orr 44, 113, 118 364 Markham, William Edwin Jr. 518 Marks, Alan Stanley 238, 474 Marks, Bruce Stanley 506 Marlier, Steven Francis 231, 480 Moron, John Michael 232, 364 Marquette, Ronald Moore 230, 473 Mars, Stanley E. 463 Marsh, Cory R. 449 Marshall, D. G. 497 Marshall, John Calhoun 365 510 141, 250, 443 463 462 139,427 141, 250, 264, 458 139, 496 Marshall, Kenneth Roland 509 Marshall, L J. 511 Marshall, Marion Anthony 239, 500 Martin, Mr. Ben S. 104 Martin, D. K. 485 Martin, Franklin Pierce III 510 Martin, J. W. Jr. 251,527 Martin, Michael 365 Martin, M. E. 126,463 Martin, Victor M. 471 Marvel, W. M. 235, 445 Masin, John L. 507 Mason, Timothy H. 51 1 Mass, Robert Carl 230, 487 Masters, David R. 515 Mateczun, John Matthew 488 Materna, R. D. 471 Matheson, S. W. 455 May, Gary Allen May, Gary Merlin May, Michael G. Maybee, John Dallas 365 Mays, Denton Lee 52 3 Maywhort, William Walter 428 Mazurek, William John 462 McAdam, Theodore James Jr. 435 McAdory, Davis Guy 506 McBride, Gerald Bruce 234, 365 McBride, J.W. 519 McBride, Patrick Joseph McBroom, John Melvin McBroome, John Joseph 366 McCalley, Michael Gray McConts, Walter Owen McCarthy, D. T. 489 McCarty, David Craig 509 McClannan, Herbert 366 McCleary, James Edward 146,501 McCloy, Thomas Madison 458 McClure, Alan Robert 139, 141, 252, 366 McComb, Jack Foster Jr. McConn, Richard Dean McConnell, Gen. John P. McConnell, William Alfred Jr. 239, 448 McCord, Marland Irwin Jr. 367 McCormick, J. C. 441 McCormick, Larry Don 367 McCormick, William James 367 McCoy, Robert Alan 480 McCracken, R. W. 497 McCree, W. A. Ill 441 McCrillis, John Merton 443 McCullough, Robert Stephen 495 McCullough, M. B. 433 McDaniel, William Thomas Jr. 510 McDermott, James Henry Kevin 447 McDermott, Brig. Gen. Robert F. 170, 326 McDonald, Gary Lynn 496 McDonald, J. M. 511 McDonald, Robert Bruce Jr. 124, 232, 453 McDougall, Fritz Joseph 368 McElmurry, T. T. 459 McElreath, Kenneth Wesley 448 McElvain, Kevin Lawrence 368 McEneny, R. J. 475 McFadzean, Bruce William 439 McFalls, John Olin III 79, 246, 250, 351 McFarlane, M. D. 485 McGalliard, M. R. 523 McGarrity, Raymond Hilton 369 McGill, Richard Michael 230, 422, 427 McGinnis, James Rial 480 431 367 10, 348 McGrain, T. R. 519 McGrath, W. J. 527 McGraw, Vernon Samuel Jr. 488 McGray, Bruce Duncan 500 McGuirk, D. P. 105, 449 Mclver, James Roger 514 McKee, D. C. 507 McKee, William Blanchard 251,526 McKellar, L. W. 511 McKenzie, B. E. 493 McKlendin, Paul Bradford 510 McKlain, Dennis Robert 231,500 McLean, Daniel Paul 79, 130, 131, 369 McMahon, John C. 501 McMahon, Joseph Patrick Jr. 369 McMurphy, M. A. 515 McNair, R. G. 437 McNally, Edward 493 McNamara, Robert Andre Jr. 229, 369 McNaught, W. Ill 507 McNear, Alan B. 105,236,515 McPhail, Steve Anthony 440 McPherson, Carl Lynn 440 McQuade, C. E. 429 McSherry, William Paul 514 McSwain, D. L. 515 Meadows, James Edgar 254, 370 Medeiros, Paul Anthony 232, 457 Medlin, K. A. 83,231,493 Meece, Jeffrey W. 507 Mellor, Guy L. 433 Melly, Peter J. 481 Menarchik, Edward Douglas 139,510 Menza, Thomas F. 232,509 Merideth, Edwin Lawrence Jr. 510 Merrell, John C. 481 Merryfield, Michael Kent 447 Messerly, John Allen 132,483 Messinger, George Edward 518 Messinger, Jan 479 Messner, David Anthony 235, 237, 465 Mestemaker, Robert Joseph 1 1 370 Metcalf, Douglas Stanton 492 Metts, Richard D. 507 Metzler, D. L. 463 Meyer, Alfred Michael 232, 370 Meyer, James Lyie 462 Meyer, Thomas John 144,518 Miano, Peter F. 463 Michel, Joseph 436 Michels, William Lee 370 Micka, William Frank III 491 Midkiff, Richard Martin 499 Mikolaicik, T. R. 471 Milanvich, Fred Paul 264, 479 Milberg, Raymond Fredrick 371 Miller, Arthur Reid 514 Miller, Dennis Arthur 457 Miller, Glenn O. 463 Miller, James E.J. 523 Miller, John C. 507 Miller, Jonathon Paul 495 Miller, Martin Peter 480 Miller, Richard Brooke Jr. 465 Miller, Robert F. 481 Miller, Roy Phillip 509 Miller, W. T. 489 Mills, Nathan Barney Jr. 139,514 Milne, George Peter 453 Minnich, T. G. 231,433 Minshall, Billy Wayne 83,483 Mirabello, Robert Allan 5 1 4 Miracle, Melvin Leroy 428 Mish, Stephen Clarke 480 Mitcham, Robert Sanford 473 Mitchell, D. J. 475 Mitchell, Laurence Wells 111 239, 462 444 371 132, 232, 458 142, 483 233, 371 469 102, 142, 372 465 3, 14, Mizell, Richard Louis 522 Mobley, Clark L. 484 Mobley, M. W. 519 Modzelewski, M. F. 501 Moff itt, Michael Arthur 25 1 , Moix, Peter Paul 495 Monda, Emil 435 Monagan, Stephen Jay Moncrief, Rehn Matthew 371, 424 Monico, Paul D. 485 Monroe, M. L. F. 519 Monti, Virgil Victor Jr. Mooers, D. F. 459 Mook, Gilbert Dauchy Moon, Jesse Morris III Moore, David Paul 500 Moore, Donald Robert Jr. 461 Moore, Francis Martin 506 Moore, Franklin Harris Moore, Lewis Ten Eyck Moore, Lynn H. 481 Moore, Michael Harve Moore, Richard P. 493 Moore, William F. 429 Moorhead, G. W. 467 Moorman, Henry Dean 474 Moorman, Lt. Gen. Thomas S. 348 Moron, Richard Francis 526 Morehouse, M. A. 437 Morey, Ronald Leonard 372 Morgan, Felix Evan 470 Morgan, Howard William Jr. 372 Morgan, Jesse Daniel Saunders 435 Morgan, John R. 481 Morishige, Ronald Itsuo 136, 137, 479 Morrelli, Peter Edward 139, 141, 373 Morris, John Krieger 444 Morris, Leonard Philip 465 Morrison, Michael James 458 Morrison, Russell Cowan Jr. 232, 234, 373 Morrison, Wade B. 437 Morton, Larry E. 437 Morton, Ray Stutts 514 Mosbach, Richard James 436 Moseley, Roger Allan 506 Mosley, John Bradford 428 Mosley, Ronald Arthur Jr. 373 Mosley, Thomas W. 481 Moss, Michael West 428 Mossbrook, David Willaim 373 Motz, Donald Francis 1 24, 526 Moxon, Arthur Lloyd 510 Mravak, Thomas Anthony 374 Mraz, Mark A. 515 Mrosia, Donald John 470 Mrosia, Duane Francis 285, 466 Mrozek, Jerry Lee 53, 83, 374 Mueh, Hans Juergen 374 Mueller, Allan Elbert Jr. 461 Mueller, Garry Stuart 479 Mueller, Michael Joseph 83, 466 Mueller, T. A. 501 Mugg, Richard Dryden 251, 436 Muhm, James Michael 506 Mulcahy, William Francis 509 Mulch, Gordon Lawrence 469 Muldrow, Robert 513 Mulkey, David Keith 428 Mullen, James Harry 374 Mumme, David 105, 455 Munch, Thomas Christopher Munninghof, Ivan 513 Munninghof, P. 445 Murawski, Robert 433 375 Myen Myeii NoJe Nodo Nci« Noih, Nosh, Noih, tool Nelio Nelso Nelso Nflso Nelso Nenni Nenni Nesbi Neu,, Nm Hm Newli Neyin h: Nice, Nicko «: Nicho Nieisi Nieisc Nielsi Nolly, Noltei Noid Norto Nowli Niiis, Nyme O ' Irii O ' ttii O ' Biii 0 ' 6ri( O ' Coi D ' Do, O ' Gn O ' Gn O ' Ho, O ' Ho Oleo Hi Oberi «: 1J3 . am :« Ul, 373 nm !;3 ' Murchison, Pete Macintosh 480 Murphy, James Mannion 111, 375, 423 Murphy, M. J. 519 Murphy, T. P. 493 Murray, Gerald F. 105,231,515 Murray, Russell Merkel 525 Musholt, M. J. 481 Myers, Howard S. 519 Myers, Thomas Dean 500 Myers, Wayne Arthur 375 N Nader, Alfred Harris Jr. 375 Nadolski, John M. 523 Naguwa, Stanley Masaji 469 Najera, Raymond Andrew 495 Nail, Robert H. 519 Nangle, James Thomas 376 Narsavage, Joseph Martin Jr. 376 Nash, Charlie R. 445 Nash, Fred Michael 440 Nash, Peter Robert 376 Navarro, Michael 239, 454 Neate, Richard EIroy 146,513 Nelson, Brian W. 119,485 Nelson, David A. 441 Nelson, James Warren 495 Nelson, Jon L. 523 Nelson, K. L. 437 Nelson, Mervin Lee 469 Nelson, Ronald E. 507 Nenninger, J. C. 489 Nenninger, William Paul 376 Nesbitt, Patrick Michael 431 Neu, James Edward 522 Neumann, Charles Robert 488 Neumann, R. W. 429 Newton, James Allen Jr. 377 Neyman, Jesse Eugene Jr. 110, 142, 143, 230,513 Nice, Robert Eugene Jr. 522 Nichols, James Richard 173, 232, 377, 425 Nicholson, John Clifton 440 Nielsen, David J. 511 Nielson, Reese Robert 377 Nielsen, R. A. 489 Nolly, George Edward 469 Noltensmeyer, D. 497 Nordyke, Gary Lee 1 1 0, 1 42, 264, 506 Norton, Robert 496 Nowlin, David Van 254,517 Nuss, Kenneth C. 501 Nymeyer, R. L. 471 O ' Beirne, Thomas Stone 506 O ' Brien, Kent Joseph 453 O ' Brien, Michael Andrew 500 O ' Brien, Michael James 440 O ' Brien, Patrick William 263, 377 O ' Brien, Robert Scott 466 O ' Connor, Lawrence Joseph 491 D ' Donnell, Terrence 1 30, 378 O ' Grady, James Patrick 126,436 O ' Grady, Michael Elwyn 144,465 O ' Hagan, R. B. 515 O ' Hara, Brian 110,239,506 O ' Leary, Patrick Francis 378 Oakes, David 124,378 Oberg, David Lawrence 488 Oderman, Dale Barton 231,285,484 Ogg, Robert K. 485 Ogilvie, James W. 527 Olafson, F. K. 429 Olds, Ronald L. 511 Olive, John Frederick 113,431 Oliver, Richard James 378 Oliver, Thomas W. 144,519 Ollila, John Lyie 139, 141, 228, 379, 502 Olschner, Clarence Edmond III 379, 423 Ondrejko, John Joseph 83, 92, 96, 484 Orgeron, James J. 449 Orlowski, Joseph Michael 379 Ortmeier, R. H. 485 Orton, Ronald Charles 483 Orvis, Kenneth George 510 Orzechowski, S. 515 Osterthaler, R.T. 105,437 Osthoff, W. M. 437 Ostrozny, Norbert Joseph 379 Otroszko, Victor 285,510 Otis, John Michael 439 Ottofy, Frank B. 471 Overstreet, J. C. 511 Owen, Albert Karl 444 Owen, Don Howard 509 Owen, John T. 449 Ownby, Harrold K. 445 Paajanen, Wayne Alden 132,230,525 Packard, Stephen Lee 474 Padio, Richard A. 251,519 Page, Lex Floyd 491 Page, Martin L. 449 Paglia, Ralph F. 493 Paige, Stephen Frederick 264, 522 Paine, George Francis 380 Paine, Robert L. 485 Painter, Donald Thomas 443 Palermo, Francis Xavier 1 20, 462 Palmer, Gary Thomas 380 Palmer, Ralph Burdette 443 Papsdorf , David Waldo 1 05, 5 1 9 Paquin, Richard Gregory 500 Pardee, Stuart Francis 474 Park, Benjamin Scott 517 Park, Tom N. Jr. 471 Parke, Harry Johnson 500 Parker, James Randolph 454 Parker, Phillip Michael Lee 470 Parker, Roy E. II 493 Parkinson, Michael Gaylon 514 Parmentier, Michael Anthony 229, 380 Parris, H. L. Jr. 231,459 Parris, Russell Edwin Jr. 457 Parrish, Dee Edward 491 Parrish, Douglas Morgan 506 Parrish, Jeffrey Langdon 522 Parsons, James Henry 236, 381 Parsons, J. C. Jr. 119,459 Parsons, Rick N. 381 Pasko, Donald Paul 428 Pastusek, Robert Richard 235, 237, 443 Passudetti, M. 467 Patrick, Daniel Kaye 229, 381 Patterson, Edward Horace Jr. 514 Patterson, James III 381 Patterson, Richard Jerome 440 Patterson, William Edward 250,521 Patterson, William Norman III 526 Paul, Craig A. 507 Pauli, Robert Wendell 526 Paulson, C. R. 489 Paulson, Ralph William 130,510 Pavel, Arthur L. 445 Pavel, Richard A. 475 Paveiko, Robert John 132,133,488 Pawka, Michael Hall 457 Pearson, Michael Lee 462 Pechek, Phillip John 483 Pederson, Steven Craig 526 Peddrick, Joseph Winston 513 Pelton, Donald A. 507 Penland, R. E. 475 Penry, Jonathon Andrew M. 458 Percy, James R. 523 Perroy, Vangel Louis 448 Perry, Glenn Myers II 382 Perry, Richard Lee 458 Personett, J. A. 445 Peshut, Samuel 113, 118, 382 Petek, James M. 429 Petersen, Edward Alfred III 252, 254, 382 Petersen, Mark F. 433 Petersen, Robert Louis Jr. 428 Petersen, Wayne Boyd 440 Peterson, Gary Grittner 495 Peterson, James Frederick 461 Peterson, Ronald John 467 Peterson, William Alfred 521 Petrekovic, Michael III 1 24, 454 Pettigrew, Bruce 467 Pettus, Raymond Lee 454 Pfeifle, David Leon 427 Phillips, David Michael 236, 432 Phillips, MacWain 448 Phillips, R. D. 105, 119, 251,481 Pichon, Allen Albert Jr. 431 Pickard, George Wagley 228,382 Pierce, Ronald L. 105,437 Pigg, Kenneth Eugene 517 Pigg, William Larry 23 1 , 428 Pignataro, Philip James 231, 235, 237, 444 Pilkington, Jeffrey Scott 526 Pillari, Thomas 119,489 Piper, Danny 230, 439 Pitaniello, J. L. 433 Pittman, S. R. 433 Piatt, Peter R. 485 Pletcher, John Harold Jr. 525 Pohlman, Robert James 462 Polk, Christopher Jon 496 Polk, Steven Roy 470 Pollack, Barry H. 481 Pollock, Elton Thomas 436 Polnaszek, Eric Edward 500 Polnisch, A. B. Jr. 519 Posner, J. M. 467 Potter, Gary Cleveland 383 Powell, John Michael 383 Powell, R. E. Jr. 458 Powell, W. M. 449 Powley, Herbert William 230, 435 Praser, Donald E. 475 Prenger, Larry B. 429 Prevost, David Gabriel 428 Prevost, Ronald Stephen 496 Price, Alan Walters 448 Price, Charles Percival III 510 Price, Clinton Richard 479 Price, Dorsey Dean 383 Prigge, Roger Allen 383 Prins, Barry Eugene 142,448 Pritz, Ray Alan 236,465 Prizner, David John 124,461 Probert, Richard Cleavelin 466 Provini, Guerin Jordan 435 Pueppke, James Edward 432 Pugh, Dennis Gerard 110, 142, 239, 525 Pulver, Robert Owen 474 Pumfrey, Marion Arthur 495 mmmmmmiMm m Purinton, Richard Anthony 232 Pursley, Lewis Ferguson 488 Puryear, A. D. 455 Putnam, Robert Sherman 120,250,491 Quinn, F. J. Jr. 497 Quinn, William Edward Jr. Quiros, Evan James 483 483 R Raab, Henry S. 459 Radasky, William Albert 236, 462 Radley, Roger James 506 Radtke, Danny Lee Rafferty, Gerald James 83, 92, 144, 447 Rakestraw, Don W. 463 Ramsey, Buck M. 437 Rand, Jonathon G. 130,518 Rankin, William Benford Ransdell, S. J. 441 Rasor, Ronald Omer 428 Ratcliffe, A. T. 445 Rathke, Frederick Alexander, Jr. 525 Rathje, Norman Franklin 253, 485 Ratliff, Larry Kenneth 465 Ray, Roger David 475 Ray, William David 431 Read, Lewis Clare III 448 Reaves, Michael Ernest 251,522 Reavey, William Anthony III 228, 485 Recter, Peter B. 489 Reddy, John A. 441 Redl, John Henry 480 Redman, Charles Edgar 485 Reed, Albert Thomas 485 Reed, John Kenneth 428 Reed, Roy L. Jr. 449 Reed, Terry Alan 480 Reekie, Stephen 471 Reese, James William 139,454 Reese, Willie A. 501 Regan, William Joseph Jr. 517 Reich, Timothy David 499 Reid, Jarve Gary 130,525 Reid, Sephen Horsman 518 Reid, Viet Sam 463 Reitan, Richard Mars 1 39, 487 Reiter, Berwyn A. 467 Rengel, Michael James 83, 96, 492 Resling, Robert Alan 232, 246, 483 Reston, Russell Turrefiel 386 Retelle, John Powers Jr. 443 Reyling, Robert Arthur 518 Reynolds, Robert William III 473 Rhame, Robert Lynn 228, 386 Rhinesmith, R. H. 459 Rhodes, Tracy 51 5 Rhynard, Wayne Edgar Jr. 250, 386, 424 Rice, Tony Edward 488 Rich, Claude Addison Jr. 386 Richards, John A. 501 Richardson, Albee McLam 387 Richardson, Carl Hazard Jr. 83, 480 Richardson, Jerry Lee 285, 445 Richardson, Joe Roderick 432 Richardson, John Dick 500 Richardson, Mercer Burk 387 Rickard, Damon Woodrow Jr. 387 Rickard, John C. 459 Riddhagni, Prabaddh 387 Riddle, Dennis L. 119,527 Riemer, William Donald 470 Riess, Michael Thomas 439 254, 495 510 194, 389, 477 448 Rifenburg, G. L. 489 Riley, John E. Jr. 481 Riley, William James 388 Risher, Don Knight 492 Rittenhouse, John David 462 Rittenmeyer, K. A. 105,445 Ritter, Donald Riley 465 Rivers, R. F. 105,527 Roach, Charles David 83, 448 Roberts, E. E. Ill 501 Roberts, George Leslie 231,488 Roberts, Jackie Lee 484 Roberts, James Emry 388, 423 Roberts, James Nelson 388 Roberts, James Shelley III 505 Roberts, James Stuart 473 Roberts, Lance W. 455 Robertson, Charles Thomas Jr. 506 Robertson, Dennis Liston 51 1 Robinson, Daniel Gibson 495 Robinson, J. N. 459 Robinson, King S. 485 Roby, Thomas Bennet 457 Rock, Thomas Elven Jr. 453 Rockefeller, Gary Russell 388 Rodrigues, Gary Ernest 229, 389 Rodriguez, Enrique Moya 453 Roget, Anthony Jerome 1 32, 5 1 8 Rohrssen, R. C. 515 Roman, Robert John 389 Rominger, John Denny 142,454 Roper, Daniel Leonard Rosaluk, Warren John Rose, Charles Millard Jr Rose, Eugene Arnold III Rose, Michael T. 455 Roseman, Stephen Ray Rosen, Max Emmanuel Rosen, Stanley G. 105,238,445 Ross, Alan Blair 513 Ross, Donald Hamilton 389 Ross, Joseph Shaw 83, 390 Ross, Milton Craig 505 Ross, Ralph Roland Jr. 146,231,526 Ross, W. D. II 497 Rottiers, Robert Bernard 390 Roulston, John Arthur 142,480 Rounce, Ronald William 473 Rowan, Richard Allen 439 Rowe, Allan Waldo 453 Rowell, William Wayne 448 Ruble, Peter 441 Rudiger, Burnley Longford Jr. 521 Rudner, Myron Alfred 232,390 Rue, Robert C. 467 Ruffing, Richard Edward 454 Runnion, Jerome Frederick 132,480 Rupert, Donald William 444 Rusinak, Vincent Robert Jr. 480 Russell, Patrick Christion 526 Russell, Richard Austin 492 Russell, William Clarence 488 Ruth, Robert L. 515 Ryan, John H. 511 Ryan, Joseph Edward 499 Ryan, Patrick W. 437 Ryan, Robert E. 105,481 Ryan, Michael O. 144,439 Ryan, William John III 228,390 Ryder, John Leslie 245, 440 Rydlewicz, J.M. 497 Ryll, Dennis L. 105,437 Safford, Steven John 462 83,428 238, 260, 427 Saine, Jack D. Jr. 523 Solas, Jesus T. 429 Solat, Frank Emil 83, 391 Sallee, Robert James 506 Salmon, Thomas J. 523 Salsbury, Leonard Donald 391 Salter, John L. 493 Sommonds, R. F. Jr. 449 Sams, Monroe Seabrook Jr. 502,517 Samuel, Thomas H. 429 San Antonio, Ralph Charles Jr. 432 Sanders, Milton Richard 228, 391 Sanderson, John Nathaniel 83, 92, 232, 391 Sanford, John Joseph 392 Sansone, Michael 105,454 Santillo, V. J. II 507 Santini, S. G. 493 Sapp, Richard Wayne 510 Sarda, Peter Joseph 525 Sarff, Charles Michael 232,392 Sasz, William Louis 510 Saunders, Jack Douglas 1 10, 522 Saunders, Walter Stanley 392 Saunders, William Preston Jr. 499 Savage, Bryan J. 493 Savage, J. W. Jr. 429 Sawyer, Wallace Blaine Jr. 440 Soxton, John A. 497 Scaperotta, Lawrence Craig 522 Schaffer, H. A. 455 Schaible, Todd Douglas 440 Schaller, R. N. 471 Schaus, Thomas E. 523 Scheimer, Gary Lee 457 Schelhorse, L. D. 449 Schenk, Donald 285, 488 Schiff, Thomas Xavier 484 Schillereff, Ronald LeRoy 393 Schilling, D. A. 105,445 Schlabs, Glenn H. 527 Schlichter, Paul Martin 503,513 Schmeer, F. C. 501 Schmidle, George J. Jr. 393 Schmidt, Alan Edward 427 Schmidt, John Redmond 111 473 Schmidt, Philip McKenzie 506 Schmidt, Stephen Craig 439 Schmidt, Stephen Soren 458 Schmidt, Terry Allen 246,393 Schmiesing, Dale Cletus 228, 393 Schmitt, Richard William 250, 479 Schober, Wayne Ralph 510 Schock, Daniel Roland III 394 Schockemoehl, J. 449 Schoeny, Donald Ellis 522 Schofield, Jeffrey Edward 509 Schott, D. W. 455 Schreck, R. L. 441 Schrecker, Walter Norris 394 Schroeder, John Bernard 1 10, 142, 492 Schrott, John William 111 130, 285, 499 Schuder, Raymond Gould 474 Schultz, James Henry 83, 458 Schultz, Warren Menning Jr. 251,500 Schutt, R. C. Jr. 519 Schwalier, T. J. 251,459 Schwall, A. W. Jr. 485 Schwartzel, G. D. 445 Schwarze, F. C. Jr. 485 Schwengels, Forrest Victor II 500 Scott, Charles Francis 427 Scott, James E. 485 Scott, Michael Thomas 142,491 Scott, Roger Duncan 316 Scott, Vol L. 501 ; J,i7 i3! ' ■■)■ ■.U n ' ' Scribner, Charles Reverdan Scyocurka, M. L. 497 Seale, J. E. Jr. 497 Seaman, John Marvin 492 Seevers, James Sanford 432 Seibel, Michael Wayne 247 Seifert, Charles Whitney 526 Seigler, Stephen Scott 130,513 Seith, Brig. Gen. Louis T. 326 Seiver, David John 499 Seiwert, Raymond Matthias 483 Selecman, Thomas Henry Jr. Seike, Robert Karl 457 Sellers, Kent E. 467 Sellers, Donald Paul 487 Seltzer, S. R. 493 Seth, E. L. Jr. 429 Setterquist, Francis Leslie 429 Seward, R. E. 519 Sexson, William Robert 495 Sexton, Joseph Troutman III 132, 238, 432 Sezna, Edward W. 507 Sharp, Michael Wayne 506 Sharer, Bruce Warren Shattuck, Julian Wayne 247, 436 Shaver, W. P. 489 Shaw, Frank Arthur 505 Shaw, James Alfred Jr. 232, 447 Shay, Donald Emerson Jr. 479 Shinoskie, J. J. 445 Shortridge, D. L. 251,507 Showalter, Larry Dean 465 Shepard, William Kent 242, 244 Shepherd, William Gray 142,462 Shepler, Thomas Roberts Sheridan, Paul Richard Sherrod, Jerry Kurth 526 Shirley, Graham Edward Shriver, Loren James 495 Shuey, Gregory Neil 238, 480 Shultis, Donald Charles Jr. Shumway, Robert Alan Jr. 132, 231, 440 Shumway, T. R. 515 Sicilid, Lee 471 Sidwell, Larry Wayne 229 Siegfried, Robert Brian 510 Sievers, Richard Bernard 506 Sigafoos, Walter Harrison III 440 Sikora, Charles Raymond 43 I Silkey, C. 441 Silverman, Peter Barton 480 Simmons, Cleatous Joseph 447 Simmons, Gary L. 497 Simmons, Mark Owen Simmons, Michael Wayne Simons, James R. 501 Simpson, James Michael Simpson, John William 479 Simpson, Tipp 139, 141, 487 Sindle, Roger Allen 474 Singer, Edmund Joseph 231, 496 Sisson, P. L. 437 Skagen, James Henry 229 Skinner, E.M. 515 Skoro, Wayne Philip Skorupa, John A. 449 Slusher, Frank Burton 146, 473 Smiley, J. L. 485 Smith, Eugene Alan 525 Smith, Gregory Francis 250, 505 Smith, Hal Clarke II 454 Smith, Harvey Morris 450 Smith, James Leonard 453 Smith, Joel A. 463 Smith, Lee Thomas 228 Smith, Niles E. 445 Smith, John Preston 457 Smith, Joseph Work 436 Smith, Karl Henrik Sjostrom 126, 526 Smith, Richard Herbert 448 Smith, Richard Hunter 484 Smith, Vernon C. 467 Smith, Warren William Jr. 487 Smitha, Donald L. 511 Snapp, E. L. Ill 523 Snead, Joseph K. 441 Snodgrass, J. B. 523 Snow, Johnny Ray 139, 487 Snow, Robert T. 105,433 Snyder, J. L. 437 Snyder, John F. 501 Sollenberger, Stephen Shockey Solomon, Tommy D. 455 Sonnenberg, S. B. 507 Sorensen, Roger Wilco 454 Sorenson, J. C. 507 Sotak, Michael Anthony 436 Soteropoulos, S. 459 Sovitsky, George Alexander 447 Sowa, John Mathew 83 Sowada, Daniel Eugene 491 Spackman, Gregory Lee 462 Speace, Lyie Max 497 Spear, Robert B. 1 19, 51 1 Spears, Byron P. 433 Spears, D. I. Jr. 481 SpeasI, Paul D. 475 Spector, Jonathon Michael 230, 238, 491 Spencer, David C. 497 Spencer, Paul Cash 229 Spiegelhauer, Milton Alfred Jr. 469 Spithill, John A. 105,507 Spitz, George Ross Spooner, R. E. 519 Spradling, W. O. 105,429 Sprague, Christopher Bentley 525 Sproul, Kennard Bruce 453 Squier, Craig Cecil 466 Stadjuhar, Edward C. 513 Stake, Terry Lee 463 Stagno, George Charles 513 Staley, Robert Stephens II 238, 432 Stanicar, David 523 Stansbury, Bentley Paul Jr. 517 Starkey, Richard Neal 83, 85, 101, 102,526 Starr, B. F. Ill 467 Stavely, J. A. 471 Steadman, James Eugene 439 Stearns, M. L. 493 Steele, John Richard 229 Steeve, D. R. 105, 511 Steiling, Carl Herman Jr. 444 Stein, Paul Eugene 53, 83, 85, 92, 96, 99, 101, 102, 139, 140, 141,401 Steiling, Henry George Jr. 517 Stellmon, L. E. 523 Stephen, Bruce A. 429 Stephens, Dale Foy 440 Stephenson, B. R. 441 Stephenson, B. Y. 436 Stephenson, Stephen Kent 466 Stephenson, T. J. 515 Stevenson, K. E. 429 Stevenson, Michael George 488 Steveson, Benjamin Clark 496 Steward, Donald Emmet 250, 401 Stewart, David Alan 466 Stewart, Duncan Blair 462 Stewart, F. G. 489 Stewart, Kenneth Myron 484 Stewart, Kirk D. 471 Stickler, Edward Allen 439 Stidham, Jack Edward Jr. 444 Stidmon, Zackary 518 Stier, Robert Alan 428 Stierle, James Edwin 401 Stiling, Matthew Louis 448 Stinson, Stephen John 506 Stirrat, Thomas Merrill 401 Stith, John Andrew 235, 237, 402 Stitzer, Phillip Landis 470 Stober, Mell J. 485 Stockton, Charles Robert 492 Stodick, Leroy Douglas 458 Stokes, Ronald Henry 470 Stone, Ray Stephen 480 Storaasli, Paul Gynther 517 Storey, James 433 Stovall, Dale Emery 142,461 Stowe, Stephen D. 449 Straw, William Earle 130, 469 Streets, James Bert 465 Strickland, Jack Lee 474 Strickland, James Ricks 499 Strobel, David John 506 Strong, Frederick Webster III 402 Stroud, William Paul III 247,513 Strzemieczny, Alan Lee Stuart, Bryan James 402 Stuart, Robert Keith 505 Stuart, William Oswald III 403,476 Stubbs, Rodney Eldon 506 Stugart, Mark Tucker 479 Sturm, Steven R. 449 Sugg, Joseph Philip 403 Sullivan, D. W. 433 Sullivan, Edwin Paulson 1 13, 403 Sullivan, Gerard Raymond 436 Sullivan, John Randolph Louis 444 Sullivan, John Vincent 484 Sullivan, R. J. 449 Sullivan, Troy Louis II 496 Sullivan, W. G. 519 Summa, F.W. 511 Summers, Wilson 467 Sumrall, James B. 449 Suro, George Arthur 403 Sutherland, Mont Edward 404 Sutherland, Robert Blair 232, 233, 404 Sutter, Robert P. 105,519 Sutton, Donald Andrew 526 Svanoe, Kennard Errol 521 Svoboda, Joseph Gary 404 Swanger, Kenton Neal 500 Swanson, John Francis 1 24, 496 Swanson, John Gregg 229, 246, 404 Swanson, R. E. 105, 523 Swartwood, Richard Vernon 439 Swartz, Steven Lee 238, 350, 405 Swayney, James H. 493 Sweatland, Keith Knox 509 Swedberg, Chad Le Roy 132,506 Sweller, James Richard 466 Swensen, Eric C. 481 Szczepanek, Matthew Joseph Jr. 232, 487 Tacey, Gary Richard 522 Tackabury, Paul Douglas 132, 230, 483 Taggart, David A. 497 TaibI, Paul Emerich 510 Tait, Arthur Fitzwilliam Jr. 491 Talcott, Ronald Taylor 405 Talladay, K. R. 437 Taliaferro, James Quinn Jr. 491 Tambone, V. J. 251,437 Tan, Arnold Wesley 254, 435 Tanaka, Milto Ken 510 Tanner, Morris Adams Jr. 276, 405 Taraska, J. M. Jr. 489 Tausch, Hans J. 445 Taverney, Thomas 518 Taylor, G. F. 475 Taylor, James R. 132,459 Taylor, Michael Leon 229, 450 Taylor, William Wilson Jr. 488 Taylor, William Winston 505 Tebay, Richard Duane 509 Tedor, John Barry 462 Teeter, Gary Walter 142, 526 Teetz, Connie Otto 406 Teich, Richard John Jr. 470 Telizyn, James G. 441 Templin, Ralph Justin 522 Templin, Roger Travis 431 Terhune, James A. 511 Terry, James Garland 488 Terry, John Richard 499 Terry, Wayne S. 471 Tetlow, Lewis J. 511 Thai, Lawrence Stamer 1 26, 495 Thames, James Dennis 406, 422 Thiessen, M. R. 119,463 Thode, Paul T. 437 Thomas, D. R. E. 501 Thomas, Edwin Arthur 436 Thomas, Grant C. 1 05, 507 Thomas, James Wesley Jr. 522 Thomas, Michael Raymond 142, 251, 474 Thomas, Robert James 142,517 Thomason, James 445 Thompson, Craig Kenneth 480 Thompson, Donald Yates 242, 244, 245,406 Thompson, Gene Scott 466 Thompson, James Edward 142,458 Thompson, James Donald 406 Thompson, John William 248,491 Thompson, Michael John 454 Thompson, Michael Kent 509 Thompson, Richard Gloster Jr. 233, 407, 476 Thompson, S. A. 441 Thompson, Tommy Gordon 407 Thompson, W. C. Ill 455 Thompson, William Ellison III 427 Thomson, Stephen Worth 522 Thomson, Stuart William 142,462 Thorburn, David Ernest 466 Thornton, W. C. 523 Thorson, Eric Mines 144,509 Thrapp, Stephen Richard 466 Thrasher, Jack H. 471 Thrower, Michael Barry 132,522 Thurston, William Henry III 518 Tibbetts, D. M. 455 Tichenor, Charles Kennard 105,484 Tighe, Frank A. 105,471 Tilden, Thomas Veoch 513 Tilley, James William II 1 20, 232, 407 Tobolski, J. J. 105,441 Todd, William Scott Jr. 448 Toews, Robert H. 459 Toney, Virgil Jackson Jr. 233, 407, 451 Toof, Jonathan Arthur 518 Tooley, Edward Sephen 408 Toops, Thomas A. 433 Topper, Dennis R. 437 Torkelson, Owen Clair 496 Toro, Bruce Robert 408 Torreano, Mark Alan 1 26, 23 1 , 432 Toth, Robert S. 527 Tousley, G. H. 527 Towne, Geoffrey Wainwright 408 Towne, Kyle George 518 Townsend, Paul J. 519 Towt, Howard Games 506 Trapuzzano, Michael Patrick 431 Traudt, Larry William 232, 408 Trovers, S. S. 485 Trenton, J. E. 429 Triggs, Dennis Ray 232,424,431 Troy, Robert W. 105,467 Tsetsi, Steven M. 449 Tubre, Thomas William 431 Turbiville, Harry Pierce Jr. 144, 505 Turchick, William Alexander 474 Turco, John A. 429 Turner, David C. 437 Turner, H. M. Jr. 471 Turner, S.V. 105,441 Turpen, Louis Alan 1 24, 409 Tuttle, W. T. 527 Twardzik, James Matthew 1 24, 409 Tway, Duane Converse Jr. 409 Twomey, Daniel Ireland 248, 476, 483 Twomey, Thomas Ayers 483 Tyre, Larry W. 485 w u Uhls, Willis Grant 496 Upton, Craig P. 251,455 Urner, Ronald Mark 409 Utter, Harry W. 511 V Van Amerongen, William Gerard 432 Van De Kamp, John William 514 Van Doren, A. S. 485 Van Duyn, John Edgar Jr. 410 Van Hoy, Larry Neal 517 Van Meter, R. M. 527 Van Riper, Donald William 427 Van Valin, Gary Alan 124, 229, 410, 450 Van Wagenen, George Edwin 487 Van Zelfden, E. A. 459 Vance, Harvey Jean 447 Vanderhorst, D. R. 493 Varhall, Gregory 139,440 Varner, Robert G. 493 Vasek, Gary Ray 454 Vaughan, Donald Reid 228,410 Vazquez, Alfonso III 444 Veach, Charles Lacy 410 Vernamonti, Leonard Raymond 238, 453 Veteto, Benny Morelle 510 Vihel, Richard Stephen 454 Villasenor-Castillo, Ezequiel 146, 480 Vincent, Halton Ramsey 146, 41 1 Vincent, Randolph Curtis 469 VIotti, Paul Richard 11 0, 1 42, 235, 237,411 Visinisky, Walter Louis Jr. 239, 260, 264, 465 Vitter, Robert Thomas 469 Vivian, Michael Terrence 251,448 Vogel, Carl Joseph 411 Voight, Ronald Odie 525 Volin, David Ross 41 1 Voll, Richard Allen 242,244,412 Vollmer, C. D. 467 Vorder-Bruegge, John W. Ill 467 Vorwald, David Michael John 522 Vreeland, A. D. 519 Wacker, William Leslie 229,412 Wade, Billy K. 497 Wade, Richard G. 471 Wages, Stephen Edward 518 Wagner, David J. 485 Wagner, Gordon Frederick Jr. 488 Wagner, Hans E. 515 Wagner, Michael James 526 Wakefield, Harry Adams III 483 Waldron, M. B. 455 Waldron, Philip Kern 470 Waldrop, James M. 463 Walinski, Carl O. 493 Walker, Dennis Evans 448 Walker, Donald Robert 412 Walker, Robert A. 527 Walker, Russel Craig 496 Wallace, Martin Michael 484 Wallace, William Carl Jr. 412 Waller, PedarThor 525 Waller, W. C. Jr. 251,485 Walls, Donald W. 441 Walsh, James A. 429 Walsh, John Anthony Jr. 413 Walsh, Nicolas E. 449 Walsh, William Joseph 428 Walti, James R. 433 Walton, Larry K. 455 Walts, Gregory L. 119,433 Ward, James Matthew Ward, Malcolm R. 475 Warner, John J. 285, 507 Warren, Robert Hamilton Jr. 461 Warren, Wayne W. 497 Waterman, J. H. 519 Watkins, John Jefferson Jr. 510 Watson, Charles Dennis 1 30, 4 1 3 Watson, Richard Bruce 246, 413 Watts, Raymond Kenton 517 Wauer, George Gary 444 Wax, Charles J. 497 Weatherwax, P. W. 11 9, 493 Webb, Jack Burrell 522 Weber, Kenneth Raymond 509 Weber, Raymond Joseph 500 Webster, James Charles 413 Weed, Harold Vincent Jr. 248,414 Weeks, Rodney Odom 443 Weems, Antony L. 475 Weigt, Nathan Owen 436 Weihe, Tyson Eugene 414 Weinert, Charles Louis 515 Weinman, Arnold Lee 414 Weise, Edward W. 475 Weishaar, Henry Antony 466 Weizenegger, Richard Eugene Jr. 126, 453 Wells, Charles Rogers III 479 Welsh, John Robert Jr. 470 Wendt, C.A. 501 Wenner, Gerald Milte Jr. 453 Wentzel, Eric Paul 428 West, James Derrick 1 39, 470 Weterer, M. T. 475 Wetzel, Kenneth Richard 414 Wetzler, Harry Parker 130,473 Wevodau, Frederick Herbert Jr. 466 Weyermuller, A. P. 475 Whalen, Eugene R. 449 Wheeler, Michael Orvan 232,415 Whitcomb, D. D. 523 White, James Henry Jr. 447 White, Richard H. 251,511 White, Roy M. 489 White, William Roy Jr. 415 ■■■•• ' 33 Whittenberg, Karl Frederic 126,462 Whittington, David Hyde 492 Wiedenmann, Gary Neai 517 Wieringa, Ross W. 437 Wierbanowski, Theodore John 510 Wiggens, James Paul 444 Wigle, Richard L. 501 Wilbanks, Ronald Telford 242, 244, 461 Wiles, Roger Lee 436 Wilhelm, Kenneth Lloyd 526 Wilhite, James Robert Wilkins, R.G. 429 Wilkinson, Charles Davis 229, 415 Wilkinson, William Frank 458 Willet, David Anthony 415 Willett, Richard Michael 260, 465 Willett, T. E. 497 Williams, Alan Oliver 487 Williams, Earl Roger II 1 30, 443 Williams, Frederick Murray 427 Williams, J. E. 497 Williams, Robert Tecwyn 436 Williams, T. 493 Williams, Victor Marvan Jr. 457 Willis, Gary Nobel 521 Willis, Richard Kenneth 499 Willis, Robert Henry 436 Willke, Theodore Lawrence 499 Wilson, Brig. Gen. James V. G. 326 Wilson, F. N. 523 Wilson, Lawrence Woodrow 132, 250, 447 Wilson, Ralph W. 463 Wilson, Robert Jesse Jr. 251,470 Wilson, Wayne Douglas 492 Windham, Donald Randolph 484 Wingfield, John Robert III 509 Wirth, Francis Clay 242, 244, 447 Wise, Francis Clay 506 Wise, Jeffrey L. 459 Wise, Sidney Jay 416 Wiseburn, L. P. 119,519 Withers, Douglas Robert Jr. 142, 232, 505 Withycombe, Frederick Keith 139, 141, 416 Witton, Richard Thomas Jr. 139,416 Wittwer, Leon A. 139,475 Wolfe, Richard Edward 83, 132, 505 Wolff, Phillip R. 449 Womack, Carl Lavan 416, 425 Wondolowski, John Joseph 431 Wood, Frank Ray 475 Wood, George W. 489 Wood, James Douglas 462 Wood, John Robert 235,251,493 Wood, John J. 455 Wood, Richard B. 501 Wood, Rodney W. 497 Wood, Stuart Bradford 491 Wood, William Barry 237, 432 Wooddell, Royce George Willis 142, 230,457 Woods, Jerry Dennis 417 Woodside, Bertram John 466 Woody, James Robert 260,417 Wooster, F. M. 455 Work, Terrell William 417 Wormington, John Robert 254,417 Worrell, Rowland Hill III 432 Wren, Robert Eugene Jr. 466 Wright, Donald Byrn 431 Wright, G. L. 485 Wright, John Arthur 505 Wright, John Robert Jr. 417 Wright, Thomas Peter 417 Wroblewski, Robert Anthony 417 Wurl, Robert John 510 Wurm, James Peter 444 Wurzbacher, M. F. 493 Wyman, Stephen Shaw 447 Wyngoard, Gerald Frank 83, 85, 92, 96, 470 Wypp, John Paul 493 Yamamoto, Walter Masaji 522 Yates, David Lapaul 457 Yoos, Charles Jacob II 444 Yost, Robert D. 497 Young, Clark Sutton Jr. 132,469 Young, John H. 515 Younghanse, J. M. 511 Zagzebski, Kenneth Paul 83, 500 Zajac, John Joseph 505 Zambelli, Anthony Carmen 417 Zangri, Alfred George 254, 461 Zauber, Glenn Raymond 436 Zehner, W. F. Ill 475 Zent, Llewellyn II 229,236,417 Ziegler, David A. 519 Zier, George S. 507 Zimmerman, D. A. 501 Zomnir, Paul Andrew 417 Zubrod, Terry 440 Zwolinski, R. D. 467 Zyki, Leonard C. 441 Zyroll, Thomas Charles 83, 1 39, 480 , 124, I i 1 Another year has come to a close, and the next one is already upon us. The eight first class is about to leave, and the twelfth basic class will soon enter. It seems that the cycle in endless; each year the new and the old come and go as always. And each year the cycle catches up with every one of us and we find ourselves that much closer to whatever. we are seeking — if anything. This year ' s close once again gives us cause for reflection on the many events that filled our lives. The 1966 Polaris is our testimonial to these past twelve months and we certainly hope that you reflect on its pages for the many years to come. This Polaris contains something for all of us as cadets, and each one of us as an individual, for much of what we accomplished was done together, but each of us contributed in his own way. And although we all take away the same red book, each one of us will remember in his own way. You will probably find your book filled with more than just pictures and words because these are only a small part of this past year. We have left the rest up to you for we did not intend the Polaris to stand by itself. Rather, it is a means to an end — an aid by which you can relive one of those Academy years and what it meant to you. Use it then; t urn its pages often and dwell upon the thousand words that every picture is worth. Only you can give this book its true worth, for we have dedi- cated it to all those who are willing to take from its pages the countless memories that await discovery. Perhaps we can assist you in recalling some of the happenings peculiar only to the United States Air Force Academy. Do you remember . . . Forward, harch . . , Form 27 . . . Gentlemen, you are at ease . . . Allied Arts . . . Honor Court . . . Superintendent ' s Ball . . . Mrs. Mac . . . June Week . . . Thunderbirds . . . " We Gotta Get Outa ' this Place " . . . Colorado Univer- sity ... EE Lab . . . Remarks or suggestions . . . Talon . . . Mach I . . . " That was too big a bite, smack " . . . " Reports to make a statement " . . . " Group Com- manders march off your squadrons " . . . Superintendent ' s Merit List . . . " Eating on the Staff Tower today " . . . buffers . . . " Please take seats, gentlemen " ... Zl Field Trip . . . " Sir, there are five minutes until first coll for " . . . TAFCW . . . 25th squadron . . . F4C . . . Career decisions . . . Ben Martin . . . Ring Dance . . . shower formations . . . " Officer — return sabers " . . . Miner . . . Drum and Bugle Corps . . . Polaris . . . SAMI . . . shoulder boards . . . orderly room . . . Security Flight . . . North Road . . . Arnold Hall parking lot . . . CCQ . . . base of the ramp ... 1915 .. . O-course . . . flickerball . . . Report! . . . OIC . . . AM FM stereo turner amplifier ... by order of the Commandant . . . " Eyes right! " . . . First sergeant . . . airborne . . . SOD . . . check-points . . . SAC . . . B-board . . . AOC ... DP . . . " days until the graduation " Sir, I do not know " . . . PDA . . . Denver destroyer . . . Denver Post . . . Dodo all-stars . . . " Parade practice for all Phase III . . . Hell Week ... tte Library . . . extended . . . daily bulletin . . . night-time limits . . . " Correction to the 100th night . . . " Pass in review " . . . first- class parking . . Econ quizz . . . Kiwi . . . element leader . . . Ex- gas bills . . . " Are reminded to sweep out their rooms of the class of " . . Spring break . . . key personnel " . . . " Rosy " O ' Donnell . last announcement " lot . . . Vandenburg Hall change National Bank . . before breakfast " . . . grease pencil . . . Bain ' s . . . Winter Park . . . Burroughs B5000 . . . Wing Blast . . . All-American . . . Operation Easter ... 17 spires . . . laundry bins . . . Talbot Portal . . . Honor scandal . . . Ralph Moore . . . Beat Army . . . " All right for lost articles? " . . . Publication of orders . . . control number . . . missing meals list . . . Sunday morning buffet . . . Form-10 . . . Coaches from League 1 . . . hops . . . embussing . . . mech quizz . . . " Check mail today? " . . . Farrish . . . North bridge . . . fourth class knowledge . . . STEP . . . Dear mom . . . Kachina . . . Connies . . . " Sick call, mail " . . . " All present or accounted for " . . . Confro 7s . . . Neck shaves . . . C-store . . . coke machines . . . Mr. Smith . . . Air Gardens . . . Sting Ray . . . MT . . . " Squadron meeting tonight " . . . tailor shop . . . " Sabres and guidons will be carried ' : . . . glassed-in hallways . . . magic marker . . . " Toss down the keys " . . . low-quarter overshoes . . . banana splits . . . exchange cadets . . . parkas, hoods worn up . . . PFT . . . breakfast-reveille formation . . . gradua- tion . . . congratulations . . . " Thank you, sir " . . . " Gentlemen, you are dismissed! " Kenny Boone Brad Ashton Jerry Allen i IHHf $ mmmWi ' a 1 " On a clear day you can see forever. ' I m ' • it:f ' i xfjji- - 1-. vVjrt. ..-.-.. ■ -j, ' !,•« f ' _ ■ ;... r JBKv : ' ) ' .]t• . ' mk ----S •■ r

Suggestions in the United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) collection:

United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


United States Air Force Academy - Polaris Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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