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

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 504

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1973 volume:

- ■■■. V!-: ' ' Ix :■ iiniiin « - m f jMr 1 nrL - f J - •• i ■ ' i UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY 1973 POLARIS VOLUME FIFTEEN Editor Associate Editor Managing Editor W. Dan Felix 74 Gary L. Van Drie 73 Lance W. Bachran 74 ' ■A k I k " eil Al »A(100H WISH COL«nM 0» OlMWl COllK IIOS ' ' MAav I INSCRIPTION ON TM MONUMENT AT STANDON HERTFORDSHIRE ERECTEI» COMMEMORATE THE FIMS t AERIAI. VOYAGE IM THE BRITISH ISLES, MAim @1 VINCENT LUNARD! ON 15TH SEPTEMBER Let Posterity know, and knowing be astonished, that on the iSth day o£ September jl784 Vincent LunardI o£ Lucca In Tuscany, the First Aerial Traveller In Britain, mounting from the Artillery Ground In London and traversing the Regions o£ the Air £or two Hours and £l£teen Minutes, In this Spot revisited the Earth. On Mils rude monument £or ageiF he icorded that wondro dmter- success£uj fowers itu d by nd the Improve- the Great nowledge. Is Providence the jyi HQiHPMBianklnd hath ted to their It and His own Eternal Glory. , uma. I a ■ ' i. A « 1 IP •». -- - TV F. X P E II I M L N 1 ..r ih. IROSTATICAL BALLOON, ■ ' ' IRT m ii ' !i et ihr .!!.. IV Wf i «•• - ' 1 i 1 i DIGNITARIES PACl 8 MILITARY PAGt 18 ACADEMICS PAGt 44 SPORTS . PACE 76 CADET WING PAGE 144 ACTIVITIES . PAGE 398 JUNE WEEK I ' AGE 456 ADVERTISING PAGL 4.U GARY L VAN DRIE RAY I. VEATCH LANCE W. BACHRAN W. DAN FELIX DEANE Y. HARIMOTO JOHN N. MASTROIANNI 74 ALBERT E. CLOCK RUSSELL D. TRINTER SCT CHUCK KING jjStJSJuLwi.m., ' ili ' ' ' ' •- " ' " t g " ' t » ; ?■ y. II A I 4 I I-.Z r-r, jt AjA-rf 0 ' , Li fn ir ?Pu our i ' : : g K » ' K ' » ' i D I G N I T A R I E S J 1 COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF I SECR[ - .tb 1 RICHARD M.NIXON 10 fi SECRETARY OF DEFENSE Melvin R. Laird 21 Jan 1969-29 jan 1973 SECRETARY OF DEFENSE Elliot L. Richardson 2 Feb 1973-25 May 1973 SECRETARY OF THE AIR FORCE I DR. ROBERT C. SEAMANS JR CHIEF OF STAFF, USAF GENERAL JOHN D.RYAN 1 SUPERINTENDENT I f tiei is LT. GENERAL ALBERT P. CLARK • • » e future for Air Force officers is as limitless as space itself . . . " " The Superintendent ' s Staff ' . . . Chief of Staff Special Asst to Chief of Staff t1 " Col. fvlark E. Wilt fy aj. Larry C Means Director of Athletics Command Surgeon Registrar Col Frank E. fy erritt Dr Charles W Upp Col William R. Jarrell 16 Col. Glenn R. Alexander Commander, Preparatory School Col. Harry R. Gohsler DCS, Logistics Col. Arthur S. Ragen Director of Information Col. John F. Denehy Command Chaplain Col. Raymond S. Clark DCS, Personnel Col. Norris W. Overton DCS, Comptroller Col. William Allbright DCS, Civil Engineering Col. Eugene D. Levy DCS, Operations Col. Bryan W. Brunzell Inspector General A 1 i I ! M I L I T A R Y iQ in COMMANDANT Brig. Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg Jr. Prol 20 " Success depends On . . . Well-rounded Professionals Dedicated To Duty, Honor, And Service To Country ' " I am of the opinion that the Cadet Wing is on the correct course. By that I mean that within the prudent bounds of the training situation, cadet leaders must be provided the opportunity to exercise command authority. " " The Cadet who performs to his capabilities in academics, military training and athletics is training himself for very tough future assignments. He will, most likely, be a superior commissioned of- ficer. " We Are Training Future Officers " " Zestful intellectual challenge must be combined with a strict sense of duty, self-discipline and obedience to authority. " " Failure to follow regulations usually signifies a lack of discipline. Hanging such a label on this institu- tion would be a breach of faith with our nation — an abandonment of the trust and confidence placed in us. " 21 The Commandant ' s Staff I iiiii II Col. Perry J. Dahl Vice Commandant The Commandant ' s Staff administers ttic leadership and military training programs which include command of the Cadet Wing, instruction in military and airmanship courses, and supervision of cadet life activities. Trainmg in command ancJ staff func tions within the Cadet V ing afforcls op- portunities for cadets to practice leadership techniques and to develop traits of character and discipline through responsibility. Col Arthur K Taylor Deputy Commandant for f ilitary Instruction Col Carl Baily Deputy Commandant Lt Col E. Levell Jr. Acting Deputy Commandant Maj T. N. Gibson Director, Cadet Operations and Plans Lt Col W. M. Coleman Director, Cadet Personnel and Administration Lt Col W. B. Linthicum Director, Cadet Logistics Support 23 1 Wing Commander 11 Cadet Kees Rietsema assumed the unique responsibility of being Wing Commander during the entire year. The professionalism and dcdudlion which marked his tenure set a new precedence in cadet leadership. Guiding the 4000-man wing throughout the school year. Cadet Rietsema excelled equally in academics, being chosen the outstanding cadet in Political Science. Kees. W. Rietsema Group Commanders First Group Second Group Third Group Fourth Group Cadet Colonel Richard W Houk Cadet Colonel Milton J.P J Mtller Cadet Colonel Joseph B Sovey Cadet Colonel Rowe P Stayton 1972-1973 Wing Staffs F a I I (Lett to right): George Rampulla Dewitt Searies ill Ronald Moran Dana R Ideen William Wilson Jr. Norton Schwartz Kenneth Womack James Smith Alfred Guardino William Pailes Phihp Walker Kurt Conklin w I n t e r John Dempsey Frank Brienzo William Thompson James Boehm Oderia Mitchell James lacobucci Michael Balale Craig Anderson Hal Quanbeck Jeff Greiner jroup George Rampulla Bruce Bennett Boyd Lease Lawrence Balash William Harris Charles Flynn Steve Harman Richard Estes Barton Davis Steven Bozarth Brad Higgenboihem Christopher Campbell Roger Cox « ' 9)k. . 1 ' ft Chain of Command Fall W omrttandef ncnandef arcl Training Of ' fl C I, ■ A D. WmgLogn Wing Admi ' (icer Wing Act ' i; cs utdcef Wing AcadP- ic OOicof Wtng Satet Ollic«r 1st GrouD Commandef 1st Squa J ' on 2na Sqi idron 3rd Sqi, idron 4t Sqi. lilron Stn Squ iJron 6th Sqii idron 7lh Sqt iJron 8tti Squ.idron 9lh Sqi. idron lOttiSqijadron . 6 Gro ID Commander Mlh Sm-.iaron ' ?t Squadron ' y. ' Squadron 14th Squadron ISlh Squadron 16lh Squadron 17tfi Squadron 18lh Squadron 19th Squadron 20Ui Squadron TPder 2 " SI Squadron ??ncl Squadron . ■■:. Squad ' on ?-• ' Squadron Ton .q ,jd ' on ■• boi;nd ' on Cad«(C n«iKe«sVV.Ri«lMma CadaiCoi oei Kennetr W WomacK Cadet Lt I onai Norton A Scnwarti Cade! LI I r eiv. nam M Wilsor jr Cadet LI L . ■ ' « ' : .!■ a R ideen Cadet Lt Colonel Ro ' aWL Moran Cadet Maior George M. Rampulla Cadet Major Dewnt R SMrles m Cadet Colonel Richard V. HouK Cadet Lt Colonel John D.Lesser Cadet Lt Colonel Stephen H Dairymple Cadet Li CoioneiJamesB. Bogier III Cadet LiColonelJu ' W Corley Cadet Li Colonel Dii. L.Thomos CadetLiCoionelJc M Pref.- CadetLiColonei A.,. . T Nac " Cadet Lt Colonel Larry Q.Rec v Cadet Li Colonel William D. C .i- penter Cadet Lt Colonel Jcnn H. Wagoner CadatCoionelMition J P ' . ' •• Cadet Lt Colonel Daniel 6 •• iiufen Cadet Lt Colonel RobartH Anen Cadet Lt Colonel Howard M Edwarda Cadet Lt Colonel Thomas L Hamilton Cadet Lt Colonel Samuel G Tota Cadet LI Colonel Bruce W Meyer Cadet Lt Colonel Breck A Cunningham Cadet Lt Colonel Kirk Lilly Cadet LI Colonel Donald E Ramm Cadet UColonohMarVW Bn . PauIR West.Jr Cadet Colonel Josapt) B. Sovey Cadet LI Colonel Batton L. Oanneis Cadet Lt Colonel Jo9l M. Allen Cadet LI CoioneiJeft»yG Bianchetta Cadet Lt Colonel Frank L Bnenzo Cadet LtCoionelJohn c Mann Cadet Lt Colonel William M Harris Cadet Lt Colonel Bernard A Bullock Cadat Lt Colonel Michael P. Harmon Cadet Lt Colonel Craig W Bedore Cadet Lt Colonel Richer i v si jrtie " w Cadal Colonel Po«M P ' CaoelltColoowiRichn ' c; A.na)t ' «J Cade! LlColono P.irtick JOiG n CndetL! ( n ' onolDonBc) J Mi CuJel LtColon ' Fa ' a R ' ayl Cat!. . Roger A BalQb C.- nei Michael K Sto ' m Caoei Lt l o ' nel . ' r •■• ' • ' ' ' cnp CaflftLtC ' unoi ' • . ■ -iiA jdeii Cadol 1 ' ( final Danieij Pierrf Cadet I! ' iiailharie«R Harrison S " I Winter Cadet Colonel Kees W. Rietsema Cadet Colonel Orderia F. Mitchell Cadet Lt Colonel Frank L. Bnenzo Cadet Lt Colonel James G. Boehm Cadet Lt Colonel Thonnas E. Boyt Cadet Lt Colonel William L. Thompson Cadet Major George M. Rampulla Cadet Major John R. Dempsey Cadet Colonel Ri Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel Cadet Lt Colonel chard W. Houk Bart E Nobel Leslie R. VanHeeswyk James L. Lemons William C.C.Wyatt Jeffrey B. Knight David W. Floyd Timothy J. McAllister Eddy P. Drake Gordon L. Bendick Bernard B. Callaway Cadet Colonel Milton J.P.J. Miller Cadet Lt Colonel Steven J. Cristiani Cadet Lt Colonel Scott E. Mills Cadet Lt Colonel Jerome C, Olin Cadet Lt Colonel Michael E. Troncoso Cadet Lt Colonel Stephen R. Lorenz Cadet Lt Colonel Michael C. Koser Cadet Lt Colonel Boyd B. Lease Cadet Lt Colonel Dennis E. Geesaman Cadet Lt Colonel Samuel L, Grier, Jr. Cadet Lt Colonel Rodney W. Wickers Spring Cadet Colonel Kees W. Rietsema Cadet Colonel Steven A Herman Cadet Lt Colonel William M. Harris Cadet Lt Colonel Charles C. Flynn Cadet Lt Colonel Lawrence Balash Cadet Lt Colonel Boyd B Lease Cadet Major George M Rampulla Cadet Major Bruce G. Bennett Cadet Colonel Richard W. Houk Cadet Lt Colonel David A. Schenk Cadet Lt Colonel Clay A. Stewart Cadet Lt Colonel Anthony T. Cira Cadet Lt Colonel Robert J, Carolan Cadet Lt Colonel Herbert E. Huber Cadet Lt Colonel John P. Rosser Cadet Lt Colonel Roy H, Bass Cadet Lt Colonel Kenneth W. Womack Cadet Lt Colonel Dale E. Wnsley Cadet Lt Colonel Johnnie H. Wauchop Cadet Colonel Milton J. P.J. Miller Cadet Lt Colonel John T. Park Cadet Lt Colonel Mark E. S. Mayhew Cadet Lt Colonel Gary L. Brobeck Cadet Lt Colonel John T. Wigmgton Cadet Lt Colonel Thomas H. Saunders. Jr. Cadet Lt Colonel Charles E Stallworth Cadet Lt Colonel Roger E. Smith Cadet Lt Colonel Michael H. Mayer Cadet Lt Colonel David M Brown Cadet Lt Colonel John I. Barron Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Colonel Joseph B. Sovey Lt Colonel Conrad C. Baldwin, Jr Lt Colonel Thomas H. Larned Lt Colonel Quentin L. Peterson Lt Colonel Christopher J Nicholas Lt Colonel David J. Stonehouse Lt Colonel David M. Burnett Lt Colonel David A. Muckley Lt Colonel Michael E. Dendlnger Lt Colonel Robert B. Ollis Lt Colonel Paul A. Pitcovich Colonel Rowe P. Stayton Lt Colonel Daniel P. Connelly Lt Colonel William J. Drury Lt Colonel Gary Blokland Lt Colonel Norton A. Schwartz Lt Colonel David L Mitchell Lt Colonel John R Muse Lt Colonel Christopher R Young Lt Colonel Joel A. Carlson Lt Colonel Bruce A Wright Lt Colonel Lawrence Balash Cadet Colonel Joseph B. Sovey Cadet Lt Colonel John C. Hinkle Cadet Lt Colonel Orderia F Mitchell Cadet Lt Colonel Gordon D. Schroeder Cadet Lt Colonel Kevin M. McNeills Cadet Lt Colonel Herbert A Harrison Cadet Lt Colonel William C. Vinneoge Cadet Lt Colonel William M. Wilson. Jr. Cadet Lt Colonel Peter K. Underwood Cadet Lt Colonel Marc J. Neifert Cadet Lt Colonel Donald M Ottinger Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadot Cadet Cadet Cadet Colonel Rowe P. Stayton Lt Colonel William F. Thorn Lt Colonel Wolfgang E. K. Gesch Lt Colonel Richard B. Wallace Lt Colonel Michael L Mosier Lt Colonel Douglas W Richter LtColonel Scott W.Brennan V Lt Colonel Stephen Rossetti Lt Colonel Michael F. Tremonte LtColonel Mark G Remain LtColonel Jarnes M Casey • I Basic cadet training 28 ( I p Each cadet begins his training at the Air Force Academy with a step off the bus and a sizing for his cap. His next six weeks are going to be rough and challenging. The only sustain- ing thought is the knowledge that when its over he will be that much closer to his ultimate goal, his commission in the Air Force. fcT «V w t I to i » II ' .ff- - A time to try your best " 4: , ' ' kir ■- 1 ' ' I! laafV , I v_y ' ' ■« ' «fi ' - f ' Vf ' «? ■ i 1 - - ■ f ' ■■ ■- ■ iirr R E C O G N I T I O N Yes sir! No sir! One sir! Two sir! b.E.R.E. E V a s I o n ( . A I Resistance I 3€ I ' 1 J A time to come down P a r a c h u t I n g Soar Soaring 4 V ' • m I Cadets are introduced to flying through various programs condurle(J during ihpir four years at USAFA. The indoctrination begins with orientation flights given by instructors in the T-33. Senior cadets, who are physically qualified, enter the light-plane program for 26 ' 2 hours in the T-41. f 1. First Class Second Class Military Training - Summer Third Class Fourth Class ? MiouriH u „ uM M»nis rMI|s (MMn(MUsMUI IK MMrKI) M • .;lr " ■ - i i ir- A c A D [ c s I A C A D E M I C s mm " Four Of The Most Important Years f r n rf " i one o( (he nalton ' t »ervKr jcjdrmiet, US FA n t drmncttve imlitulion The Ac dem p ov dn tri outtunding undefgraduJle educa- tion, along wilh career molivation and leadership training aimed at producing long- lerm career oHtcer ot high quality Brigadier General VNillum T Mood ard. Dean of the Faculty, n directty responsible lor ihn academic program Comrtiing of thirty percent doctorates arsd seventy percent masters. General VNoodyard ' s military faculty compares quite favorably in academic credenliaK with other undergradualr imtitulions The fcadem faculty is organized into 17 departments within four academK drvrsions Basic Sciences. Engineering Sciences. Socal Sciences, and Humanities General Woodyard has been a member of the Academy faculty since its inception in 1954 A professor of chemistry since 1955, he was ap- pointed a permanent professor in 1958 and Vice Dean of the Faculty in 1967 He graduated from pilot training al Randolph Field, Texas in 1940 and has served as a training squadron com- mander and heavy bomber pilot instructor His decorations include the Distinguished Service Medal. Legion of Merit, and the Air Force Commendation Medal The following is a PoUrii interview with (he General Polarh: V%e feel that the graduate program is orse of the means of measuring the quality of an education How do the Academy ' s graduates compare with the graduates of other in- siitulionsf Dean ot the Faculty: As you know we have had a policy of sending graduates of the Academy directly to graduate school in several areas: scholarship programs, medical school, law school and cooperative masters degree programs They competed very favorably with other students To answer your question. Academy graduates have done very well academically in graduate schools. Pobrli: Would you care to comment on the blue chip program versus the co-operative program? De«i: We felt It In the best interests of the Air Force to go to the honor graduate program whKh you referred to as the blue chip program We developed the co-op program to provide an opportunity for young men to work up to 0«n«ral Woodyard tr»quentty m««ts with hit staff 0«ff«n. Taytor. Kir «van. RoM«r and Yaoman " We feel that our programs here are evolutionary rather than revolutionary. " their academic potential while here. It did provide that incentive and they went on to areas where the Air Force had a requirement for officers educated in particular disciplines at the graduate level. However we now feel that in the interests of the Air Force it would be better for a young officer to go back to school after he has made some further career commitment to the Air Force. Hopefully the blue chip program, where we designate the lop fifteen percent as honor graduates and provide them an assurance of future graduate education, will provide the same incentive as was provided by the co-op programs. You see, we do not have the same incentive as many colleges in en- In conference with him here are Colonels Lochry. couraging people to live up to their academic potential. In most cases, after college people gel jobs strictly as a function of their academic performance; those who earn " A ' s " gel the best |obs and so on down the line Here all of our cadets have a guaranteed )ob, therefore, we have over the years developed the enrich- ment program, which ultimately evolved into the co-op program and now the blue chip program; all designed to encourage young men to do their best while they are cadets. Pobrii: Does this problem with incentives also emerge because, in going into a flying piosition, cadets will not be using the skills learned in their ma|orf Dean: We are an organization conceived by the Air Force, established by the Air Force, and totally supported by the Air Force Therelore. We feel that we must be responsive to the An Force ' s needs The Air Force stales a need for broadly educated men, therefore, that is wh we have the core curriculum In complying with this suggestion from the Air Force, il may be that we shoukj have a total core system and noi have any maprs, which we did al one lime The majors program was developed in 1%5; prior to that ihc program was totally prescribed in meeting the Air Force needs for broadly educated men Why did the Academy depart from that? I think it was for three reasons It n important lor our recruitment in that if a young man sees he has a chance to earn an academic major in an area in which he has an interest he might come to the Academy in preference to other institutions Two, il does provide the in- ( enlive for a young man to live up to his poten- lial If a cadet in his last years here al the Academy is able to select courses he may do « hnipi job than if he is in a totally prescribed (uogram And third, we do provide Ihr Air forte with officers educated in depth in areas for which the Air forte has a requirement Mml graduates go to flying school; this was ionafy. ' among the major reasons why we discontinued the co-op program. Once an officer completes flying school he has an obligation to spend a minimum of f ive years in the cockpit. This is an obligation which I look upon as being a great privilege. Those who have gone to the co-op program do not get an opportunity to work in the area of their academic discipline until they have been on active duty for a substantial period following graduation from flying school. By that time the graduate degree is slightly tar- nished. Polaris: How do Academy graduates compare with other graduates, say from ROTC, in going into AFIT programs? Dean: The big advantage that you have over graduates from other institutions in addition to the military training, which I think is very im- portant, is the fact that you have had a broad exposure to many disciplines through the core curriculum. Therefore, as an Academy graduate, you have the opportunity to go to graduate school in many areas. This is not true of most ROTC graduates. If you look in the AFIT catalog, a document which states requirements the Air Force has for advanced degrees, under Electrical Engineering for example, you will find that in order to be eligible to get a masters degree or PhD you must have a BS in EE or be a service academy graduate. I think that the great strength of the Academy lies in its core program. Recently, I received a letter from a young man who was a math major here and he became interested in going to medical school. He did well on the Medcat exams and was selected to go to medical school. He points out that there was no university in the world where he could have gotten an undergraduate degree as a math major and been accepted to medical school. So I think that the fact that you have had a broad exposure to many disciplines does give you many alternatives which ROTC students do not have. Polaris: Could you go into some of the Academy reforms that have taken place this year? Dean: In the early days of the Academy, curriculum changes came very rapidly and perhaps were somewhat revolutionary in nature in the perspective of a traditional service academy education. We now feel that our programs are evolutionary in nature rather than revolutionary. Since we are dealing with four of the most important years of a young man ' s life, there could be some room for pass-fall courses . . . but, I see no advantages conceded ' ' J Ait fo ' tt i force, Ite ' K)iisiveloi ' ' itiiesint ' .Jore.ito ' incompiy ' " ! ' force, ii " ' ,(esvsiennf ' Oil one I ' lly ptescii ' ' ■edi lor bf , Kait " ) ' " ih,eereaiO itirthit ' l ' f ejrnanac prov " ' jfupiotel •ears » itoiAP " , prov ' diniep ' " ., we must exercise a great deal of care in developing our curriculum. We are now evaluating some of the programs that have evolved over the years. This is not to say that we have reached a point that our program is set in concrete or that no new programs will be in- stituted to meet the needs of the Air Force. To be specific, we have recently developed the Honor Graduate program after years of con- sideration and study. This is the most important reform this year. Polaris: Looking at the changes more specifical- ly could you discuss the possibility of a pass-fail system at the Academy? Dean: I mentioned last year that there might be some room for pass-fail courses in the program. There are a number of schools that have such courses to varying degrees. However, after con- sideration I see no advantages to this system at the Air Force Academy. As a matter of fact, I know of many executives who have occasion to hire college graduates and a number say that they do not hire any one who has taken many courses on a pass-fail basis. They want people who have gone for record. There are many others who hold the same position. To answer your question directly, I see no likelihood of pass-fail academic courses at the Academy. Polaris: Sir, would you care to make any ad- ditional comments for the yearbook? Dean: As I have said before, we are deal- ing with four of the most important years of your life and that is a very great responsibility. Providing a four year program that will challenge the individual is a real responsibility and a challenge to us. We could reduce our program, but whom would it hurt? The Air Force for one, but the people hurt most would be those young men coming here. I think that some of the things that have t aken place in higher education have hurt many young people who have gone to college For example, many of them are getting degrees for which there are no job opportunities. Many of them take courses on pass-fail basis and there are no employers who will hire ihem. Our primary in- terests then, are in two areas - the Air Force and you. Our program is heavy; one hundred and forty five hours is the number of semester hours (hat you would find at a good engineering ■.chool. But, I have a personal feeling that we would be remiss to require less of cadets, for ul- timately it would be the cadets that would suf- fer the most 1 -»;»s»r:-r aaw ■s.y« 6rrt j rc n -tag -zixncus: amss. ir f " stztTs «atr ' jT •— «t f njijrr: -tea- sm tbc «r :tie 2SI -namainEX i»r •iuL.mJi ni:. Te _ - J 3 in !€3TcijTH anr TTancans - " -?■ t T I »- " — riv-e -rrif - . ; , IT - - - - ■ST. jrrz - : aie in- ire and iio r - ' ' ' ' ' ' - «tr - - -i ;%aTr TTiae-at rr asanas amc -tsectts Ni?. 1-, f 49 ' ' I am your representative to the Dean but my job goes farther than that . . ' The Wing Academic Officer - 1972-73 . Th« outKwk lor th« nawly established Wing Academic Officer position is optimistic. One of ih« moil recent and important cKangm in the cadet chain of command was the creation thii year of the Wing Academic Of- ficer Thu povition was established by the Com- mandani lo act as a liaison between the Wing, the Oean and the Commandant on Academic and academic -related problems. To gain a better perspective of the academic situation here at the Academy. Polaris interviewed C1C George M Rampulla, the first Wing Academic Officer and (he cadet responsible for improving the academic situation and presenting the Wing ' s problems and sugKC ' sHons on these matters to the Commandant and (he Dean Ihw vrjr v,a primarily an organisational . Academic Officer Not the Kuliies was the need to es- ly lor the office. Asa result of his .If rnrn!r;(rfivp change, these " ■d Cadet Ram- and productive 11 «iid his staff as well most successful IS this year were Mdjui Briefing held at ,) ihf Ar.4f)fmic Survey ■ I lasses The 1 represen- i(i:i !o discuss their •fd Third Classmen It cnalilcU !t c Ihiid Clasvnten lo have any and all ftri.i as I ' ' Iwu ol Catli ' l and importini .! - ' the ' Art CondoiltHl ai ' A " rfH »« i« " M.- of their questions pertaining to the various ma- jor programs lo be answered at one time. The success of this briefing established a great deal ol respect and credibility for the role ol the Wing Academic Officer. The Academic Survey was another ma|or accomplishment last year In order to present the Wing ' s complaints ade- quately to the Dean. Cadet Rampulla needed the (acts and figures only a comprehensive sur- vey could provide. Typical questions included " Do you approve o( the core curriculum? " do which 83° » of the cadets responded affirmative- ly) and " How much lime do you usually spend sludyingf " (lo which 55° o of the cadets in- diidied they spent four or more hours per day). As a result of the data collected, the following suggestions were submitted to the Dean (or consideration by the Wing Academic Advisory Committee: 1) The semester course unit re- tjuirement should be reduced to six Course Units, 21 The maKimum number ol graded reviews and or papers should be limited to two per day. 3) A Cadet with an A in a course should be excused from taking that course final As these suggestions are based on carelully collected data and not mere rumor, the outlook lor iheir implementalion is hopelul. " Two of the most successful and important ac- complishments this year were Ihe Ihird-class majors brielings and the upperclass survey " However, the Wing Academic Officer has had less success in dealing with some other problems One ol Ihe lirsi grievances he tried lo resolve was the time lost from Christmas leave Although unsuccessful last year, it is possible these days may be reinstated to the leave period in the future. He has also met a reluctance to the introduction of pass fail courses It is possi- ble that some courses may become pass lail il the grading is modified to include high and low ranges of pass and fail. Cadet Rampulla ' s outlook for the future is optimistic. With the role of the Wing Academic Officer successfully established, his successor will have more time to work with the Squadron Academic Officers Closer cooperation with them and the various deparlmenis will permii easier resolution of general academic problems. Continued cooperation with the Dean and his staff will also enable the Wing ' s Academic grievances to be satisfactorily resolv- ed This year was a year of establishing a foundation. One ol the biggest tasks was to establish credibility lor the position •■(Kneisouflii! ■:5t1SlllS)USli .-sij Tliesc :fii man lea»( :«is stTtiisini -.-■wisetols. ■;•:;-! ffii Ihe - " ■5iightfi( ■ ::ji!emic ■ ■ ' Mm ■■ " ' fjsim ■r-- I 9Q0.0 r,- ' " The core is our biggest question-are its advantages worth all of Its faults. It is justified to us, but not always accepted. But then time and experience may temper our acceptance. Albert Eins- tein said, " The school should always have as its aim that the young man leave it as a harmonious personality, not a specialist. This in my opinion is true to a certain sense even for technical schools... the development of a general ability for in- dependent thinking and judgement should always be placed foremost, not the acquisition of special l nowledge. " This IS the year that made you wonder. You often think that Charles Dickens had the third class core in mind when he said " ...a spattering of everything and a knowledge of nothing ' . You didn ' t realize that it took so much core to make you a " whole man " With out recognition, cars and rings, or graduation to look forward to, the year became endless. But still, the apprehension of the future kindled some hope and you kept trying on those computer programs and math quizzes. Ambition, Curiosity, Doubt — The Accumulation Of Knowledge This IS the year that went fast. The excitement of study in our new major ' s field gave way to the excitement of cars and you wonder how you ever made it through those finals. They must have been crazy when they told you that academics was downhill after your third class year. The com- petition in your major proved that the piranhas you called classmates really meant business in vying for that co-op slot. But then you decided that grad school wasn ' t the right thing for you and you would just con- centrate on graduating. Still, graduating was one long year away. What seemed at the beginning an eternity, now m retrospect feels as a second-a dream in which exists not only regrets in not having tried harder, but also pride for our achievements. In the beginning, the core lead us to avenues of interest m which we chose a field, worked hard, and now hope that it proves to be a good rock on which to base our future life. But as we take this knowledge out in the world do not proclaim it merely to show others that you have it. but learn to use it wisely - to promote peace and to lead. ' For leadership and learning are indispensible to each other-JFK Hr¥; H bl The Laying Of The Foundation — Core In The Fourthclass Year jf» CT i t ? i m Foreign Lartguag«s are being transitioned into the tourthciass core The department otters modern lar uage iatx ratorie8 as teaching techniques (or better overall understanding ■ ' i The importance o) education is inscribed on our Eagle and Fledglings This knowledge begins here with the lourthclass core and continues to the specialization ol the lirstclass studies. Perhaps the thing you look forward to most as a basic cadet, next to Parent ' s Weekend of course, is the si.tri of academics What could be N(irse than those gcxjn runs, the Assault Course, and the shower par- ' ii ' But it ' s not too long a time, .!■ jnd December and January, until the pressures of BCT seem insignifi- cant compared to the demands academics place on you. You try and gel accustomed to the daily quizzes in Math, the cigar-chomping, fire- breathing Chem instructors, the frustrating problems in Mech and last, but not least, that natural childbirth movie in Life Science. Your neck suf- fers acute whiplash as you try to slay awake in English, because you just haven ' t quite learnet. how to " budget your time. " Huck Finn and qualitative analysis, integration and vector addi- tion, you ' ve seen some of it before. but never so much so fast. Then the C- Store starts issuing stereos and things become impossible as Pioneer, Garrard, and Dual lay waste to Sienko and Plane, and Protter and Morrey. As the year draws to a close, even though the research papers and themes you kissed off for a month have caught up with you, things begin to fall into place. You ' ve learned how to get all of vour work done (well, most of it anyway) and still get a good night ' s sleep. You ' ve learned everything you should have learned in high school but didn ' t and some new things too You ' ve learned about the Air Force and how to be a cadet. Most ol all though, you ' ve learned about yourself, your strengths and your weaknesses and are ready to meet the Rroater challenges of being a thirdclassm,tn k Captain Ramworth (above) discusses a current novel with his 112 class (le(t) Foreign Language is a core subject that has been changed to a lourthclass offering this past year Ma). Vivienne Sinclair is head of the French and Spanish Division Here she instructs one of the courses (below) Geography is another required course taught to all freshmen not validating the course Captain Joanne Veverka, one of the two female officers assigned to the Academy faculty, instructs her class in basic geography. ii The Sophomores — Continuing The Basic Courses Large computer terminals are located in each dormitory to aid cadets in their computer courses. All thirdclassmen are required to take a basic programming course. Cadet Jim Heald discusses a program with Julius Hargrove. During the thirdclass year, the cadet finds himself almost totally in- volved with the core curriculum. Generally thought to be the toughest year of academics, this year possesses virtually no spare time for the cadet. Courses like Comp Sci 200 and Physics 211-212 seem to take every spare mo- ment, and the normal load for the cadet is seven courses. It is not an un- common occurrence for third- classmen to be up until the wee hours of the wee hours of the morning in an effort to do all the assigned work for the next days classes. Midway through the second semester, the thirdclassmen are re- quired to declare their majors. They are able to choose from 33 different majors ranging from the Humanities and History to such technical areas as Physics and Astronautics. There is little change in the schedules of the thirdclassmen during second semester. The emphasis is still placed on the core and the competition in classes becomes keener as cadets attempt to do well in their newly declared majors. Thirdclassmen are still required to spend hours studying, not only on weeknights, but also on weekends. It is no wonder that thirdclassmen look to the second class year for relief from the academic pressures that they have encountered in their second vear at the academy. Geography 120 is a core course taken by all thirdclassmen Dave Anhalt reviews his lesson 2 " _ A Step Towards Specialization — «|t«M4WTX( JLAIOtAfOtV A «V» 2 feS Principles of Aeronautics are taken by secondciassmen A separate aeronautics laboratory houses several large wind tunnels and jet engines used m these courses It IS during the secondclass year that the cadet finally begins to get in- volved in his major area of study. Although he is not exempt from such core courses as Aeronautics and Elec- trical Engineering, the cadet generally maintains a higher level of academic motivation due to the fact that he is now enrolled in courses that he has chosen. Unlike thirdclass year, com- petition is keen from the start since, for the most part, courses are com- posed of students who are interested in one academic area of study. The relief that was hoped for after thirdclass year is not to be found dur- ing secondclass year as the cadet finds himself caught in a Icarnmg cycle that seems to end only with the semester. Second semester is little different. The emphasis is still placed on the cadet ' s academic major; the core courses are still there, but they have assumed a secondary role in the cadet ' s education. By the end of se- cond semester, the cadet ' s basic education is all but complete. The bat- tle with the core has virtually ended and the basic courses within the ma- jors have been completed The stage is now set for the culmination — firstclass year. Cadet C D Smith discusses « Management 435 examination with his instructor 50 Cadet Mark Rabinowiiz (above) uses some ot the equipmeni needed in advanced Elec- trical Engineering courses Aeronautics is a secondciass core subject Cadet Dave Daley (Right) works v»ith some o) the equipment to measure and record wind tunnel velocities Capt Tubbesing (below) works with Cadets Rocky Capozzi. Scott Fehseke. and Kurt Schrader in the Auto Mechanics course ollered by the Mech Department (left) Price theory IS taken by Economics majors tor enrichment Lt Col Schoderbeck en- courages tree discussion in his class (above right) Cadet Dave Duncan works on an Elec- trical Engineering independent research proiecl (far right) Cadet Charles Riedl dis- cusses some aspect of Physical Geography with his instructor (lower right) The Aero lab otters students the opportunity lor practical application of their classwork The Firstclass Year — Majors On Which To Build A Career Th« pre-me J • ' •• ol Lite Sciences .s a popular ItekJ »«tn toogh competition Cadets Bob Mun- »on. Marc Fnlz. and Abe Abraham taKe this 3f n nmy courte ' or tho reouirement Firstclass year can be considered the keystone of a cadet ' s under- graduate education. He is now ready to build upon what he has learned in his three previous years of study as an undergraduate. The foun- dation has already been laid and the cadet can now specialize within his major. Competition becomes intense ■IS various individuals prepare themselves for graduate school, law (hool, medical school, and for Rhodes Scholarships. Also, for the first time since fourthclass year, the cadet does not have to take seven courses per semester, but is allowed to un- derload and take only six during one of his last two semesters. Of course, there are several core courses, namely Law 400 and Astronautics 332, however these courses seem to take less time than did previous core courses. A popular course among firstclassmen is Air- manship 400, or, as it is commonly called, T-41. This course gives cadets their first Air Force flight training in the T-41 Completion of firstclass year marks the end of the cadet ' s un- ( ef •rdduale academic training. In his four years at the academy, the cadet has accumulated over 180 hours of academic credit both in the classroom and in the field during the summer. The graduated second Lieutenant is the product of one of the finest un- dergraduate educational programs in the United States today and is a member of the finest organization in the world, the U. S. Air Force. Cadet Dick Collins measures effects of a wind tunnel through the use of this manometer. Independent study shows the student to make practical applications of their studies to a real problem or project Here Cadet Drew Smith works on his project with the help of instructor. Everyday tcvnes from a winter academic day 6-J Dr. Thalken helps Cadet Abe Abraham in one of his research projects for Anatomy 462. The impressive planetarium houses equipment through which Astronautics students can study the solar system. C| Guest lecturers bring many outside ideas into a classroom. .. To Support The Academic Mission Insiructional Technology, or IT. called, occupies an , , ' n m support of the ••durational mission of (he Academy ' T i!..,M ' s dvjiiablo to the various ,t..i(i«iiiu tlfparlmenis visual materials and training devices which intial in today ' s modern . environment The " shopping center " for visual material includes graphic layouts, art. typography, still and motion pictures, three- dimensional aids, displays, and ex- hibits. In order to accomplish all of this quickly and efficiently, I.T. is divided into seven divisions— TV, sup- port, academic skills, graphic arts, photography, and production-quality control. This year the department ac- quired a closed circuit color television capability which makes use of eighty monitors placed throughout Fairchild Hall Other support materials include J 4000 film library and a huge library uf slides and pictorial materials. In addition, two courses are taught to fourthclassmen through IT.— Academic skills and typing. To aid the student in preparing his class presentations, I.T. offers a self help room. If a cadet has a large pro- ject, he can receive aid from an I.T. ar- tist and accomplish his major project through a work order. (top above) Cap) Priest explains the large slide library thai OFIT has 10 oiler Ihe students (above) OFIT maintains equipmeni lor use by Individual cadets in teaching some classes (Right) Video tapes and live TV presentations are produced by the OFiT television depart- ment (opposite page, lopi SSgl Buchanan operates one ol the magnetic tape machines from which video tapes are played throughout the academic building (lower left) This is pari of the 4(X 0 tilm library Irom which cadets check out tilms on every subiect (lower right) SSgl Dillingham, in DFIT master control, uses this portable video tape machine that is utilized m courses to give cadets the ability to critique thamselvct. n!l I trv i r (right) MSgl Cummings lakes all of the m- COTiing orders and monrtors the work schedule in OFIT (below) The master control panel Shown here is the center of all the TV produc- bon and ptayback They control the programs. both live and video tapes, that go to the eighty color monitors located in Fairchild hall 66 Mr Joe Graves is one of the technicians that design and produce static displays for the academic departments. Here he is explaining a part to an automobile engine that DFIT build tor the automotive class. Seller Research Laboratory — Knowledge Through Research . M I The Frank ). Seiler Research Laboratory is one of the three basic research laboratories operated by the U. S. Air Force. It is named in memor of the late Colonel Frank ). Seiler, an Air Force research pioneer. The mission of the laboratory is to conduct research in chemistry, aerospace mechanics, and applied mathematics. It also provides a means for fostering, encouraging, and supF orting faculty and cadet related research. A resident staff of twenty research scientists works closely with the faculty members and cadets on Air Force projects of manual interest. A low-density shock lube, an inertial guidance laboratory and facilities for chemical synthesis and analysis are among the research equipment available for use by the laboratory staff, f.Kuliv, and cadets. The Seller research laboratory is dSM ned to the Air Force Systems Com- mand. Equipment and offices of the laboratory are located on the second floor of Fairchild Hall with additional offices on the sixth floor. i •t J • • . f i :: i ' C ; ■ i Faculty In Perspective last year, a woman was added to .!iv iot ihe first lime. ' ' such addition was • to the instructor corps. The new .icHiition I ' ' " 1 loanncC. Veverka, now a ni. ' the d«»parimenl of Kcograph Aflei j;f .iiiij.iinii; idiiii ihc Univer- sity of Miami ssith a Bachelors degree in geograph), Captain Veverka attended the University of Texas in pursuit of her Masters degree. She later received her Masters from Louisiana State University after writing her dissertation there. In addition, she also possesses minors in Spanish, resources, and anthropology. When asked to compare the education received by cadets here to that Captain Joanne Veverka — " Develop The Man For Challenge available at civilian institutions. Cap- tain Veverka replied, " I think you ' re getting an excellent education. You ' re getting a lot of good people to teach you. " She also remarked that the in- structors here are all comparatively young. Therefore, there are no elderly instructors here who are out of touch, but rather, instructors who are " on top of things. " A CAP cadet at age 15, Captain Veverka soloed at age 16. She later enlisted in the Air Force. She received her commission in 1960 through the Outstanding Airman Commissioning Program, and she has spent a total of 21 years in the Air Force; 11 of those being in active duty. Her list of assignments range from an Ad- ministrative Officer to Photo Reconnaissance. Commenting on the Academy itself, she said, " I think it ' s great! I just feel bad that I couldn ' t have gone when I was the right age. " Girls at USAFA is a topic of great current interest. When asked what she thought about girls coming to the Academy, Captain Veverka replied, " Great! " . She also states that, " Academically, the girls are going to make the guys shape up. " In reply to the question of whether or not a lot of girls would come, she stated, ' I think a iot of a certain type girl ... I think the ones that get here are going to want to come. " u mil - r len To Broaden The View Sqdn Ldr Rodgerson il A BRITISH POINT OF VIEW " I think a professional officer is one who has decided that the job of serving his country in the armed forces is a worthwhile job and one that he wants to give a major part of his life to. " This is the feeling of Squadron Leader Rodgerson, ex- change professor from the Royal Air- force now working with the Depart- ment of Political Science here at the Air Force Academy. Squadron Leader Rodgerson sports an impressive career in the field of education during his service as an officer. A former student of Oxford University, he spent his first two years of military service as a national ser- viceman. FHe then left the service to work in a personnel role for the Atomic Energy Commission. After a year and a half in this position the RAF once again became his calling. Just as in his first two years of service, Squadron Leader Rodgerson served as a member of the RAF ' s Educational Branch. He worked as a faculty member at the RAF Technical College for approximately two years until its merger with Cranwell in 196.5. From 1965 through 1971 he served as a member of the Cranwell staff teaching a variety of subjects in the liberal arts area. Before coming to the Air Force Academy he had advanced to become the head of the English Department at Cranwell. In contrasting Cranwell to the Air Force Academy, he pointed out some of the features of the RAF Academy ' s present mode of education. Cranwell recruits its students from newly graduated university scholars. The training program includes three months of academics centered on military subjects followed by nine months of technical training encom- passing flying, administrative, and engineering studies. Comparing the American officer to the British ofticer, Squadron Leader Rodgerson sees no real differences in attitude or professional standing but he does note that, " the junior officers in the United States Air Force may well not have a career in mind. " He goes on to explain that most officers in the RAF have, at least, a sixteen year commitment to military service. As a result Squadron Leader Rodgerson believes that a young British officer may be more motivated toward a career in the military. 73 ' n p ii Colonel Owens of the Manage- ment department is interested in the future of cadets at the Academy and grads in the real Air Force. He has been associated with cadets for the past seven years, — grads at UCLA and cadets here, and has seen some of the problems which they en- counter. Colonel Owens enlisted in the Air Force in 1951. He taught elec- tronics at Keesler AFB until he attended OCS. He graduated from OCS in 1953 and later obtained a Master ' s Degree in Vestral Psychology at Purdue University a Doctorate at UCLA. He has served overseas in Taiwan in addition to the many stateside locations. One of the primary problems he is concerned with here at the Academy is attrition. After com- pleting and publishing a study on the subject he concluded: It Col Owens — With Whom " he Students Can Communicate " The majority of the cadets who disenroll said that before they came here they had neither suf- ficient nor accurate information about the Academy while the overwhelming majority of those who stay said they had either sufficient or accurate informa- tion. This shows a correlation between information received and attrition. " Colonel Owens was both en- couraged and discouraged by cadet attitude: " There are a lot of cadets eager to work within the system on problems in the system . . . and I think we ought to use them. Unfortunately, the tendency is to view cadet inputs as suspect, for there are a large number of cadets who would like change for the sake of change. One ex- ample of this is cadets trying to change to a pass-fail system. For courses such as Rhys Ed the pass- fail system is fine, but the present system serves as both a motivating factor and a way to rate achievement in the course. " When questioned about the core courses. Colonel Owens replied that he saw value to them. For instance he felt that every officer should be polished in writing and speaking. He also felt that management courses would play a larger role in the Academy curriculum in the future. " While every cadet will not be required to use physics or mech, he will be required to be, in some degree, a manager; and at present there are no manage- ment courses in the core curriculum which could provide this basis. " s p R T S 1 s p o R T S M U il Col Frank Mcrritt Director of Athletics Col Charles Oliver Head Of Physical Education Department Major Anthony Cillo Asst. Athletic Director Cheerleaders (nohO G«n«rai CUrk tnowt nit cptrti in a . ««y (b«iow) Th« cn M f lMd ing •quad out xrtt y«ar aiinibiiad qimi tptrii 80 _ Football ' « - ' 8 ' " ' ■ - ' ' " iT cii :f f. v r r . -v M ::■ - 1 ' f -k I 1 A 1 4 i ifMM Bonom Row (L-R) Byon Besl. J«rry Olin. Bob GlItMrt. Chip Hough. Gene OQitvie Mitchell. Mark Prill Gnorge Machovina. Bob Homburg. Dave Ge«»«rt. Tim Hansen Second Row (L-R): Sieve Waller. Glyn Ottofy. Mike Mark Bob Tnompton. Paul Brennef. Joel Carlson Terry Theken. Abe Abraham. Lance Webb. Denmt CoMms Third Row (L-R): Mike Brown Oana Carlaon Bruce Fntzache. Bin Berry. Bill Murray Ricfi Echard. Scoll Murphy. Steve Randolph. Bob Farr Ralph Buron Fourth Row (L-R): Gary Oedo, Steve Hansen, Tom Holkeboer. Paul DeHart. Corrie Kundert. Roc Hennek. Larry Fanss. Hoy Peterson. Dale Duncan FMIh Row (L-H): Do ' McMonagle. Jim Schoeck. Dan Novak. Jim Morris. Charles Fiizpalnc Rich Haynie. Frank Murphy. Ed Wall. Greg Smith. Tom Peterson Top Hi (L-R): Don Forbes. Art Ratkewicz. Steve Heil. Joe Debes. Terry You Steve Culbertson. Bob Shepherd. B lip an W?ft ■ " ■H Ni.. 31 ' fillliFo«(L (upper) Leadership through example, co-captains Gene Ogilvie and " O " Mitchell led the team throughout the season (lower left) Quarterback Rich Haynie receives instructions from head coach Ben fvlartin. (Lower Right) Co-captsms shaKe hands b« ' oro Ihe battle AF 45 WYO 14 The Falcons came up with a balancecJ perlormance against Wyoming Air Force had 207 yards on the ground and 220 in the air, building a 21-0 ddvaniagc before the Cowboys got on the scoreboard. The Falcon defense, a question mark entering the game, held Wyoming to only 192 yards and played aggressive football all afternoon. Junior linebacker Jim Morris sparked the defenders, in- tercepting a pass in the opening quarter .ind returning it 30 v.irds for a touchdown. PITT 13 «i i? ;if-;l ,11 all alte ' " ,j„dreiu(ni " f : The Falcons were 2-0 after scoring four touchdowns in the second half to down Pittsburgh 41-13 at Falcon Stadium. Another good offensive dav. Big Blue rolled up 407 yards including 260 on the ground, but ihc defense turned over the ball to the offensive seven times, five fum- ble recoveries and two pass interceptions junior rover Steve Heil of Gering, Neb., had his finest day as a Falcon, setting a school record by recovering three fumbles and returning a pass interception 15 yards If that wasn ' t enough, he also figured in nine tackles, including seven of the unassisted variety. e ' ) „..- AF 68 Davidson The Falcons improved their record to 3-0 by defeating Davidson, 68-6, in the second ' ' ' in school history. Air i j| records in the contest, including a mark ot 623 yards total offense, in- ' Ing 426 rushing. Ten different players ' d for the Falcons who had a 28-0 lead after three quarters. The leading - ' r.iiner was junior fullback Bill Berry his best day as a Falcon by gaming 14 f yards in 20 carries and scoring twice. a«j i- AF 52 C.S.U. 13 Air Force came up with another excellent all-around effort against the Rams, who tied the game at 1-7 early in the second period before the Falcons went ahead to stay. Offensively, the Falcons gained 439 yards, including 270 rushing, while the Falcon defense held the Rams to only 67 yards on the ground. As has been the case in the other Falcon victories this fall, junior quarterback Rich Haynie and senior tailback Joel Carlson played prominent roles. I( was the third straight week a different member of the Falcon backfield rushed for more than 100 yards in a game. Carlson and Berry had 100 yard games in previous weeks. ik K AF 13 BC Opsell Air Force lurned in a sterlinn defensive effoM to turn back the fired up Eagles from Boston College. The Falcons went ahead 13-0 in the second period before the Eagles struck for nine quick points on a touchdown and a field goal. The second half was a de- Icnsivc struggle with the Falcon de- fenders Slopping B.C. drives several times deep in Air Force territory. BM AF 17 Navy 21 Mavy Makes Waves-Sinks AFA ZU Turns Tables nUpsetfmgOU I Wntrr p- fJii- Middies Take Firsi Win Since 1960 1, ih» cr jj r» It was the Middies first appearance in Colorado •.mit- 1966 and the Falcons saw their winning streak snapped at live straif ht when they fell to service toe Navy, 21-17. It was a typical interservice game with Air Force going ahead 10-0 m the second period but tailing behind H-IO in the third quarter. The Falcons, went ahead 17-14 in the fourth quarter but Navy scored with 31 seconds left, alcon quarterback Rich Havnie neared the 1,000 ard total offense mark gaining 201 yards, including 172 pass- ing. AF 39 A.S.U. 31 a. Air Forcf hdd one of its top offensive displays of the season .igdinst the Sun Devils, the nation ' s top offensive team entering the game. The Falcons not only came out on top in the scoring department but also had the advan- tage in the yardage department, rolling up 481 yards to the Sun Devils 344, Passing was the key weapon for the Falcons, but plenty of credit also goes to the Falcon defense, which slowed up the Sun Devils, the nation ' s fastest team. f • « -K f topof(ensi» ' « adtheaJ AF 14 Army 17 The Falcons tell to a 6-2 record when they were up- set by Army on the road, 17-14. It was the first time the Cadets from the Hudson have defeated the Falcons in five years. The Falcons sustained their first serious injury of the fall against Army when junior starting offensive guard Lance Webb suffered a broken left leg. AF 7 Notre Dame Ric h Mjvriie Ifd the Fdlcons in both rushinj And passinn against Noire Dame. Haynic was the team ' s lop rusher with 95 yards on 12 carries, including a 52 yard run that set up the Falcons ' only score. The Falron defense had another gof)d game, holding Notre Dame ' s usually high-poworc ' d offense to 286 vaf ' ls AF CU 38 AIR FORCE Finishing the season at 6-4 after tailing 38-7 to Colorado, the Falcons played one of the roughest sched- ules in their history and met three teams that were bowl bound. Air Force scored the second highest number of points in school history with 303 and had the third best scoring average at 30.3. Thev scored the third highest number of touchdowns (40) and rolled up the se- cond highest yardage total (3,782). OPPONENT M A OPPOMM Benediciine Colorado Mines 11 Regis St. Louis University Akron 15 Navy Cal St. Denser Army Colorado College Metro Slate 7 Ohici I ' nivprsitv " ) 3 ' ; -t Soccer Coach Hank Eichin ' s soccer team completed another successful season with a 7-4-1 mark, their fifth consecutive winning season. The Falcons also captured the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Soccer League crown with a 4-0-1 slate and were invited to the NCAA Midwest Regionals, where they lost a 3-2 contest to Ohio U. in the first round. Len Salvemini was the big gun on attack, scoring 17 goals and four assists for 21 points. Highlight of the year came on Oct. 14 when the Falcons blanked llth- ranked Navy, 3-0, with Salvemini scoring twice. Two of the team ' s outstanding players (Left) Len Salvemini who was named All-American and the leading scorer and (Right) Dave (Buckley the team captain. ' If € I " r if ,- Cross-Country Endurance, determination, and dedication are words which every cross-country runner comes to learn because they are all part of that sport. Without these traits a runner could not succeed. The Falcon runners exhibited theirs as they compiled a winning record. Water Polo i} A second straight winning season and some outstan- ding individual performances were the highlights of this year ' s water polo team. The Falcons of Coach Paul Aehnlich posted a 13 - 10 record and participated in the NCAA District Plavoffs where they lost to eventual champion New Mexico, 12-9. For the second straight year, Ben Phillips (left) led the team in scoring with 120 goals and 25 assists for 145 points. Hockey 16 Wins, 16 Losses " Lots of overtime ' ' Cadets Dave Skalko and Steve Mulvain set in- dividual school records as the Air Force Academy Ice Hockey team closed the 72-73 season with 16 victories and 16 defeats. Skalko ended his playing career at Air Force with most career assists, 144, and moved into ninth place on the all time collegiate scoring list by posting 219 career points, a Falcon high. Another in- dividual mark was set on February 2nd when the Falcons blanked Gustavos-Adoiphus 7 to 0. The triumph was the 351st career victory for Coach Vic FHeyliger and boosted him into third place on the all time collegiate coaches victory list. 101 w ■ -.-••- - « I OI ' I ' OMNI • f ' N C HI ' OMM : • • forest 6 . • ■ Forest 2 Boston U 10 Minn-Duluth 7 Lake Superior 14 f ' l ifK ordia 5 ( " tu ordia 4 iilurado Collc {c 6 (. olorado College 6 BowlinK Green 3 ■1 State 4 6 ( one ordia 2 Wisconsin Sl-Kiver falls 4 Wisconsin Si-River Falls n 2 1 State 10 . State 11 Lolorado College 14 Royal Military College 4 Royal Military College 8 CiUstavus Adolphus Gustavus Adolphus 7 Lake Forest 3 Lake Forest 2 Denver 4 St Lawrence 7 St. Lawrence 10 Colorado College 9 St. Thomas 3 St. Thomas 8 4 St. Iduis 8 9 St Loui " . 5 4 !;? iV %% lOi II ' - j ' ' p . ' i «|r v Helping head coach Vic Heyliger (left) become the third wmmngest coach m collegiate hockey were Cadets Dave Bunker, (upper left) Dave Skalko. (center) and Steve Mullvain (right) ■f. ». ' 103 ■m Mi M " k , I d itireeoftlif J . s i ml. u iiilieCadel «a( ihe win force Acade Jtm saw tl am. inclui Denver in llii Thesenit .•d Steve Gas 4 Basketball A 14-10 record and one of the best defenses in the nati on highlighted a most successful Air Force Academy basketball season. The 14-10 record was not only the first winning Falcon basketball campaign in seven years but was the best season mark since the 1961-62 Falcons posted a 16-7 record. In his second season at the Air Force Academy, coach Hank Egan molded his team into a tough defensive unit. Air Force was ranked fourth in the national major college defensive sta- tistics at the end of the season with a final average of 59.2 points per game. The Falcons opened the season slow, dropping three of their first four games. But then Air Force caught fire and ran off seven consecutive wins en- ding up that streak with a big 66-55 verdict over Navy at the Cadet Field House. Also included in the streak was the winning of the Evansville Holiday Classic. This was the first tournament win in the history of Air Force Academy basketball. The second half of the season saw the Falcons lose their early season form until they rebounded by taking their last three games, including an impressive 64-57 victory over Denver in the season ' s finale. The senior trio of Tom Blase, Mark Engelbretson and Steve Cast proved the value of experience. Team captain Blase was the second leading scorer with 297 points and a 12.4 average placing him eighth on the Falcon career scoring list. He also finished second on the career free-throwing list. Mark Englebretson finished the season second in both field goal and free-throw percentage while Steve Cast was third in rebounding. Junior Rich Nickelson, the team ' s Most Valuable Player, was the top scorer with 393 points and a 16.4 average. He was the high scorer in fifteen games in- cluding a career high 32 points against Southern Colorado State. Sophomore jim Eken was the teams leading rebounder out-dualing the opposition 160 times. Clutch performances were also turned in by Dave Sams, Jeff Graves, and Mike Sevier. Great teamwork combined with strong in- dividual performances highlighted the outstanding season and proved that the Air Force Academy basketball team is one that the opposition could not t.iko lightly. OPPONENT AFA OPPONENT Colorado 52 60 Tuljnc 81 59 VV. Viffiinid ebrdska 46 53 53 57 Colorado St. 78 57 Scton Hdll 64 58 Boston U. 65 53 Mjilcne Christian 49 44 Texas Tech. 69 66 Montana 69 54 Navy 66 55 Butler 56 61 DePauw 79 71 So. Colorado 74 58 Oklahoma City 84 85 Denver 56 63 Corpus Christi 72 53 So. Colorado 43 48 Creighton 56 59 Regis 66 74 Utah State 58 84 Xavier (Ohio) 56 46 Wyoming 57 45 Denver 64 57 1 J07 " r- H Tw H HB ' J l H fr 3Hl . KA. 1 ► H K H r of 1 r w 4 The Falcon rifle and pistol squads ended their seasons with identical records of nine wins and just two losses. The Air Force pistol team has been the most honored of all 18 Academy varsity sports. A total of 47 All-America honors have been awarded to 31 different Falcon marksmen. This marked the 12th straight year at least one cadet has earned All-America pistol recognition. Horace George coached the pistol team and Dave Iverson was rifle mentor. Gymnastics Despite a deceiving 4-3 dual meet record, coach Karl Schwenzfeier ' s gymnastics team appeared to be the school ' s best ever. The Falcons captured the NCAA Western Independent Championships and placed seventh in the nationals. John Tomich took All-America honors in the vaulting competition in the national cham- pionships. High point of the season came on Feb. 24 when the team lost to Colorado State, yet set a team scoring record of 161.30. The team also scored 160 points in defeating service rival Army. Swimming I m : An undefeated season, including victories over national power Long Beach State and area rival Colorado State, were the highlights of the season. Under Coach Paul Arata, the team compiled a 12- dual-meet record while diver Rick McAlister went undefeated in dual-meet competition and placed six- th in the three-meter competition and placed sixth in the three-meter event in the national championships to earn All-America honors. t ' A Wrestling Led by team tdpldin Jim Callard, Jhe Air Forco wmtling squdd won iis lasi three dual meets of the M ' json to earn a winning 5-4 record. The Falcons came horn behind in all three final meets to defeat VV oming, Atr in.i .iruJ I ijli Suii ' to il.nni ihv win- ning season ' ■ i) J 19-1 mjfk m llu " 130-pnu(ui t lass and , fnatch in the NCAA championships. Freshman Steve Campbell (167), who also com- • NCAA meet, posted a 16-4 record and led by coach Karl Kitt to be one of the best freshman wrestlers in Academy history. J AtMt r K I 14 m :n i lis 0 ■j: t Fencing A ninth straight Western tolleKiate title and a 10-3 record marked another excellent season (or coach Nick Tolh ' s fencers. Top com- petitors for the Falcons were Billy Dillard in sabre, Kirby Knox in (oil and Mike Turner and Terry Clemens in epee. 1 16 Coach Gene Miranda ' s golf squad marched through nine consecutive foes at the end of the season to wind up with an outstanding 20-1 record. Kevin Bench paced the squad with a 74.5 stroke average while team captain Chris Young averaged 76.2. Miranda end- ed his two year varsity coaching career at Air Force with a record of 37 victories and ust two losses. ? 17 Track »■ i :ik i Y-: fk 1 I V. ft-k ' I ■ ? ' 4 i. lie 4 i i ii ' » ' « v vay-- ' ' » ' . 4y. ' ' ' .. Lacrosse jfiki . IZO Coach Jim Keating ' s lacrosse squad proved tough when it had to be and the Falcons captured the Rocky Mountain Lacrosse League championship with a league record of 8-1. The squad was 11-3 overall. Four plavers made the league all-star team including goalie Bob Schineller, defenseman John Muse, midfielder Bob Bren- ton and attackman Ed Mcllhenny. Robin Morgan was top point producer for the Falcons with 35 goals and 39 assists for 74 points. i 1! Baseball ' .in inoxpenenc- CO _ . . _ iished wuh a 13- 12 record, its first winning season since 1970. C ' n ' s top pitcher for the cam- paign . ' Larry Bryant, who split six decisions and had a 3.S2 earned run average. Top hr 1 |eff Brown. Hp pac- ei: . runs baited in (22), hits (29), stolen bases (9), total bases (58) and slugging p »»( eni.ii; ' i ' 7071 ;r: , 1 H OPPONENT Af A OPPONENT » . 4 17 V K 1 17 Metro Slate 3 4 Florida Tech 5 J florida Tech 2 1 Ki llins 1 4 Rollins 4 3 Southern Colo 7 2 Western Stale 16 6 Western State 7 3 - ' Colorado 7 6 College 18 2 iJfiuer 6 Nfjihern Colorado 5 6 Denver 4 5 Western Stale 10 Ucsiern Slate 5 3 SU ' iro State 7 6 Metro Slate 13 2 Colorado College 4 2 Denver 3 11 Northern Colorado 4 6 Northern Colorado 3 4 Brigham Young 2 8 Brigham Youn n Vi A r m i — jf .; ■»» ■ ' «.« mMsm 123 J i INTRAMURAL :HA Front Row (L to R): Tr«ttin. John. Briding. Alan Mr „ .. Ga ' . No ' Tian Robert. McNeil f-vav .• Back Row (L to R): Maior Sluder Nordgren. Carl. Oiiia. Benjamin Johnson Ronald. GliU. Robert. Kuconis. John. Stowers Marry Cross Country 19th Sq. 12-1 I RAiCHAMPS Football 8th Sq. Front Row (L to R): Donisi. Angelo. Findley, Michael; Minto. David; Meeker. James. Strauss. Douglas; Grifdn. Daniel Back Row (L to R): Dunlap. Alden; Franck, Edward Saenger. Philip; Mendeth. Denny. Brooks. Greg. Knarr. Robert i 125 I li Lacrosse 38th Sq. From Row (L 10 R): Koefoer. Michael. O Dell. RanOall. Stem Grover SandCxjrg SluSfV Goodwin. Thomas. Donaldson. James Back Row: (L to R) Snonon. Neil. JeMerson. Mark. McMurray, John. Stanton, Billy Poppef. Stephen. Klimea. Kenneth Viteih. James. . sill Flickerball 1st Sq. rs p 0f Front Row (L to R): Hanson. Paul; Newton. Eric; Reese, Michael. Fickes. Richard; Forsyth. Frank; Quinn. Keith; Mahrer. Daniel. Larsh. Steven: Jackson. Jimmy Back Row (L to R): Krogh. Peter; Maughan. Michael; Echols, John; White. Gregory; Keene. David; Rosebush, Michae!; Burnette. George; Putt. Kerry. - A fv 127 Tennis 16th Sq. Front row (L to R): Ctemons. T; Oukrop. O. Hollhway. R. Scroggs. W B ch Row (L lo R): Kasi. Q. Rtcna dton. D. Volkman. K. Peters. R. -1 p. -rt — V 1 f i ♦ 128 Boxing 5th Sq. Front Row (L to R): Kehias, G; Cuda. D; Ramey. K: Knight. J: Walsh. M: Hart. R. Back Row (L to R): Brown. T; Holland. M. Moore. D: Heil. S; Knoll. M: Fundarek, D 12? Water Polo 5th Sq. From Row (L 10 R): Hall. M; FortMrg. S. Craig. G Met. M T ' omas D Baiknighis S. Matthews. R Back Row (L lo R): Davis M. RicKter. L. O Shea M. Bi f op. R. N«ilson. M. Gravelte. B. Miller. D w 131 Squash 14th Sq. i V Front R©w (L lo H): AOC Major DeMichieli Ciemoviti. F. Brundage. R; Qioa«i ' R Saveil S Back Row (L lo R): Baca. M. Scheldt, C; GreamouM. L. Hayiett. D. Long. T, Barton. J, Schuessier. W f Wrestling 35th Sq. •itfi Top Row (L to R): Philpot. F: Arnett, B; Fellows, M; Passwater. J; Radclltfe. J: Cote. J Bottom Row (L to R): Wright, J: Burger. J; Beigh. R: Stone. L; Kohler. E. 133 Volleyball 31st Sq. f ■ Top Row (L 10 R): Donovan. K. Frank. N: Stofef. J G ' DOS R CaffOl D. Brown. S. Bottom Row L le R): Gross D. Streib. A. Smitn R , M Team Handball 37th Sq. ' i Top (L to R): Vizzone, R. Kendall, P; Palms. W; Miller. D: Stewart. W; Frick. G; Petro, J. Bottom (L to R): Brombeck. C; King. G; Cummings. G. Wilcock. E; Holton, W, 135 Soccer 2nd Sq Top Row (L to H): Jones. B, Evans. B; Kim. S Bed D Ufdani R. Rignimyef. D. FiUsimnnons B. McClure J. Boyd. D Bottom How (L to R) Capl Graham. Moniegome ' y B Tibbilts. S Haley. J. Kimenburgef . K. Van Epps. A. HotI man. C. Aibfecnt J. Casey. R. Smith. DeBfuin. P. Coach R Veensira f r- I V II H ' li Basketball 31st Sq. Top Row (L to R): GIbbs, R; Laney, R; Boehm, J; Yount, T; Storer. J. Bottom Row (L to R): Brown, S; But- dorf, G: Thorn. W. 137 Rugby 36th Sq. 8 Swimming 24th Sq. V [ , Top Row (L to R); Thieneman, K; Andrew. J; Sills. J. Enckson. M; Loucks. J; Maj. Black. Bottom Row (L to R): Chambers. H: Haman. M. Hartney. J; Cook. D, B ft e» , " » I 139 Wing Open Boxing 14 141 " . . . the manly art of self-defense . . ' 1J3 E T N G Hi C A D E T W I N G CLASS OF 1973 Row One (Irom left) ROBERT E ABRAHAM. 23fd Sq . Lite Sci . Little Rock. Ark ; KENNETH C ADAMS. 31st Sq . Hist . Seabrook, Tex. Row Two DAVID J ADERHOLD. 37th Sq . Comp Sci.. Beaufort. SC . BRUCE E ADRIANCE. 32nd Sq . Hist. Esperance. N.Y Row Three: LEONARDO AGUINALDO. 19th Sq . Math . Man- tilupa Rizal. Phillipmes. JOHN G ALBERT. 18th Sq , Hist, Houston. Tex. 146 Row One (from left): KELLY D. ALEXANDER, 24th Sq., Mgt., Omaha, Nebr.; JOEL M. ALLEN, 22nd Sq., Eng. Mgt.. Silsbee, Tex.; ROBERT H. ALLEN, 12th Sq., Basic Sci., Charlotte, N.C.; JAMES E. ALLGOOD, 27th Sq., Chem., Florence, Ala. Row Two: JAMES A. ALMEIDA, 7th Sq., Hist., Newark, N.J.; ROBERT W. ALTMAN, 26th Sq., Hum., Charleston, S.C; CHARLES E. AMBROSE, JR., 24th Sq., Hum., Hattiesburg, Miss.; JIMMIE D. AMOS, 7th Sq.. Gen. Stu., Mokane, Mo. Row Three. BRIAN E. ANDERMANN, 18th Sq., Hist.. Winter Garden, Fla.; CORTLAND J. ANDERSON. 25th Sq.. Econ., Broken Bow. Nebr.; EMMET D. ANDERSON. JR., 28th Sq., Mgt., Bellevue, Wash.; ERIK C. ANDERSON, 19th Sq., Life Sci.. Cumberland Co., England. A Row One (from left) GARY L ANDERSON. 34tri Sq . Mech . Lincoln. Nebr . MICHAEL E ANDERSON. I3th Sq . Hist, f arshall. Minn . STEVEN J ANDERSON. 3rd Sq . Hist . St Paul. Mmr . RICHARD ANSELM. 23rd Sq . Gen Stu . Bloom- field. N J Row Two JAMES M ARNETT. 9th Sq . Aero . Yucaipa. Calif. FREDERICK L ASHLER. 37th Sq . Eng Sci . Hamburg, Iowa HORACE D ATWOOD. 6lh Sq . Life Sci . Summit. Miss. EDWARD R AVILA. 25th Sq . Aero . San Antonio. Tex. Row Three: Brooklyn. N Columbia. S Syosset. NY ty, Iowa. GENNARO J AVVENTO. 2nd Sq . Basic Sci., Y . CLYDE A AWTREY. 29th Sq . Basic Sci . C: THOMAS D BAILEY. 36th Sq . Pre-Med. . CARLC BAILLIE. 10th Sq. Comp. Sci . Loup Ci- Row One (from left); RICHARD A. BAKER, 11th Sq.. Hist. Eatonville, Fla.; LAWRENCE BALASH. 40th Sq. Mech. Spnngdale. Pa. Row Two: CONRAD C. BALDWIN, JR.. 21st Sq., Hist,, Winston- Salem, N.C.: MARK W. BALDWIN, 20th Sq., Math.. Waterloo. Iowa. " H i! Row Three; MARK R BALLARD, 18th Sq , Int. Aff., Tuscaloosa. Ala.; DAVID M. BARCUS, 9th Sq., Basic Sci.. Leesburg, Fla. Row One (from left): BARRY W BARR. 15th Sq.. Hist.. San An- tonio. Tex.; JOHN I BARRON. 3RD. 20th Sq . Mech,, York. SO Row Two: JOHN L BARRY. 26th Sq . Int. Atf . New York. N Y HAROLD H. BARTON. JR.. 23rd Sq.. Int. AH.. Marietta. Ga Row Three DARRELL D BASH. 29th Sq . Mgt . Chester. Calit, ROY H BASS. JR . 7th Sq , Gen Stu . Tacoma. Wash ISO Row One (from left): BYRON E. BEAL. 7th Sq., Astro., Plamville, Kans.; TIMOTHY M. BEALLY, 37th Sq., Civil Eng., Sturgis, ' Vlich.; BRIAN B. BEARD, 2nd Sq.. Elec. Eng., Red Hill, Pa.; :J0HN H. BEARD, 18th Sq., Pre-Med, Kansas City, Mo. ow Two: WILLIAM P. BECK, 21st Sq., Mgt., Indialantic, Fla.; VILFRIED N. BECKMANN, 3rd Sq., Int. Aft,, San Francisco, :alif.; CRAIG W. BEDORE, 29th Sq., Mgt., Houston, Minn.; OGER A, BEIGH, 35th Sq., Comp. Sci., Warsaw, Ind. ow Three: GORDON L. BENDICK, 9th Sq.. Pol. Sci.. Sterling II.; BRUCE G. BENNETT, 11th Sq., Hist., St. Louis. Mo pONALD H BERDEAUX, 28th Sq., Life Sci.. Hialeah, Fla. HICHARD A BERTHIAUME. 21st Sq.. Math Phys.. Hialeah, Fla i Row One (from left): KENNETH N BETTS. JR , 4th Sq . Pol Sci . Malvern, Pa . GREGORY T BEYER. 5th Sq . Gen Eng . Dorothy. Minn . DALE W BIRCH. 39th Sq . Psych . Burwell. Nebr.: CHRISTOPHER S BLACK. 19th Sq . Mgt.. Hurst. Tex. Row Two JOHN A BLACK, 2nd Sq . Hum . Phoenix. Anz SAMUEL A BLANCHARD. 31st Sq . Eng Mgt , Wilber. Nebr JEFFREY G BLANCHETTE. 23rd Sq , Civ Eng . Tracy. Minn. THOMAS L BLASE. 19th Sq . Mgt . St Louis. Mo. Row Three JOHN R BLECHER, 30th Sq . Mgt , West Des Moines, Iowa. MICHAEL R BLOHM. 14th Sq . Hist.. Heidelberg. Germany: GARY BLOKLAND. 33rd Sq . Pol Sci . Springfield. Mass . JAMES G BOEHM. 31st Sq . Gen Stu . Fairview Park, Ohio Row One (from left). ROBERT M. BOLTON. 2nd Sq., Hist.. Wellsville, Mo.; KENNETH BONN. 6th Sq.. Aero.. Pelham. N.Y Row Two: ROBERT J. BOTTENUS. 32nd Sq.. Mgt.. Dix Hills. N.Y.; RAYMOND A. BOYD. JR.. 18th Sq., Comp. Sci., Washinoton. D.C. Row Three: JAMES M. BOYLE. 22nd Sq.. Astro.. Carmichaei. Calif. Row One (from left) THOMAS E BOYT. 13th Sq . Life Sci . Delta. Colo . CHARLES L BRAMfvlEIER. JR , 17lh Sq . Basic Sci . Denver, Colo GORDON L BRATTEN. 32nd Sq . Chem . Redmond. Oreg.. PETER R BRECHBUHL. 21st Sq . f gt . Denver. Colo. Row Two RONALD R BRECKENRIDGE. 27th Sq . Hist . New- ton. Iowa. SCOTT W BRENNAN.36thSq . Hist .St Louis. Mo.; PAUL H BRENNER. 38th Sq . Civ Eng . Fort Walton Beach. Fla , ALAN J BRIDING. 19th Sq.. Civ Eng., Colorado Springs, Colo r Row Three: FRANK L BRIENZO. 24th Sq . Civ Eng . Sioux City. Iowa. VICTOR A BRIGHT. JR . 36th Sq . Gen Stu . Oriskany. N.Y.; GARY L BROBECK. 13th Sq . Mech . Johnson City. Tenn : RALPH S BRODERICK. JR . 14th Sq . Hist . Fairfax. Va 1 i Row One (from left): CLARENCE S. BROMBEREK. 37th Sq. Mgt.. Lockport, Hi.; JAMES M. BROOKS, 4th Sq.. Eng. Mgt. Bowling Green, Va. Row Two: DAVID BROWN. 19th Sq., Life Sci., Gainsvllle. Tex. ERIC F. BROWN, 12th Sq., Elec. Eng., Satellite Beach, Fla. Row Three: JEFFREY H. BROWN, 35th Sq., Gen. Stu. Honolulu, Hawaii; ROY C. BRUNDAGE, 14th Sq., Econ. Massapequa Park, N.Y. ; ■m»tmiff Row One (from left): DAVID E BRYANT. 10th Sq . Hist. Cookville. Tenn . RICHARD K BUCHANAN. 33rd Sq . Elec. Eng.. New Orleans. La Row Two JAMES L BUCKLEY. III. 3rd Sq . Hist . Brookhaven. i Miss.;BERNARD A BULLOCK. 27th Sq.. Civil Eng .Cazenovia. i N.Y. I f Row Three ROBERT D BURGER. 11th Sq . Eng Mgt.. Wellesley Hills, f ass . STEPHEN F. BURKE. 25lh Sq . Gen. Stu.. Billerica. Mass I. Row One (from left): DAVID M. BURNETT, 26th Sq., Hist., Kailua, Hawaii; DAVID L. BUSE, 28th Sq., Mgt., St. Charles, Mo.; ERNEST E. BUTLER, JR., 1st Sq., Basic Sci., Washington, D.C.; THOMAS BUTLER, 10th Sq., Mgt., Tonawanda, N.Y. Row Two: JAMES R. CALLARD, 2ncl Sq., Psych., East Lansing, Mich.; BERNARD B, CALLAWAY, 10th Sq., Hum., Vicksburg, Miss.; ALLAN CALOMINO, 10th Sq.. Life Sci., Pittsburg, Pa.; RICHARD L. CARDENAS, 14th Sq., Int. Aff., Omaha, Nebr. Row Three: JOEL A. CARLSON, 38th Sq., Life Sci., Coloma, Mich.; ROBERT J. CAROLAN, 4th Sq., Pre-Med, Polock Pines, Calif.; WILLIAM D. CARPENTER, 9th Sq., Econ., Montpelier, Vt.; JOHN F. CARR, 12th Sq., Civ. Eng., Eau Claire, Wis. Row One (from left) JAMES M CASEY, 40thi Sq . Gen Stu.. Anaheim. Calif , BENJAMIN S CATLIN. IV. 24th Sq . Int Aff.. Denver. Colo : MICHAEL CHALIFOUX. 13th Sq . Elec Eng.. Tampa. Fla ; HAYDN G CHAMBERS. 24th Sq . Mgt . San Diego, Calif. Row Two GREGORY S CHAPMAN. 7th Sq . Pre-Med, Brown- field. Tex . KENNETH H CHARFAUROS. 10th Sq . Hist . San Diego. Calif . GARY R CHEESEMAN. 35th Sq . Int Aff., Wenham. Mass PHILLIP S. CHERRY 4th Sq , Mgt . Memphis. Tenn, Row Three FRANK W CHILDERS. 27th Sq . Int Aff . Mena. ArK.; CHARLIE CHILDRESS. JR. 32nd Sq . Elec Eng., Winchester, Tenn , JOHNNY M CHRISTAL. 24th Sq , Int Aff., Anchorage. Alaska. JOHN L CHRISTENSEN, 40th Sq , Geog., Portland, Oreg -:b V Row One (from left): MARK C. CHUN, 21st Sq., Life Sci., Honolulu, Hawaii; ANTHONY T. CIRA. 3rd Sq., Mgt., St. Louis, Mo. Row Two: BRYAN R. CLARK, 19th Sq., Hist Mgt., Homewood, ML; DENNIS R. CLARK, 9th Sq., Mech., Sheffield, Ala. Row Three: CHARLES C. CLATTERBAUGH, 32nd Sq.. Gen. Stu., Stauton, Va.; MICHAEL S. CLEARY. 10th Sq., Hist., 1000 Oaks. Calif. r " " 159 Row One (from leM) CRAIG D CLEVELAND, 34lh Sq . Geo Azalea. Oreg . GARY CLOVICKO. 18th Sq . Mgt . Tucson. Ari Row Two: MARK R COFFMAN, 7lh Sq , Pre-Med . Natch M Miss.: WILLIAM F COHN, 1st Sq . Int Aff . Houston. Tex. ' Row Three: LUKE A COKER. 38th Sq.. Life Sci , Fayettevl( Ark.; JOHN R COLLINS. 24th Sq.. Aero.. Medford. Mass. leo Row One (from left); RICHARD B. COLLINS, 10th Sq., fVlecfi., Corning, Calif.; KENNETH A. COMBS, 33rd Sq., Mathi., Salem, N.Y.; RICHARD L. COMER, 30th Sq.. Hist., Gastonia, N.C.; NORMAN F. COMTOIS, 25th Sq., Civ. Eng., Newport, Vt. Row Two; DANIEL P. CONNELLY, 31st Sq.. Life Sci.. Los Altos. Calif.; GERALD L. COOK. 34th Sq,, Math Rhys., Vermont, III.; PAUL T. COOPER. JR., 5th Sq.. Gen. Stu.. Mercer Island, Wash.; ROBERT L. COOPER, JR., 29th Sq.. Pre-Med., Fort Morgan, Colo. Row Three; TIMOTHY W. COOPER, 40th Sq.. Life Sci.. Lake Wales. Fla.; JOHN D. W. CORLEY, 4th Sq., Gen. Eng.. Alice, Tex.; CHARLES O. CORNELL, 23rd Sq., Elec. Eng. Comp. Sci., EInora. Ind.; EUGENE A. CORRELL, 6th Sq., Hist., Ogden, Utah. 161 7 i Row One (from left) THOfvlAS M COST. 13th Sq . Hist Bngantine. N J . JOHN P GOTTEN. 21st Sq.. Civil Eng.. Albu- querque. N.M. Row Two DANIEL E COTTRELL 3rd Sq . Hist . Puyallup. Wash.. JOHN F. CRANDLEY JR 40th Sq Chem , Millord. Conn. Row Three: CHESTER T CRANK, 36th Sq . Gen Stu . Junction City, Kans.. STEVEN J. CRISTIANI. 11th Sq.. Comp. Sci . Aurora. Colo. 531 Antonio ' " ■. Atlant -ebanon, " S ' . Union, flowTwo ' Ei 3«i h Ca Bow Three; ' 5 ' eColieg Sq..Elec.Er Row One (from left): CARL B. CRITES, 21st Sq,, Comp. Sci., San Antonio, Tex.; WILLIAM W. CROCKFORD, 30th Sq., Gen. Stu., Atlanta, Ga.; JAMES W. CROPPER, 9th Sq., Mgt., Lebanon, Ohio; CHRISTOPHER A. CROSS, 35th Sq., Elec. Eng.. Union, Ind. Row Two: EDWARD J. CRUICE, III, 23rd Sq., Eng. Mgt., Marina del Rey. Calif.; RICARDO G. CUADROS, 5th Sq.. Hist., San Turce, Puerto Rico; WILLIAM C CULBERTSON, 16th Sq., Hist . Opelousas. La.; GREGORY W. CUMMINS. 37th Sq., Gen, Stu., Sharpsburg, Md. Row Three: BRECK A. CUNNINGHAM, 17th Sq., Basic Sci., State College, Pa.; WILLIAM F. CUNNINGHAM, JR.. 33rd Sq.. Comp Sci., Ramstein AB. Germany; GENNARO CUOMO. 22nd Sq., Elec. Eng., Plainview, N.Y,; MICHAEL J. CUTTER, 30th Sq., Gen. Stu.. St. Louis. Mo. I, Row One (from left) FORREST K DAHf ER 24th Sq , Mech Kiel. Wis . STEPHEN H DALRYMPLE, 2nd Sq , Hist , Racme Wis . DEN NIS L DANIELSON, 1 1th Sq . Elec Eng . Lanse. Pa BARTON L DANNELS. 21st Sq . Hum . Estes Park. Colo Row Two MICHAEL J DAVENPORT. 7th Sq , Pol Sci . Boston. Mass . EDWARD M DAVIS. 5th Sq . Life Sci . Cornnell, Iowa JIMMIE E DEAN. 15th Sq . Econ Mgt. Oklahoma City. Okia . JOHN M DEASON. 8th Sq . Gen Stu . Pasadena. Tex Row Three; PHILIP C DEBRUIN. 2nd Sq . Basic Sci . Kaukauna. Wis ROBERT L DECKER. 39th Sq . Econ . WoU Point. Mont., HUGH K DELONG. III. 30th Sq . Gen Stu Allegehny. N.Y.; JOHN R DEMPSEY. 13th Sq . Econ . Hartford. Conn. r " - One (Irom ■ Slatenisiai ■ o: CHRIS MUGLAS , Three: STE WLLIAMj, I JRow One (from left): f IICHAEL E. DENDINGER, 28th Sq., ' Psych lnt. Aff., Murray Hill, N J.; ANTHONY DEROSA, 28th Sq., Mgt., Staten Island, NY. hRow Two; CHRISTOPHER J. DERRY, 2nd Sq., Mgt . Van Wert, Q ;Ohio; DOUGLAS R. DICK, 9th Sq., Mgt., Vallejo, Calif. I iRow Three: STEVEN L DIEHL, 40th Sq , Life Sci.. Hagerstown, Md.; WILLIAM J. DIFFLEY, 11th Sq., Hist., Barstow. Calif. i i upjsnii m ? 1 Row One (from left) LARRY C DODGE, 5th Sq . Gen Stu USAFA. Colo . CARL T DOFELMIER. 34th Sq . Pre-Med Portland. Oreg. Row Two; GEORGE W DORRIS. 7th Sq.. Gen Stu . McCall. Idaho: EDDY P DRAKE. 8th Sq., Gen. Sci.. Demson. Iowa. Row Three: STEPHEN P DRETAR. 35th Sq . Hist . Sinclair Shores. Mich ; GERALD W DROPPO. 6th Sq.. Mgt . Thief River Fails. Minn. Row One (from left): WILLIAM J. DRURY, 32nd Sq., Life Sci., Los Angeles, Calif.; STUART T. DUERSON, 11th Sq.. Chem., Ocondmowoc, Wis.; PATRICK J. DULIN. 30th Sq., Hist,, Jamaica, N.Y.; ROBERT J. DUNBAR, 36th Sq.. Mgt., Hamilton. Mont. Row Two: ALDEN L DUNLAP, JR., 8th Sq., Hist., Matunuck R.I.; ARTHUR L. DUNN, JR., 18th Sq.. Hist.. Cincinnati. Ohio GARY A. DUTELLE, 2nd Sq.. Mgt., Elk Grove Village, III. ROBERT A. EAMES, 17th Sq.. Basic Sci., Pomona. Calif. Row Three: HOWARD M EDWARDS. 13lh Sq.. Civ. Eng., Lyman, Nebr.; RICHARD L. EILERS, 22nd Sq.. Elec. Eng., St. Louis, Mo.; JOHN A EISENHART, 1st Sq., Math , Chickapee. Mass.; JONATHAN R. ELLER, 12th Sq., Hist., Alexandria, Va. 16 l Row One («rom left): HOWARD C ELLIOTT. 37m Sq . Hisi Fresno. C lif.: DAVID T ELLIS. 32na Sq Geog . South Par Pa . FRANK T ELLIS. JR . 29th Sq Astro Eglm AFB. Fla RICHARD 0. ELY. II. 26tn Sq.. Pol. Sci.. San Diego. Calif Row Two: MARK S ENGLEBRETSON. 26th Sq Psych Rediands. Calif . RANDALL f ENRiGhT i5th Sq . Aero . S: Louis. Mo . RESTY J ERGONIS, 20th Sq . l lgt . Haywara Calif.: DAVID L ESSlG. 28th Sq , Chem . Walbndge. Ohio. Row Three PAUL G EVANS. 39th Sq . Econ . Kansas City, t o STEVEN A EVANS. 7th Sq . Ivlgt . Saratoga Springs. NY LANNY L EWERT. I7th Sq . Gen Stu . Waldorf. Minn.; LARRY E FABER. 5th Sq.. Hist.. Baltimore. Md ( ' : Oneilrom ;■ " Calif,; CI • gs.Colo, | ' . T(ifegp|Q : ' tPHEUT, ' Fi I ! Row One (from left): RONALD J, FARIS. 7th Sq,, Astro , Bur-., bank, Calif.; CHARLES M. FARR, 11th Sq.. Hist.. Colorado ' - Springs. Colo. : Row Two; MICHIAL G. J A FARRELL. 34tn Sq.. Gen. Stu., ' Bellevue. Wash.; PHILIP A. FAYE. 31st Sq.. Econ., North Hollywood. Calif. Row Three; RICHARD P. FAZIO. 16th Sq., Int. Aff., Tampa, Fla.; STEPHEN T FENTON, 26th Sq.. Mech.. Titusville, Fla. UK " Row One (from left): MARK E FERRIS. 12th Sq , Econ.. Wilhamsport. Pa ; RICHARD J FICKES. 1st Sq . Hist . Weirton. W Va . JOHN R FLAVIN. 25th Sq . Mech . Webster Groves. Mo ; DAVID W. FLOYD. 6th Sq., Gen Stu . Bardstown. Ky. Row Two: CHARLES C FLYNN. 241h Sq . Phys . Corpus Christi. Tex . JAMES H FLYNN. 4th Sq . Basic Set . Chambersburg, Pa . CARL A FOERSTER. 34th Sq . Elec. Eng . Montville. N J.. MICHAEL R. FORBES. 17th Sq., Geog., Pittsburg. Kans. Row Three JOHN T FOREMAN. 39th Sq . Lite Sci . North Massapequa. NY. JOE D FORRESTER. 17th Sq . Lite Sci . Glenwood. Iowa. RANDALL D FOTINAKES. 34th Sq . Aero . Disneyland. Calif., WILLIAM E FOX. 27th Sq , Eng. Mech.. Clin- ton. Tenn Row One (from left): WILLIAM D. FRANK, 15th Sq., Gen. Stu.. La Grange Park, III.; ROBERT S. FRASER. 29th Sq.. Astro Mech., Durham, N.H. Row Two: EDWIN B. FRAZIER, JR., 2nd Sq., Gen Stu., Arlington, Tex.; PAUL G. FREUND, 15th Sq., Hist., Madison, Wis. Row Three: MARC A. FRITZ, 40th Sq., Life Sci., Novi, Mich. GENE M. FRODSHAM, 12th Sq., Civil Eng., Matlock, Wash. Row One (from left): ROBERT A FROHLICH. 34th Sq., Civill Eng . Palatine. Ill . DAVID L FULK. 19lh Sq . Gen Stu . Clark AB. Phillipines P Row Two DALE R GADE. 2nd Sq . Basic Sci . Shakopee. M.nn TIMOTHY J GALVIN. 2nd Sq.. Math.. New Orleans, La. Row Three FRANK V GAMBARDELLA. 20th Sq.. Civil Eng Queens. NY. HUGH H GAMMON. JR. 31st Sq . Pol Sci Rome. Ga. Row One (from left): ALAN R. GARLINGTON, 4th Sq.. Elec. Eng., Rome, N.Y.; JOHN M. GARRARD, 31st Sq., Hum,, Rox- boro, N.C.; STEPHEN R. GAST, 30th Sq., Psych., Valprasio, Ind.; DON K. GAYLOR, 30th Sq., Mgt., Washington, D.G. Row Two: GARY F. GEE, 30th Sq., Mgt., Appleton, Wis.; TERRY D. GEERS. 13th Sq., Pol. Sci., Grant, Mich.; DENNIS E. GEESAMAN, 18th Sq., Mech., Camp Hill, Pa.; GREGORY J. GEMPLER, 13th Sq., Mgt., Akron, Ohio. Row Three: WOLFGANG E. K. GESCH, 32ncl Sq., Hist., Milwaukee. Wis.; DAVID P. GESSERT, 12th Sq., Civil Eng., Yp- silanti, Mich.; ROBERT L. GILBERT, 20th Sq., Civil Eng., In- dianapolis, Ind.; RUSSELL L. GILBERT, 36th Sq., Civil Eng., German, Ohio. I " ' 3 egon. Row One ((rom left): GRANT W GILLIG, 3rd Sq.. Int Af( , Fostoria. Ohio. WILLIAM T GILLIN, 16th Sq . Civil Eng . For- syth, Mont . LEE R GILMER. 10th Sq . Pre-Med.. Fulton. Mo., PETER F GIMBORYS, 24th Sq.. Aero., Miami. Fla. Row Two JOHN R GLAVAN. 9th Sq . Civil Eng . Jefferson City. Mo . ROBERT J GLITZ. 19th Sq . Hist . Des Plaines. ill ; MARC T, GOBER, 20th Sq , Mgt , Jackson, Miss . WILLIAM T GOETZ. 21st Sq . Civil Eng . Madison. Wis. Row Three GREGORY T GONYEA. 4th Sq . Psych. Roseville. Mich . MONNIE L GORE. JR . 5th Sq . Hist . Savannah. Ga . GERALD R GRAF. 34th Sq . Hist . Washington. DC: TERRY A GRAYBEAL. 8th Sq . Civil Eng.. Richland. Wash. ) Row One (from left): ALAN R. GRAYSON, 29tfi Sq., Psych Seattle, Wash.; THOMAS G. GRAYSON, 7th Sq , Hist Salt Lake City, Utah. Row Two: LARRY L. GREATHOUSE, 14th Sq., Int. Aff., Streator III.; DAVID W. GREER, 26th Sq.. Eng. Mgt., Bristol, Conn. iRow Three: SAMUEL L. GRIER, JR., 19th Sq., Gomp. Sci. Alex- landria. Va.; MICHAEL D. GRIFFITH, 25th Sq., Int. Aff Royal lOak, Mich. I - Row One (from left) DONALD W GROSS. 31st Sq.. Astro.. Attleboro. Mass , STEVEN J GULASEY. 17th Sq . Phys . Ali- quippa. Pa. Row Two: SIDNEY M GUTIERREZ. 20th Sq . Aero . Albu- querque. NM. PAUL M GUTTMAN. 15th Sq . Phys Huntsville. Ala Row Three BARRY W HADDOCK. 6th Sq . Mgt . Baxter Springs. Kans . EDWARD S HAEGELE. 4lh Sq , Basic Sci . Covington. Ky Row One (from left): RICHARD D. HALFAST, 34tfi Sq., Life Sci., Kokomo, III.; ROBERT M. HAMAN, 24th Sq., Life Sci.. Irving, Tex.; THOMAS L. HAMILTON, 14th Sq., Pol. Sci., RAF Mildenhall, England; LLOYD B. HAMMOND, JR., 13th Sq., Mech., Kirkwood, Mo. Row Two: DAVID T. HANNAN, 25th Sq., Life Sci., Newark, N.Y.; STEVEN E. HANSEL, 35th Sq., Econ., Estherville, Iowa; STEVEN L. HANSEN, 4th Sq., Int. Aff., Waupun, Wis.; TIMOTHY J. HANSEN, 1st Sq., Hist., Osseo, Minn. Row Three: DAVID T. HANSON, 19th Sq., Gen. Stu., Ft. Waltonbeach, Fla.; WILLIAM L. HARBECK, 4th Sq., Life Sci., Wind Lake, Wis.; STEVEN A. HARMAN, 7th Sq., Hist., Orting, Wash.; DAVID M. HARMON, 22nd Sq., Gen. Eng., Keokuk, Iowa. ■»» Z) Row One (from left); MICHAEL P HARMON. 28th Sq.. Mil. Arts Sci . Parma. Ohio; MARK C HARPER. 24th Sq . Hum . River- side. Calif. Row Two JOHN A HARR. 14th Sq , Basic Sci . Alcoa. Tenn JAMES J. HARRIS JR 20th Sq.. Aero.. Muskogee. Okia Row Three; WILLIAM M HARRIS. 26th Sq.. Int. Aff.. Needham. Mass ; CHARLES R HARRISON. 40th Sq.. Life Sci.. Fairfax. Va ;78 ' fl. West H ' Hinsdale, III; • sns ' WALTl V Row One (from left): HERBERT A. HARRISON, 25th Sq., Int. Aff.. West Hempstead, N.Y.; ROY A. HART. 5th Sq.. Mgt., Hinsdale. III.; ROBERT D. HARTMAN, 19th Sq., Mgt.. Lawrence, Kans.; WALTER P. HARVESON, 29th Sq., Mgt., Houston, Tex. Row Two: DENNIS E. HAUGH, 13th Sq.. Math,, Attica, Ohio: EDWIN P. HAWKINS, JR., 11th Sq., Hist.. Rosamond. Calif.; ROBERT A. HAWKINS. 14th Sq.. Life Sci., Colorado Springs, Colo.; MICHAEL R. HAY, 18th Sq., Civil Eng., Oak Creek, Wis. Row Three: RICHARD A. HAYES, 31st Sq., Phys., Rockville. Md.; TIMOTHY W. HAYES, 13th Sq.. Comp. Sci.. Ripon, Wis.; DEAN H. HAYLETT, 14th Sq., Int. Aff., Waukesha, Wis.; ROBERT P. HAYLOCK, II, 3rd Sq., Int. Aff., Highland Mills, N.Y. 179 Row One (from left! MICHAEL J HEAD. 40lh Sq . Elec Eng , Orange. Calif.. ROGER F HEALY. 12th Sq . Gen Slu Eng . El Dorado. Kans.: ERIC HEARNSBERGER. 37th Sq . Civil Eng . Houston, lex. HENRY E HEATER. 26th Sq . Gen. Stu Marschall. Mich Row Two WILLIAM E HEELY. 38th Sq . Hist . Portsmouth. Va JOHN W HEGNER. 38th Sq . Life Sci . Delray Beach. Fla . JAMES D HEIRONIMUS. JR . 15th Sq . Life Sci . Columbus, Ohio; EDWARD A HEISEY. 37th Sq.. Comp Sci . Mechanicsburg. Pa Row Three; GERRY M HENNINGSEN. 36th Sq.. Pre-Vet.. Ex- ira. Iowa; KENNETH L HENRY. 38th Sq . Elec Eng . Rahwav N.J. MARTIN V HILL. II. 24th Sq,. Hist . Tigird. Oreg RICHARD J HILL. 10th Sq . Comp. Sci . Mahtomedi. Mmn. I STEVE leo. ' h. 1 Forr = - . i B ad 1- " C " ' " ' ' M ' ' i «-i Row One (from left): RALPH W. HINDS, III, 6th Sq., Life Sci., Oconomowoc, Wis.; JOHN C. HINKLE, 21st Sq., Mgt., Ashville, N.G. Row Two: BRADFORD B. HIRSCHI, 8th Sq., Chem., Long Beach, Calif.; KEITH A. HITZEMAN, 2nd Sq.. Hist.. Columbus, Ohio. Row Three; RUDNALDO HODGES. 15th Sq., Int. Aff.. Atlanta, Ga.; STEVEN L. HOIT, 25th Sq., Civil Eng., Colorado Springs, Colo. J 181 Row One (from left): WAYNE K HOLUM. 2nd Sq . Lite Sci Twin Valley. Minn . ROBERT C HOMBURG. 6th Sq . ' | Math Phys.. Madison. Wis. Row Two: ROBERT L HOOTEN. 13th Sq . Mgt.. New Carlisle. Ind : ALAN D HOOVER. 38th Sq . Astro.. Kokomo. Ind. Row Three: ROBERT P NORTON. 3rd Sq . Econ . Wahpeton. N.Dak.. RONALD D HOSKINS. 37th Sq . Aero.. Shawnee Mis- sion. Kans. " o One (fr, ' ' " 9tSarato( Te ALLAN 1 " ' CHAELj ' iiOSON, 2; D Three ' I -akeCiiy u -«e Rock 182 I Row One (from left): LUTHER W. HOUGH, III. 36tf . Sq.. Eng. Mgt., Saratoga, Calif.; RICHARD W. HOUK, 10th Sq., Pre-Med.. Nashville, Tenn.; DARYL L. HOWER, 28th Sq., Psych., Freeport, III.; ALLAN W. HOWEY, 20th Sq., Hist., Detroit, Mich. Row Two: MICHAEL G. HUB, 31st Sq., Gen. Eng., Northwales, Pa.; HERBERT E. HUBER, 5th Sq., Basic Sci., Crestline, Ohio; MICHAEL J HUBERT, 21st Sq., Hist., Dallas, Tex.; JOHN L. HUDSON, 25th Sq., Astro., St. Francisville, La. Row Three: DAVID C. HUELSKAMP, 36th Sq., Civil Eng., Salt Lake City, Utah; DOUGLAS M. HULSEY, JR., 37th Sq., Hist., Little Rock, Ark.; JAMES V. lAGULLI. 8th Sq., Int. Aft., Needham, Mass.; DANA R IDEEN, 37th Sq., Psych., Casper, Wyo. 4 Row One (from left) RONALD J IVERSEN, 21st Sq . Hist . San- ta Monica. Calif . WILLIAM J JABOUR. 7th Sq . Mech . Hicksville. NY . CHRIS K JACO. 28th Sq . Hist , Freemont. Calil.; JOHN S JACZINSKI. III. 4th Sq . Life Sci Quaker Hill Conn. Row Two DAVID W JENSEN 32nd Sq . Math . Colorado Springs. Colo . HENRY E JOHNSON. 20th Sq , Econ . Denver Colo. NOEL G JOHNSON. 15th Sq . Aero. Bow. Wasr RONALD G JOHNSON 19th Sq . Int Aff . Courtland. Kans Three: FRf ■3mento;c5| Row One (from left): RICHARD L. JONES, 12th Sq.. Basic Sci., Anderson, S,C,; PATRIC JORDAN, 32nd Sq., Mgt., Cruyers. N,Y, Row Two; JOSEPH J. KAHOE, Hh Sq,. Int. Aff.. Bel Air. Md,; JAMES R. KALKMAN, JR., 22nd Sq.. Life Sci., Canton, Ohio. Row Three: FREDERICK A. KAMIVIIRE. 18th Sq . Life Sci, Salamanca, N,Y,; IVAN J, KARNEZIS, 10th Sq,, Civil Eng, Sacramento. Calif. Row One (from left): RICHARD J KARVOSKY. 12th Sq . Civil Eng Stratlord.Conn: MICHAEL D KAUFMAN, 30th Sq. Hist., Augusta. Kans . WADE J KEARNS. 1 7th Sq . Inl Aff . Nashville. N C . JOHN E. KEESEE. 9th Sq.. Aero. Phillipsburg. Kans. Row Two GEORGE A KEHIAS. 5th Sq . Civil Eng . Pana. III. PETER L KEHOE. 17th Sq . Gen Stu . Schenectady. NY. DUNCAN C KEIRNES. 28th Sq . Aero. Greeley, Colo. THOMAS M KENNEDY. 31sl Sq . Mech . Roanoke, Va. Row Three: MICHAEL C KIMBERLING. 39lh Sq . Mech., Garden Grove. Calil , ALAN C KINBACK. 7lh Sq . Basic ScJ.. Enterprise. Ala . DEAN A KINDER. 15th Sq . Int Aff . Sioux Falls, S Dak . EDWARD T KINTZING. 11th Sq . Elec Eng.. Monroeville, Pa i80 ,1 iii ovj One (from left): KEITH A. KIRCHNER, 14th Sq., Lite Sci.. Hjowling Green, Ohio; FRANK G. KLOTZ, 4th Sq., Int. Aft., San j|, ntonio, Tex. I ow Two- ROBERT C. KNARR, 3rd Sq., Mech., Bethlehem, Pa.; 5TEPHEN B. KNIFFEN, 9th Sq., Int. Aff., Clyde, Tex. ow Three: JEFFREY B. KNIGHT, 5th Sq., Life Sci., Petoskey. Iich.; FREDERICK S. KNOWLES, JR., 27th Sq., Astro., Springfield, Va. . j " ' «V . ,. - Two: CR ;RRENCE ' , ' tCHAELi- Row One (from left): KIRBY E KNOX, 1st Sq . Life Sci . f iamlj Fla.; Klf IET J KOEHN. 26th Sq . Psych . Kimberly. Wis. Row Two MICHAEL J KOERNER. 38th Sq . Basic Sci.,1 Coraopolis. Pa.: JEFFREY B KOHLER. 10th Sq . Hist . Atlanta.[ Ga Row Three: ANTHONY W KONCEL. 1st Sq . Hist . Midlothian;] III , MICHAEL C. KOSER. 16th Sq.. Econ . Bambridge. Pa lee Row One (from left); BOGDAN R. KOWALSKl. 4th Sq., Gen. Stu., Clifton, N.J.; GREGORY W. KRAFFT, 23rd Sq., Astro.. Los Angeles, Calif.; JOHN E. KUCONIS, 19th Sq., Mech., Beverly, Mass.; CHARLES F. G. KUYK, 18th Sq., Hum., Scott AFB, III. Row Two; CRAIG E. LADY, 16th Sq., Psych., Gettysburg, Pa. CALVIN K. LAKE, 11th Sq., Math Comp. Sci., Canton, Ohio TERRENCE D. LAKIN, 39th Sq., Mgt., Groveton, N.H. MICHAEL H. LANEY, 22nd Sq., Chem., Youngstown, Ohio. Row Three; THOMAS H. LARNED, 22nd Sq., Aero., Veradale, Wash.; JOHN W. LATTNER, 35th Sq., Psych., Dubuque, Iowa; EARLE C. LAUDERDALE, 14th Sq., Gen. Stu., Ft. Riley, Kans.; WILLIAM G. LAURITZEN, 36th Sq., Psych., Hinsdall, III. TTIJ n 1 1 Row One (from left); JOHN J LAUTEN. 16lh Sq . Phys Bakersfield, Calif.; TODD V. LAVIGNE. 3rd Sq . Gen Slu North Syracuse. NY; BOYD B LEASE. 17th Sq . Life Sci Rapid City. S Dak , RICHARD C LEEtVIAN. 26th Sq . Eng f gt Webster Groves. Mo. Row Two: OTTO P LEGG. III. 6th Sq . f gt . Bowie. Md ; JAMES L LEMONS. 3rd Sq . Elec Eng , Spearmon. Tex . ERIC H LENZ. 36th Sq.. Hist.. Eureka. Calif . JOHN D LESSER, II, 1st Sq . Mech.. Bradford, Pa. Row I hr.;e GERALD E. LEWIS. 9th Sq . Gen, Stu., Chicago. Ill . KIRK LILLY, 18th Sq . Geog.. Norwook. N.C.; VANCE E LINEBERGER. 35th Sq . Aero , East Brunswick. N J ; ROBERT S LINNELL, JR , 3rd Sq., Phys . Tulsa, Okla. I JO Row One (from left); TIMOTHY L LONG. 14th Sq . Mech. Western Springs, III.; CLIFFORD M. LOPER. 6th Sq.. Life Sci. Alexandria. Va. Row Two; STEPHEN R LORENZ. 15th Sq.. Int. Aff.. Whitaha, Kans.; FRANCIS E. LOVE. 3rd Sq.. Civil Eng . Glastarbury. Conn. Row Three; HOWARD T. LUTHER. 18th Sq.. Hum.. Tullahoma. Tenn ; DAVID W LUTZ. 33rd Sq.. Eng. Mgt . Sioux Fails, S Dak. 191 Row One (from left): WILLIAM C MACDONALD. 14th Sq . Mgt.. Wapakowela. Ohio; GEORGE S MACHOVINA. 4th Sq . Mech,. Elyria, Ohio. Row Two CRAIG K MACPHERSON, 39th Sq.. Civil Eng . Needham. Mass . KENT E MAGNUSSON. 10th Sq.. Lile Sci.. Des Moines. Iowa. Row Three EUGENE A MALBERG. 12th Sq . Basic Sci.. Durango. Colo . GERALD B MANLEY, 20th Sq . Pol Sci.. Maiden. Mass 19 Row One (from left): PAUL R. MANLEY, 22nd Sq.. Hist., Fair Haven, N.J.; JOHN C. MANN. 25th Sq., Civil Eng., Chattanooga, Tenn.; DAVID H. MANNING, 10th Sq., Hist., Alhambra, Calif.; ROBERT A. MANSON, 7th Sq., Hist., Valley Stream, N.Y. Row Two: DENNIS E. MAPLE, 19th Sq., Mech , Neligh, Nebr.; ERNEST MARAVILLA, 15th Sq., Hist., Pueblo, Colo.; WAYNE S. MARICLE, 16th Sq., Civil Eng., Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; STEPHEN J. MARINELLA, 26th Sq., Aero., Palos Verdes, Calif. Row Three: PHILIP J. MAROZICK, 29th Sq., Astro., Anaheim, Calif ; ROBERT K. MARPLE, IV, 15th Sq., Life Sci., Huntingdon Valley, Pa.; ROBERT L. MARSH, JR., 5th Sq., Gen. Stu., Billings, Mont.; JOHN P. MASSEY, 26th Sq., Eng. Mgt., Albu- querque, N.M. 193 Row One (Irom left) JAMES MATEOS. JR . 19lh Sq , Comp Sci . Ft Walton Beach. Fla . RANDY J MATTHEWS. 5th Sq . Comp Sci . Tucson. Anz Row Two: RAYMOND E MATUSTIK. JR.. 33rd Sq . Eng Mgt. Lorena. Tex. ALFRED C MAURER. 39th Sq . Int Aff Milwaukee, Wis. Row Three: THOMAS L MAYBERRY. 16th Sq . Econ . Tahle- quah. Okla.. MICHAEL H MAYER. 18th Sq . Pre-Med.. Spokane. Wash Row One (from left): MARK E. S MAYHEW, 12th Sq Basic Sci., Lancaster, Pa : PAUL R. MAZUROWSKI, 18thi Sq Gen Stu., USAFA, Colo.; DOMINIC L. MAZZA, 23rd Sq Life Sci ' Jessop, Pa.; TIMOTHY J. MCALLISTER 7th Sq Hist " Baltimore, Md. Row Two: JACK D. MCCALMONT, 5th Sq., Int. Aff Alamoqor- do. N.M ; STEPHENS F MCCAULEY, 15th Sq., Life Sci Fair- fax, Va.; WILLIAM D. MCCLAIN, 6th Sq., Econ. Indianapolis d.; MARK D. MCCLELLAN, 35th Sq., Hist., Midwest Citv ' Okla. Row Three: STEVEN D. MCCOY, 33rd Sq Comp Sci Farmersville, Calif.; KELLY L. MCCULLAR, 39th Sq Mqt ' Dallas. Tex.; STEPHEN T MCDAVID. 13th Sq Life Sci ' Phoenix, Ariz.; JOHN A. MCDEVITT, 22nd Sq., Int Aff Drexei Hill, Pa. 195 A Row One (from leM): MICHAEL D MCGRATH. 18th Sq . Hist Latham. NY. KEVIN E MCHUGH. 9th Sq . Chem.. San Bruno Caht . KENNETH E MCKENNA. 10th Sq . Aero . Massapequa NY. WILLIAM A MCKENZIE, 2nd Sq . Comp Sci . Napa. Calif Row Two: WILLIAM C MCKINNIS. JR , 39th Sq . Civil Eng Butler. Pa; SCOTT W MCLAUGHLIN. 5th Sq . Eng Mgt . Houston. Tex . CHARLES T MCMILLAN. II. 3rd Sq Hist Corryton. Tenn . DONALD L MCMILLAN. 40th Sq . Hist.. Miles City. Mont. Row Three: JOHN E MCMURRAY. JR . 38th Sq.. Math., Colum- bia, S.C ; FREDERICK L MCNEIL. 19th Sq , Int Aff . Center- ville. Mass ; KEVIN M MCNELLIS. 24th Sq . Mech . Shawnee Mission. Kans . J FORMAN S MEACHEM. 17th Sq . Geog . Petersburg, Fla. f ' M « ,- . ... ..—.„■.,, l.vrtT ■V iO k yiwdumMiwi iiiHiniinifinnr ■»«■». ' «WW» i Row One (from left): JEFFREY S. MEINTS. 21st Sq., Civil Eng. ' Yelm, Wash.; DONALD J. MEISTER, 33rd Sq.. Civil Eng. Janesville, Wis. Row Two: DENNY J. MERIDETH, III, 8th Sq., Int. Aff.. Caruthersville, Mo.; BRUCE W. MEYER, 16th Sq., Civil Eng., Fargo. N.Dak. i Row Three: CHARLES A. MEYER, JR., 31st Sq.. Hist., Portland. Oreg.; ROBERT H. MEYERS, 15th Sq., Civil Eng.. Lake Havasu City, Ariz. 197 A Hirt f. Row One (from left) GEOFFREY P IVIICHAEL. 37th Sq . fwlgt ick, N H . DOUGLAS J f lLLER. 26th Sq . Hist , Van- .Vash Row Two LOUIS K MILLER 15th Sq Elec Eng. Great Bend Kans ; MiLTON J P, J. MILLER. 15th Sq . Econ . Cleveland Ohio. Row Three WILLIAM H MILLER. 18th Sq . Mech Math Racine. Wis.: WILLIAM T, MILLER. 1st Sq . Aero . St Louis. Mo ( CHARLES H LMITCHEL Jalamazoo Maysid, tlkliart, !a i Row One (from left): SCOTT E. MILLS, 12tfi Sq., Life Sci.. Old Tappan, N.J.; DAVID W. MINTO, 8thi Sq., Astro., Houston, Tex.; CHARLES H. fvllTCHELL, 19th Sq., Int. Aff., Morton, III.; DAVID L. MITCHELL, 35th Sq.. Mgt., Richland, Wash. Row Two: HOWARD J MITCHELL, 31st Sq., Mech., Kalamazoo, Mich.; JOSEPH R. MICHELL, JR., 36th Sq., Gen. Stu., Bayside, N.Y.; ORDERIA F. MITCHELL, 22nd Sq., Life Sci., Elkhart, Ind.; ROBERT V MITCHELL, 21st Sq., Geog., Bloomington, Ind. Row Three: ROBERT W MIZE, 12th Sq., Life Sci.. Central. S.C; RONALD L. MORAN. 8th Sq . Aero.. Topeka. Kans ; GREYSON B. MORROW. 21st Sq . Mgt.. Anoka. Minn.; NEIL J. MORSE, 32nd Sq , Mgt., Enterprise. Oreg. A Row One (from lettl GLENN E MOSES. 1st Sq . Math . In- dianapolis. Ind . MICHAEL L MOSIER. 34th Sq . Hist . Lisbon. Portugal. PAUL B MOTLEY. 39th Sq . Mgt . Oklahoma City. Okla.; JAMES A. MOUDRY. 17th Sq . Aero Astro . Milroy. Minn. Row Two DAVID A MUCKLEY. 27th Sq . Mgt , Florissant. Mo DAVID W MULLINS. 14lh Sq . Econ . Knoxville. Tenn. STEVEN L MULLVAIN. 36th Sq . Mgt. Richdeld. Minn. DOUGLAS S MUNHALL. 21st Sq . Mgt . Portland. Oreg Row Three ROBERT A MUNSON. 34th Sq . Pre-Med , Havana. Cuba. ALAN R MURPHY, 36th Sq . Life Sci . Rye, N Y , JOHN R. MUSE. 36th Sq . Mgt . Tyler Tex.. ALAN T. NACKE. 7th Sq.. Aero.. Seattle, Wash. r w Row One (from left): WILLIAM J. NAIGLE, 8tfi Sq.. Mech.. Quin- cy. Wash.; WILLIAM W NAUMANN, 3RD, 27th Sq.. Life Sci.. Baltimore, Md. Row Two: ROBERT L. NEAL. 22nd Sq.. Basic Sci.. Redwood Ci- ty. Calif.; WAYNE T, NEARING. 6tfi Sq., Gen. Stu.. Atlanta. Ga. Row Three: KEVIN J. NEHRING. 5th Sq . Life Sci.. Grand Rapids. Mich : MARC J. NEIFERT. 29th Sq.. Eng. Mgt.. Okemos, Mich. 201 i Row One (from left): SHERMAN D NELSON. 31st Sq . Mech.. El Paso. Tex.: CHRISTOPHER J NICHOLAS. 24th Sq . Astro.. Durham. Calif.. GARY T NICHOLS. 34th Sq . Eng Sci . North Berwick. Maine; ERIC J NICKERSON. 9th Sq , Econ , Eugene. Oreg Row Two: MICHAEL P NISHIMUTA. 40th Sq . Gen Eng Kealakekua. Hawaii. GARY C NISKALA. 32n(j Sq . Life Sci Ely. Minn . BART E NOBLE. 1st Sq . Psych , Midland. Tex GEORGE E NOEL. JR., 20th Sq.. Mgt., York. Pa. Row Three: LAWRENCE D NOLEN. Midwest City. Okia . JOHN F NOSS. Church. Va . VINCENT C NOTO. JR mmgdale. NY. DAVID A OCHMANEK. tier. Calif 12th Sq . Civil Eng . 16th Sq . Aero . Falls , 21st Sq . Hist . Far- 6th Sq., Int. Aff.. Whit- 1 202 Row One (from left): GERALD T. OCONNOR. 30th Sq., Phys Math., Chino, Calif.; JOHN J. OCONNOR, II, 13th Sq., Civil Eng.. Detroit, Mich. Row Two; RANDALL A. ODELL, 38th Sq., Civil Eng., Davison, Mich.; WAYNE E. ODELL, 39th Sq., Hist.. Anchorage, Alaska. Row Three; EUGENE S. OGILVIE, 16th Sq., Geog., San Jose, Calif.; DANIEL B. OHOLLAREN, 11th Sq., Aero., West Linn, Oreg. 2-03 Row One (from left) LELAND D OLIGER. 15th Sq . Civil Eng , Pine Bluff, Ark., JEROME C. OLIN, 13th Sq., Hist , Centuna, Wis. Row Two: ROBERT B OLLIS, 29th Sq., Eng Mgt.. Kannapolis. b k N.C.; PHILLIP J OLSON, 35th Sq.. Mgt., Janesville, Wis Row Three WILLIAIVI D ORCUTT. 5th Sq . Gen Stu . Knoxville. Tenn.; BILLY K OSBORN, 8th Sq . Gen Stu.. Kena, Alaska. ?iW Row One (from left): STANLEY R. OSBORNE. 21st Sq., Astro., Denver, Colo.; DONALD M. OTTINGER, JR., 30th Sq.. Mech.. Thorntown, Ind.; GLYN M. OTTOFY. 15th Sq., Mgt.. St. Louis, Mo.; JOHN M. PACE, 12th Sq., Mgt., Waukesha, Wis. Row Two: STEVEN M. PALADINI, 16th Sq., Econ., Alameda. Calif.; ROBERT F. PALING. 12th Sq., Basic Sci.. Wareham, Mass.; NICHOLAS T. PALLAS. 16th Sq.. Basic Sci.. Anchorage, Alaska: VINCENT M. PARISI. II. 3rd Sq.. Elec. Eng., Batavia, N.Y. Row Three: JOHN T. PARK. 11th Sq., Civil Eng., Sherrill, N.Y.; JAMES P. PARKER. 20th Sq., Hum.. Fairview Heights, III.; SCOTT D. PARKER, 18th Sq.. Mgt., Littleton, Colo.; EDWARD A M SM, Row One (from left) ROBERT PASTIAK. 18th Sq . Astro.. Chicago. Ill ; JOHN C PATCHIN, 19th Sq , Mgt . Winter Park. Fla.; WILLIAM W. PATTERSON. 7th Sq . Gen Stu . Livermore. Calif . fvllCHAEL C PATTON. 35th Sq . Gen. Stu.. Provo. Utah Row Two: JOHN H PAYNE. 39th Sq . Gen Stu . Breckenndge. Colo . RAYMOND A PEDDEN. 14th Sq . Mgt . Ft Wayne. Ind . FRANK E PEFFER. 18th Sq . Astro Math . Anaheim. Calif ; JOSEPH PELUSO. 28th Sq . Gen Stu . Queens. NY Row Three: JOHN C PEMBERTON. 32nd Sq.. Chem . Artesia. N M . ROY PENCE. JR . 5th Sq . Geog . Cleveland. N C . ARNOLD R PENIX. 12th Sq . Life Sci . Fairborn. Ohio. PETER J PENTA. JR.. 16th Sq.. Hist.. Hicksville. NY. 06 Row One (from left): JAMES L. PERAGALLO, 13th Sq , Hist., lastonbury. Conn.; ANDREW D. PERONA, 36th Sq., Hist., San kDlego, Calif. I ■nbRow Three: DONALD O. PETTIT, 9th Sq., Mil. Arts Sci., Spar- ■ — " " anburg, S.C; ALBERT L. PHILLIPS, JR., 5th Sq., Mgt., Upper li Vlarlboro, Md. Row Two: QUENTIN L. PETERSON, 23rcl Sq., Comp. Sci., 3eneva, Nebr.; JOHN PETRO, 37th Sq., Math.. Phoenixville, = " 3. nler n _LivenTiO ' e .st ' Provo, feckeiirn)5t Ind; iheim. Calif ' N.Y. 1 20 Row One (from left) DANIEL J PIERRE. 39lh Sq . Civil Eng Green Bay. Wis.. JOHN W PILCHER, JR., 9th Sq . Gen. Eng.jp Concordia. Kans. Row Two: PAUL A PITCOVICH. 30th Sq , f Qt . Newton Falls, Ohio; LAWRENCE J POLKABLA. 29lh Sq.. Life Sci.. Campbell, Ohio. Row Three: STEPHEN E POPPER. 38th Sq . Astro.. San Jose,| Calif.; DANIEL C POQUETTE. 20th Sq . fvlech , Eauclaire. Wis. 20Q I 9 Row One (from left): TERRELL J. POWELL, 8th Sq., Life Scl.. Fernandlna Beach, Fla.; KEVIN W. POWERS, 28th Sq.. Chem Phys., Gales Ferry, Conn.; VICTOR C. POWERS, 35th Sq., Int. Aff., Centerport N.Y.; EDWIN G. PREBLE, JR., 3rd Sq., Econ., Newport, Maine. Row Two: GARY C. PRECHTER, 21st Sq.. Life Sci., Atlanta, Ga.; JOHN M. PRETZ. 6th Sq., Pol. Sci., Kansas City, Kans.; JAMES L. PRICE, 32nd Sq., Phys., Colorado Springs. Colo.; RONALD C. PRICE, 23rd Sq., Eng. Sci., Midwest City, Okla. Row Three: WILLIAM L. PRICE. 30th Sq.. Elec. Eng., Peuple, Wash.; MARK E. PRILL, 39th Sq.. Civil Eng.. Port Townsend, Wash.; CHARLES E. PULHAM. JR., 22nd Sq., Elec. Eng.. El Paso. Tex.; GORDON K. PURCEY. 28th Sq., Elec. Eng.. Fre- mont, Mich. i txm 209 i Row One (from led) RANDALL PUTZ. 33rcl Sq . Eng Sci . Cor- pus Chnsti. Tex . DAVID J QUACKENBUSH. 5th Sq . Econ , Ramsey. N J Row Two: MARTIN A QUICK. 32nd Sq . Basic Sci . Long Island. NY. CHARLES W QUINNELL. 27th Sq . Gen Stu.. McLean, Va. Row Three JOHN M RABINS. 34th Sq . Phys . Monterrey Park, Calif.; JOHANN RADCLIFFE. 35th Sq . Mgt.. Grants Pass. Oreg flow Three ' • ' ' " ft ' STAl 2JO n Row One (from left): LARRY G. RADOV. 8th Sq., Eng. Mgt., Carmichael, Calif.; WILLIAM F. RAKE, 2nd Sq., Mgt., St. Louis, Mo.; RICHARD A. RALPH, 38th Sq., Basic Sci.. Wheeler, Ind.; MARK D. RALSTON, 2nd Sq., Comp. Sci., Circleville, Ohio, Row Two: DONALD E. RAMM, 19th Sq., Elec. Eng., Hulavista, Calif.; GEORGE M. RAMPULLA, 24th Sq., Pol. Sci., Williamsport, Pa.; LYNN D. RANDOLPH. 19th Sq.. Civil Eng., Farmington, N.M.; ANDREW J RANFT. 17th Sq . Hist., Colorado Springs, Colo. Row Three: NEIL J. RASMUSSEN, 12th Sq , Eng Mgt , West Islip, NY.; THOMAS J. REAM. 12th Sq , Hist., Morgantown, W.Va.; STALKER E. REED. JR., 7th Sq , Psych.. Phoenix. Ariz.; JOHN F. REGNI, 28th Sq.. Life Sci.. Nashua. N H. . 21 A Row One (from left) GREGG H REINECKE. I6th Sq . Econ . Palos Heights. Ill . GREGORY J RENKO. 28th Sq , Hist . Duluth. Minn. DENNIS J RENSEL. 7th Sq . Elec Eng Comp Sci. Par- ma. Ohio. DONALD L RICHARDSON 34th Sq.. Comp Sci . Washington. DC Row Two DOUGLAS J RICHARDSON. 16th Sq , Hist. Newinglon. Conn . DOUGLAS W RICHTER. 35th Sq . Civil Eng . Fredericksburg. Tex . DAVID K RICKER. 20lh Sq . Mgt . Esles Park. Colo.. EDWARD J RICKS, 13th Sq . Mgt. Kirkwood. Mo Row Three RICHARD K RIDER. lOlh Sq . Basic Sci . Phoenix. Ariz . KEES W RIETSEMA. 14th Sq . Int Aff . Avon, Conn.; DONALD W RIGHTMYER, 2nd Sq , Hist , Harrodsburg, Ky,. KENNETH M RITCHHART, 15th Sq . Hist., Anderson. Ind. . i:. ' Row One (from left): WILLIAM F. RITTER, 17th Sq.. Life Sci.. Phoenix, Ariz.; RICHARD V. ROBBINS, 17th Sq.. Geog.. Mahwah, N.J. Row Two: WILLIAM C. ROBERSON. 36th Sq.. Aero., Electric City. Wash.: DAVID E. ROBERTS, 4th Sq.. Geog., Trenton, N.J. Row Three: JOHN R. ROGACKI, 19th Sq., Mech., Harrison, N.J.; MICHAEL J ROLLINGER. 1st Sq., Psych., Milwaukee, Wis. ?13 i Row One (from left} JOHN F ROLSEN. 18lh Sq . Hist . Cincin- nati. Ohio. MARK G ROMAIN. 39tri Sq . Mech . Overland Park. Kans Row Two: DANIEL M ROMCEVICH. 23rd Sq . Aero . Lake BluH. Ill , DAVID A ROODHOUSE. 28th Sq.. Phys Comp. Sci., Port Huron Mich Row Three: PATRICK J ROONEY. 11th Sq . Hist . Dyersville. Iowa. WILLIAM E ROSENBERG. 21st Sq . Mgt , Milwaukee. Wis. f J H T ' " I ■c . 14 Row One (from left); JOHN E. ROSKEY. 25lh Sq.. Civil Eng., Covina, Calif.; JOHN P. ROSSER, 6th Sq., Life Sci., Camp Springs, Md.; STEPHEN ROSSETTI, 37th Sq., Int. Aff., Marcellus, N.Y.; ALAN M. ROTACH, 33rd Sq., Mgt., Red Creek, N.Y. Row Two; WILLIAM J. ROTHWELL, JR., 34th Sq., Eng. Mech., Grants Pass, Oreg.; JAMES E. RUSSELL, 20th Sq., Chem., West Orange, Tex.; JAMES H. RUSSELL. 18th Sq.. Hist., Rancho Cordova. Calif.; ALBERTO SAAVEDRA-FERRERE. 23rd Sq., Mgt., Montevideo, Uruguay. Row Three; RANDALL L. SAGE, 2nd Sq., Mgt., Elkhart, Ind. ANTHONY C. SALMONSON, 21st Sq.. Hist., Allegheny, NY. KIRK S. SAMELSON, 35th Sq., Int. Aff., Libertyville, III. FRANCISCO P SANCHEZ, 32nd Sq., Mgt , Albuquerque. N.M 215 T Row One (from le(t) STUART A SANDBERG. 38th Sq . Mgt Royal Center. Ind . RICHARD D SANDERS. 34th Sq . Hist . Ft Bragg. NC. THOMAS H SAUNDERS. JR , I5th Sq . Hist Sumter. S C , STEPHEN M SAVELL. 14th Sq . Civil Eng . Baton Rouge. La. Row Two: RICHARD SCHALLER. 8th Sq , Eng Mgt . Elmer N J . RICHARD D SCHANBERGER. 9th Sq . Hum . Colorado Springs. Colo . BARRY J SCHEINOST. 32nd Sq , Mgt . Norlolk. Nebr ; DAVID A SCHENK. 1st Sq . Life Sci., Momence. III. Row Three: MICHAEL A SCHIEFER. 1 1th Sq . Math . Fox. Ark ROBERT E SCHINELLER. 18th Sq . Lile Sci . Plainview. NY GARY H. SCHISLER. 14th Sq , Life Sci.. Lancaster. Ohio MICHAEL W. SCHLABS. 27th Sq.. Mgt.. Munich. Germany. f ■16 •Hist., Ft k Row One (from left): THOMAS W. SCHMITT 36th Sq.. Int. Aff. Grand Rapids, Mich.; GORDON D. SCHROEDER, 23rd Sq. Civil Eng., Taft. Calif. Row Two: DAVID M. SCHRUPP, 13th Sq., Int. Aff., Bozeman, Mont.; KENNETH L. SCHWARTZ. 13th Sq.. Psych.. Janesville. Wis. Row Three: NORTON A. SCHWARTZ. 34th Sq., Int. Aff., Toms River. N.J.; RONALD J. SCOTT. JR.. 34th Sq . Pre-Med.. Summerville. S.C. Row One (from left): JAMES E SCULLY. 11th Sq . Hist . Oak Harbor. Wash . DEWITT R SEARLES. III. 8th Sq . Econ . McLean. Va . CHRISTOPHER L SEBALD. 15th Sq.. Hist . An- napolis Md . KENNETH E SEDER, 35th Sq . Aero.. Woodbury. N.J Row Two GREG S SENSIBA. 36th Sq . Comp Sci . El Paso. Tex . PATRICK SHAFFER. 14th Sq . Comp Sci . Casa Grande. Ariz . FRANK W SHAGETS. 1st Sq . Lite Sci . Joplin, Mo , RICHARD T SHAMRELL. 29th Sq . Phys . Portland. Oreg Row Three DAVID P SHANAHAN. 25th Sq . Lite Sci . Jefter- sonville. Ind . STEVEN H SHELDON. 33rd Sq . Mgt . Morrill. Maine; PATRICK L SHEPPARD. 14th Sq . Geog . Jacksonville. Fla.; RICHARD W SHURTLEFF. 30lh Sq Hum.. Enterprise, Utah. ;:8 Row One (from left): SCOTT L. SIMPSON, 1st Sq.. Mgt., Bonn. Germany; VICTOR H. SINGLETON. 19th Sq.. Elec. Eng., Bristol, Va. Row Two: WILLIAM M. SISCO, 1st Sq., Life Sci., Ottumwa. Iowa; TIMOTHY L. SISSON, 30th Sq., Pre-Med.. Cosa Grande, N.M. Row Three: DAVID J. SKALKO, 3rd Sq , Hum.. Sparta, Minn.; BRUCE D. SLAWTER, 38th Sq.. Hist.. Los Angeles, Calif. 219 Row One (from left): DONALD W SLOAN, 31st Sq . Hum.. Philpot. Ky.. ALAN R. SMALLMAN, 21st Sq . f echi . Saugos. fVlass. Row Two CHARLES E SfVIITH. III. 35th Sq . Life Sci . Tulsa, Okie.. DAVID S SMITH. 8th Sq.. Mgt.. Grangeville, Idaho. Row Three DREW G SMITH. 14th Sq . Phys . Reno. Nev.; JAMES M SMITH. 24th Sq . Basic Set.. Buffalo Grove. III. - ■» ?20 11 Row One (from left): MICHAEL L. SMITH, 2nd Sq., Hist., Maryville. Tenn.; MICHEAL P. SMITH, 20th Sq., Psych., Harbor Creek, Pa.; MILTON L, SMITH, 3RD, 9th Sq., Pol. Sci., Palmyra, N.J.; ROBERT H. SMITH, 31st Sq., Astro. Eng. Sci., Gaffney, S.C. Row Two; ROGER E. SMITH, 17th Sq., Hist., Garland, Tex.; ROY P. SMITH. 10th Sq., Eng. Mgt., Chesapeake, Va.; THOMAS R. SMITH, 13th Sq., Mgt., Spokane, Wash.; WARREN L. SMITH, 1st Sq., Gen. Stu., Pomona, Calif. Row Three; KENNETH J. SODA, 28th Sq., Elec. Eng., Chicago, III.; JAMES N. SOLIGAN, 35th Sq., Hist., Braintree, Mass.; ONESIMO SOLIS, JR., 12th Sq., Hist., San Antonio, Tex., GARY L. SORTLAND, 32nd Sq., Civil Eng., Crosby, N.Dak. 221 Row One (from left) JOSEPH B SOVEY. 29th Sq . Eng Mgt.. Maple Heigfits, Ohio: fv lCHAEL L SPEHAR. 21st Sq . Hist., Canton. Ohio. TROY J. SPONAUGLE. 20th Sq . Elec. Eng. Comp Sci.. Dover. Del.; THOtVIAS P SPORTE. 31st Sq.. Civil Eng., Grand Rapids. Mich. Row Two CHARLES E STALLWORTH. 16th Sq . Econ., Stockton. Cahf. MICHAEL C STAMPLEY. 29th Sq . Mgt . San Antonio. Tex . WAYNE P STANBERRY. 22nd Sq . Mgt . Ft. Walton Beach. Fla . DAVID P STANGL. 6th Sq.. Gen Stu.. Coleraine. Minn Row Three KENNETH C STANLEY. JR . 33rd Sq . Mgt., Abbeville. Ala . BILLY J STANTON. JR . 38th Sq . Elec Eng.. Mesquite. Tex . ROWE P STAYTON. 36th Sq . Hist . Qumlan, Tex . JOHN R. STEFONIK. 20th Sq . Basic Sci . Rhinelander, Wis 222 Row One (from left): GROVER N. STEIN, 38th Sq., Eng. Mgt. Bethlehem, Pa.; BRUCE F. STEWART, 18th Sq., Gen. Stu. Columbus, Ga. Row Two: CHARLES D. STEWART. 28th Sq.. Life Sci., Levelland. Tex.; CLAY A. STEWART. 2nd Sq., Int. Aff.. Clear- field. Utah. Row Three: DONALD B. STEWART, 13th Sq.. Mech., Albu- querque, N.M.; DEVIN T. STILSON, 1st Sq., Hist., Danbury, Conn. 223 Row One (from left): NEIL C STILWELL. 20th Sq . Hist . Tipton Ind.; THOMAS H STILWELL. 36th Sq . Life Sci . Palestine. Tex Row Two: WALTER S STINE. 9th Sq . Life Sci.. Richmond Ohio: ty lCHAEL N. STOLLINGS. 36th Sq . Psych . Xenia. Ohio Row Three: LAURENCE F STONE. 35th Sq . Int Aft San Fran- Cisco. Calif . DAVID J STONEHOUSE. 25th Sq. Life Sci Frankfort. N.Y :.?•» Row One (from left): GLENN C. STRAIN, 30th Sq., Matfi Aero., Los Gatos, Calif.; THOfVlAS R. STRAITON, 20th Sq., Comp. ScL. New Prague, Minn.; ROBERT A. STRATTON, 15th Sq., Phys.. Clarkston, Wash.; DOUGLAS J. STRAUSS, 8th Sq., Math.. El Segundo, Calif. Row Two: ANTHONY W. STRAWA, 22nci Sq., Aero, Chicago, III.; ALLAN B. STREIB. 31st Sq., Gen. Stu., Palo Alto, Calif.; MARK H, STUCKLEY, 17th Sq., Gen. Stu., Huntington Valley. Pa.; PAUL R. STUCKY, 39th Sq., Mgt., St. Paul, Minn. Row Three: CHESLEY B. SULLENBERGER, 3RD, 18th Sq. Psych., Denison, Tex.; ROBERT P. SUMMERS, 2nd Sq., Math. Downingtown, Pa.; DONALD G. SUTULA, 16th Sq., Eng. Mech, •J Mundelein. III.; WILLIAM S. SWAN, 12th Sq., Eng. Mgt. : Carlsbad, Calif. i2 ' i, I r I Row One (from left): THOMAS A SWERTFAGER. 2nd Sq. Mg . Bakersfield. Calil ; RAYMOND J SWIDER. JR.. 4th Sq. Hist.. Westchester. Ill Row Two ROBERT E TAFT. 35th Sq . Hist . Virginia Beach. Va.. CHRISTOPHER A TARAVELLA. 21st Sq.. Mech . Pueblo. Colo Row Three: EWING R TAYLOR. III. 34th Sq.. Mgt . Aspen. Colo ; PAUL W TAYLOR. 32nd Sq.. Geog., Burlington. Wash. 2?6 Row One (from left): TERRY W. THEKEN. 13th Sq., Life Sci., Wadsworth, Ohio; WILLIAM R. THIEL, 27th Sq., Gen. Eng., Rochester, Mich.; DAVID L. THOMAS, 5th Sq., Hist.. Waterloo. Iowa; RONALD L. THOMAS, 20th Sq., Psych., El Centre, Calif. Row Two: JAMES M THOMPSON, 37th Sq., Life Sci.. San Jose, Calif.; JOHN A. THOMPSON, JR., 28th Sq., Mgt., Wood- moor, Colo.; WILLIAM L. THOMPSON, 29th Sq., Hist., Orangeburg, S.C ; WILLIAM F. THORN, 31st Sq., Mech., Dallas, Tex. Row Three: VICTOR E. THUOTTE, JR , 9th Sq., Hist., South Portland, Minn.; ROBERT W. TICKNOR, 27th Sq., Chem., Austinburg, Ohio; MICHAEL S. TILLMAN, 28th Sq.. Int Aff.. Grosse lie, Mich.; SAMUEL R. TORREY, 31st Sq., Mech., Phoenix, Ariz. I Row One (from left) SAMUEL G TOTA. 15th Sq.. Gen. Stu.. Sharon. Pa . MICHAEL W TRAMONTANA. 30th Sq . Hist , St Pete. Fla.. MICHAEL F TREMONTE. 38th Sq . Civil Eng . Salem. Wis.: GARY M TRIPLET!. 30th Sq.. Gen Stu.. Louisville. Ky Row Two: MICHAEL E TRONCOSO. 14th Sq . Pol Sci . Kansas City. Kans.. MICHAEL J TRUAX. 36th Sq . Comp Sci . Albu- querque. N.M , CHRIS L TUCKER. 13th Sq . Basic Sci . Wynne. Ark. MICHAEL R TURNER. 39th Sq. Int Aft . Philadelphia. Pa Row Three: RICHARD M ULMER. 7th Sq . Eng Mgt . Naples, NY: PETER K UNDERWOOD. 28th Sq . Hist . Fairfax. Va.. JOHN B VANCOEVERING. 8th Sq , Mech . Schenectady. NY; RICHARD A VANDAM. 18th Sq.. Math.. Albuquerque. N.M. ' 28 ;Weo.Stu„ ' " 5- Hist St - Sen. Stu., mp.Sci I ' ladelptiia.Pa i 9t„ Naples, - fairfax, Va. enectady.N.Y- Row One (from left): GARY L VANDRIE, 39th Sq., Econ , El Segundo, Calif.; MARC VANELLS. 26tl-i Sq., Hist., Green Bay, Wis. Row Two: LESLIE R. VANHEESWYK. 2nd 3q., Civil Eng.. Afton, Iowa; KENNETH J. G. VARGAS-CHARLESWORTH, 27th Sq.. Math., Mexico City. Mexico. Row Three: GEORGE L. E. D. M. VARN. 30th Sq., Hist.. Travelers Rest, S.C, RAYMOND J. VEATCH, 14th Sq.. Mgt.. Canon City, Colo. ; iM ' -: 229 Row One (from left): GARY L VECHIK. 23rd Sq . Hist . Alexan- dria. Va.; RANDALL A VEENSTRA. 2nd Sq . Aero . Haledon. N.J. Row Two; FRANCIS E VELDMAN. II, 32nd Sq . Elec Eng., Escanaba. Mich ; WILLIAM C VINNEDGE. 26th Sq . Hist.. Toledo. Ohio Row Three JAMES VITELLI. 38th Sq . Mgt , Franklin Square. N.Y.; ERIC M VOGEL. 18th Sq . Mech . Stratford. Conn J T»(o:CAL »f ALD L, w iree:, ' EITHAJ -mAl ■■aluce ' i30 Row One (from left); JAMES B. VOGLER, III, 3rd Sq., Pre-Med.. Raleigh. N.C.; ROBERT E. VOIGT, 23rd Sq., Mech.. Grosse Pointe, Mich.; KENNETH A. VOLKMAN, 16th Sq., Gen. Stu., Menomonee Falls, Wis.; KONSTANTIN VOLODZKO, 6th Sq., Hist., Paterson, N.J. Row Two; CALVIN O. WACHS, 6th Sq., Life Sci., Satanta Kans.; RICHARD S. WAGAMAN, 17th Sq., Int. Aff., Topton, Pa. DONALD L. WALKER, 27th Sq., Econ., Wellsburg, W.Va. HARRY C. WALKER, III, 28th Sq., Aero., Bellevue, Nebr. Row Three; JOSEPH P WALKER, 9th Sq., Basic Sci., Hereford, Tex.; KEITH A. WALKER, 8th Sq., Gen. Stu., Bradenton, Fla.; MICHAEL A. WALKER, 21st Sq., Hist., Miami, Fla., RAYMOND E. WALLACE, 10th Sq., Gen. Stu., Crystal Lake, III. Row One (from left) RICHARD B WALLACE. 33rd Sq . Pol Sci . Louisville. Ky . STEVEN D WALLER 36lh Sq . Civil Eng . Carbondale, III . KENNETH D WASSENAR, 29th Sq . Comp Sci., Uxbridge. Mass VANCE L WATT. 1st Sq . Eng Mgt . Nashville. Tenn Row Two: JOHNNIE H WAUCHOP. 10th Sq . Hist . Chicago. Ill : SPENCER WAY. JR . 21st Sq . Hist . Savannah. Ga : GERALD F WELCOME. 1st Sq . Hist.. Turners Falls. Mass . JAMES R WELTEROTH. 6th Sq . Comp Sci . Williamsport. Pa Row Three; MICHAEL S WENGER. 10th Sq . Mgt . Colorado Springs. Colo. PAUL R WEST. JR , 20th Sq . Pol Sci. Paducah. Ky.; LANDON L WESTBROOK. 12th Sq . Econ Mgt . Moore. Okla., JAMES R WESTERN. JR . 34th Sq.. Eng Mech . Knoxville, Ind. I A. y 232 Row One (from left): DONALD J. WETEKAM. 19th Sq.. Hist.. Peoria, III.; MICHAEL R. WETZEL, 37th Sq., Hist., Deerfield, III. Row Two; JOHNNY WHITAKER. 16th Sq.. Mgt.. Amelia. Va.; EARL E. WHITT. JR., 7th Sq.. Gen. Stu.. Bossier City. La. Row Three; RODNEY W. WICKERS. 20th Sq., Mgt Econ., Riverside, Calif.; JOHN T. WIGINGTON, III, 14th Sq.. Int. Aff„ Gainesville, Ga. 10 % 1= 233 Row One (from left): GARY B WIGLE. 25th Sq . Phys.. Tacoma. Wasfi., DONALD A WILCOX. 26th Sq . Eng Mgt., Harris, f inn.; (MICHAEL J WILKEN. 29lh Sq . Geog . Arapahoe. Nebr.; LARRY T. WILLIAMS. 4th Sq., Pre-Med . Dunn. N.C Row Two: LESTER D. WILLIAMS. 12th Sq . Aero , Tulare. Calif HENRY S K WILLIS. III. 32ncl Sq,. Life Sci.. Goldsboro. N C STEPHEN B. WILLIS. 27th Sq . Civil Eng.. Ml Vernon, III TERANCE L WILMERT, 34th Sq.. Mgt.. Lincoln. III. Row Three: SCOTT WILSON. 38th Sq . Gen Stu . Colorado Springs. Colo ; WILLIAM M WILSON. JR . 27th Sq . Comp Sci Omaha. Nebr . ROGER S WINBURG. 40th Sq.. Int Aft . Jamestown, NY.. JAMES K WINBURN. 30th Sq . Aero . Lee Summit. Mo. 234 Row One (from left): fVlARK H. WITKOWSKI, 23rd Sq., Eng. Mgt., St. Joseph. Mich.: KENNETH W. WOMACK, 8th Sq., Mech., Catron. Mo. Row Two: BRUCE A. WRIGHT, 39th Sq., Life Sci.. Buhl, Idaho; DALE E. WRISLEY, 9th Sq., Gen. Stu., Troy. Pa. Row Three: DONALD C. WURSTER, 30th Sq., Basic Sci., Colorado Springs, Colo.; WILLIAM C. C. WYATT, 4th Sq., Pre- Med., Palos Verdes Pennmsula, Calif. A " A- 1l 235 I Row One (from left): RAY A YAGHER. JR . 34th Sq . Hist. Pawnee. Okia . JAMES YANIGLOS. 11th Sq . Gen. Stu Youngstown, Ohio. Row Two PHILIP G YAVORSKY. 31st Sq. Gen Stu . Colorado Springs, Colo , STEVEN R YESTNESS. 1st Sq . Gen Stu. Leadville. Colo. Row Three ROGER H YOUEL. 1st Sq . Pol Sci . Gordon. Nebr ; BRADLEY C YOUNG. 7th Sq . Elec Eng . Stanford. Ky. c36 T Row One (from left): CHRISTOPHER R. YOUNG. 37th Sq.. Int. Aff., Lake Wales, Fla.; KARLON K. H. K. YOUNG. 5th Sq., Pre- IMed.. Honolulu, Hawaii; MICHAEL M. YOUNG. 23rd Sq.. Eng. !Mgt.. Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; BLOISE A. ZEIGLER, 10th Sq., JMgt., Sylacauga. Ala. ;Row Two: LEE W. ZIMMERMAN, 13th Sq.. Econ.. Cincinnati, Ohio; JOHN M. ZWIEBEL. 11th Sq., Pol. Sci., Owatonna, Minn.; EDWARD J. ZWIRKO, JR., 29th Sq., Econ., Hillsborough, N.J. Geo. Stu., Gofdo " ?3 238 Squadron Nickname Fabulous First What can you say about a bunch of guy who tried hard? Naturally we ' re speaking of those sixth floor hardluck heroes in Fabulous, Fun, Friendly, Funky, - CENSORED- First Squadron. Known for it ' s easy living, those east hall wizards in " Zero Squadron " , and a defunct flight of elevator pilots. First has always managed to stay in the limelight one way or another. Fortunately, being number one often means the troop is right up in front when it comes to those numerous cadet good deals. Cracking the whip over us this year was our new AOC, Major John K. Sloan II. As 73 and 74 will affirm, problems were few in the transition. Intramur.ilv . n( academics took a turn for the better. 73 is packed and ready to go— as they have bi-en tor the last three years. After four together these departing seniors are ready to scatter to such hotspots as Big Springs, Texas and Enid, Oklahoma, to name a few. Although 73 may not have attained the image of an ideal cadet, the RAF will always have a place guys with a little piz- zazzzz who are always trying to give their best shot. Hopefully, 74, 75 and 76 will keep up a few of the traditions in Fun One. So far 74 has come on like Brand X, but they do have a few hopefuls in their clan. They in- clude that tonguelied duo at the radio mike, Charles Atlas ' alter ego, a mumbling rip cord yanker, and assorted other clowns. 75 is still congratulating each other making it into the Academy. Know for their ' Hairy Buffalo " par- ties, ihey should have no problem in securing jobs as attendants in a nursing home. As for the frosh we hope that we made their stay here as pleasant as possible. A few of them are naturals for First Squadron, which is probably why it will be a good thing for them to be scattered to the four winds. In keeping with that tradition of the swingin ' 50 ' s we return to those yearbook gags in bidding a fond farewell to our " buddies " in 73; Will the Black ever put 5000 miles on his car? Does Roger really feel there is a clique in 74? If yes who are the ringleaders? Yestness as a training officer? Does )ohn Eisenhart really have a reserved parking spot at Pete Field? Is Vance really happy now that he is out or does he always beat his head against the wall? Did Rich win the war? Did Kevin really smell smoke the night of his sixth CDB? Can Hansen kick better than Lawson? Anyone with Kirby for a first name has got to be different. Was Tony the real Godfather? Will Mr. Mrs. Lesser ever invite Gerry to dinner? Will Bill ever meet Cyrano in the ring? Will Bart ' s special order ear muffs ever come in at the C-Store? Did Dave ever really love Chris? Was Linda just one of Scott ' s investments? Will Bill ever get to spend the night in Sydne y? Schmitty Schells srhea schells at the falK ' ♦ schca schore. Why did Frank really buy a station wagon? Will Devin ever graduate from High School? Will Mike ever admit to alchohol abuse? With these questions our paths do part. Best wishes to 73 of First Squadron and we hope that your record here is matched with future .urress in the RAF or elsewhere. Air Officer Commanding Major J K. Sloan II .5 Fall Commander Winter Commander John D. Lesser Bart E. Noble wishes to d tee is !ivtiefe, n§ Spring Commander I David A. Schenk 239 f Forsyth. Frank L. Goodrich. Dan R Hoick. Erie K Huddleson. Scott A Keagie. James M Kelly. William M Kerley. Donald J Kimmel. William S Kinard. Walter A Leverson, Bruce N Matlock. Jimmy C Quinn. Keith A Schoeck. Edward P Shanley. Frank T Smith, John C. Spry. Phillip L. VanHorn. William H Wilson. Barry S Class of 1975 Battazzo. Floyd J Delia. Joseph B Diehl. Arthur F . Ill Elhs. Donald S Hansen. Paul Jr Hopkin. Bruce T. Keene. David N., Jr Krogh. Peter S.. Ill Lewallen. Eric C Mahrer. Daniel Manthei. Jerry L May. Joseph A McGraw. Warner R Nelson. Mark E Newton. Eric A Niehans. Gary A Parsons. Charles K Putt. Kerry R. •JC Class of 1974 Collins. James W Flynn. Gerald K L r e f " t r»r r ) v r r ' " ) r) f i; i Reese. Michael S Rosebush. Michael A Smilh-Harnson. Leon I. White. Gregory V ;» " , " i ( o ■ ' r a " r J .a iA4i.A Class of 1976 Armor, John A. Babb, Donald L. Bartlett, Robert B. Becker, Jeffrey D. Birdsell, Phil A. Birteli, William P. Burnette, George G., Echols. John B. Engleson, Lawrence Estrada, Edward A. Fagan. James S, Heidmous. Walter N. Holley, Robert C. Jackson, Jimmy D. Jaskey, Armas J., Jr. Lafave, Steven J. Larsh, Steven S. Lorenz, Frederick S. McGinnis, Michael S. McNair, Mark A. Parker, Stanley E.. Ill Patriquin, Allen C. Saunders. Mark S. Sheedy, Joseph A. Ill Jr. 111 mkmtk A t ikJ Sisler, Timothy H. Spence. Robert D. Sullivan, Christopher M. Vaughan, Robert W. Whitehead, John W.. Jr. t! COMMANDANT 24 1 I Squadron Nickname Deuce SECOND SQUADRON POLARIS REPORT TWO, Proud I i: . .i u Appjrently so. Each i Ijss contributed to the merits of TuH Two The Firstiei led in grades The Second class averaged 340 on the PFT The Third class did alot of the work and the spirit of the Fourth class far exceeded that of any other squadron. Squadron functions were important. We took our bucket of worms to Farish for fishing. Intramurals were big of course. Leo took the handball team to a Wing Championship. In- dividual feats highlighted the year also. Callard wrestled his way to the Nationals and Allard jumped 6-8 ' : to a new school record. Entertainment was not lacking. If we weren ' t watching Mung Foo (as Smythe would say) we were at Ho Jo ' s or ice skating. Always present was cadet jargon picked-up from that new album " Life at the BOR " by Max Zit and Raybaggers. fallC I Air Officer Commcinding Captain J. D. Graham. Jr. Fall Commander Winter Commander Stephen H. Dalrymple Leslie R. Van Heeswyk Spring Commander Clay A. Stewart L 1 ' J Ciasi ot ly74 Allard. Gary S Andersen. Allen E Bierbaum. Neal R Casey, Richard J Conroy. Daniel P Ephlnnd John G Jr Evans byiun M Fay. Dennis B. Fedewa. Frederick A Fiorenzi. Peter J FiUEsimmons. Bob S Hayhursl. James L Kelly. James R Kim, Sung-Whan Michel. Norman E. Newman. Eric J Orr, James C. Pappas. Robert E. IK Class of 1975 Akers. Robert L. Beck. David E. Burford. David R. Dulin. Richard V Gabrys. Karl F . Jr Gilliam. Mark M Howard. John D. ■ ( ) f " 4 Ty f J, f ( (Tf f S n Randolph, Stephen P. Urdahl. Russell J. Williams. Robert L. Jewell. Gary S Johnston, Michael W Linn, William E Linster. Bruce G McFarland. Clarence A Miglin, Robert N. Montgomery, Kenneth P Percival. Wilhelm F Prater. Jeffrey C Shine. John J . 3rd Smith. Dale C Takacs. Richard A. Thomas. Jeffrey S. Tibbitls. Stephen W. Vanepps. Alan R. White. Edward H , III Young. Terrence J Zeidlik. Todd N i ' f ( W) ( w T h Blj " 1 r 1 n At i i iii iiftiA Class of 1976 Barfleld. James P. Bischoff, Martin E.. Ill Blish. Jay 0. Boyd, William D. Eddy. Steven R. Ferger, Dennis M. Fortner, Raymond L. Garland. Todd R. Haley. John C. Haug. Clifford M. Hoffman. Chris P. Jones. Budd A., Jr. KImgenberger. Kurt J. Kyle, Gary A. Lenhart. Charles A. Leong. EricK Mandarich. Daniel N. MashI, John P. fvlcAlpme, Kenneth D. Petrie, Terry M. Romohr. Arnold E. Seader John H. Shupe, James D. Smith, Clifford R Squadron Nickname Thirsty Third riMng Irom ihe mud ot the irenche with the stealth ui d Lji, the Army didst seek to mvade this fair dwelling. But lo. Skipper, the Brave, strove mightily and subdued the foe saying, " Thou art not of our kind, so gel the ' hence before we make unto thy office a place of telcM- $ion watching. " And, indeed, did the tribe of Third prosper and grow But upon Skipper ' s left hand, there grew the Haeloque, to whom the right was abomination. And the men of Third did band together, saving, " The time of study is at hand, ' and the Todd replied, " Thou art not funny! " When the day of drinking of wine was at hand, then didst the wrath of the Dorm become terrible and there was moaning and gnashing of teeth. There didst arise a man of the desert, who replaced Skipper and Haeloque, warning, " Peace be unto y ' al! " And upon his right hand sat Ander, son of Ander. And the age of darkness didst descend upon the lands and no more did the squadron march upon the meal, noon, one each. And for forty days did the squadron roam the Wilderness of the quadrangle. And there walked among the tribe of Three, a hero from the north, and he was called Skalchoe, and he carried a big stick. And Skalchoe counselled the men of Third saying, " Get thee off my back. " And heavily did the snows fall and the man of Rome slew the man of the desert, crowning himself the Toe of Knee. And the Toe of Knee searched the land saying, " Who wouldst be my second? " " Not I, " said Wilfred the Great, " For I have no Chariot. " " Not I, " said Thomas the Trainer. " Not I, " said the Ace. " Not t, " said Vincent of Parsojo, " For my heart is heavy and my wheels turn not. " " Not I, " said Cottrelovitrh, " And thou canst restrict me, for I am a lizard, and doing nothing anyway. " " Not I, " said Ead Wine, " For I am stricken of Figmo and soon to pass. " " But I will, " said Lye O ' Nell, " For then can I be near the scriptures of Superman and Captain America and study therof. " And so it was, and the Age of Darkness did end though the snow didst fall. Then did Sir Burklcv desert his damsel in distress in search of the two wheeled chariot. Then didst the Rob of Norton dream a dream and prophesied the coming of Cra v Bob, from the Evil Depths. And straightway was the Tribe of Three prepared, saying, " Get thee to thy room and drive not thy chariot of many horses until the moon doth twice appear. " And so it was. And let it be said that of all the squadrons in the Wing, Thirsty Third is one of them. Jam Air Officer Commanding Captain H. A. Murray Spring 2ae Fall Commander Winter Commander James B. Vogler James L. Lemons Spring Commander Anthony T. Cira 2-J7 Fazio. Salvatore. Jr Felix. Woodrow D . II Fitzpalrtck. Ctiarles E . 3rd Giersch, Michael L Heffernan. Thomas J Kinkead. Scott A Miklos. Mark Parsons. Charles C Rambeck. Douglas E. Sega. Ronald M Snnith. Bruce G. Tarleton. Gadson J.. Ill Class of 1975 Awtrey. Robert M Brzezicki, Thomas A Cason. Wilbert. Jr. Castro-Aguirre. Jose R. Chapman. Daniel W. Culp. Clark T. Cunningham. Donald L. Daly. John F. Esposito. Henry Lenci. Mark R. Lewis. Donald Marburger, James H. Matt, Craig P McKee. Thomas N McLucas. Charles F . II Meraviglia. John M . II Paul. Ralph Rosborg. Erie J. Ruth. Michael E Schmitz. Charles B Schurbon. Steven A Scully. Robert J . Jr Shields. William B Sienkiewicz, Edward M . Jr Class of 1974 Alley. Bruce E Anderson. Bruce R Barclay. Richar C Carrington. George W , Jr ' r ■ A O A ' • alM tft At A A-iw , irn n q O " ' li Steward. John M Thomas. Donald W Turner. Robert W. Wilson, Teddy Wisioski. Michael M tt ii iL a ? 10 tsihi MiJktJk i " wa Ai fl ii Class of 1976 Baker, James A. Dedic, John K. Detrick, Ted A Dunn, William J. Fisher, Alan D. Franklin, Steven R. Gajeski, Antone E. Heinz, Steven D Keithcart, Kerry E. Krikorian, Stephen H. Lally, Kevin P. Lindsay, Charles L. Mallary. Thomas C. Marchino, Joseph M., II McCaffry, Patrick K. Meek, Bruce C. Norris, Johnnie E., Jr. Price, Daniel R. Reed. Raymond, Jr. Reinert, Michael D. Sackley. Michael S. Smith. Bruce D. Stout. Steven A. Studor. George F., Jr. Sullivan. William Waldbusser, Richard T. Watts, Frank Woodward. James Squadron Nickname Fightin ' Fourth 4ihs Believe il or not or T.il« ' . rif r.nH-. .incl Hpfops The onl man to ever succc stully execute a slalom run in a car was aiz . . . The course consisted of the light poles on Academy Blvd. |. D. paid more for his stereo than his car. Better known as " murmur " John he also holds the adrenalin pumping record received for his endurance in an out of control T-41 power dive due to an I. P. fluke. Speaking of Fluke, he is a record holder in the " Com- mand Decision " area, winning his award for not fixing his ' veile (at a cost of i25) but rather driving almost 3000 miles adding one quart of oil every 25 miles. (He never was any good at Math anvway.) Right-on Belts from Rcbeleven won the red badge of courage when during an inspection he felt he was old enough to inspect without the AOC. (Right-on, right-on, right-on) Backdrop Hansen, replacing Wee Willie Mac as squadron party guy, holds all the records at the PLAZA, where he can be found any weekend. Big Baby Bur came up with the most original reply when asked if one could borrow his car. " It ' s in the shop. " . . . How right you were Bur, maybe someday they ' ll find out what ' s wrong, but in the meantime keep on suppor- ting our economy. Our endurance record holder is none other than Bob " dog doctor " Carolan who drove cross country in his car with no heater. He also holds the record for teeth chatter- ing. Graham holds the record for being the most honorable. This same personality enjoys hitting the roads with his 914 slot car. The motor mouth award was won by Sly for his 437 word per minute jaw on any subject. He also holds the " culture " record for his statement, " The European flair of my SAAB sonnet fits my personality. " Big Mac ' s claim to fame is being the cadet who came closest to validating badminton. He is also a holder of the football smoking record— says Mac, " Coach musta known I been smoking, ' cause he sure worked it out of me at practice! " Speed record holder " Quick Willie " has a mind to match hi (x-cd Ask him what a " jackalope " is and he will instantaneously beam off his knowledge. Says astonished Willie, " I ain ' t never seen nothing like that before, that ' s unbelievable. " Harcheck, defending his automotive mechanic title, has tackled such major repairs as a 63 Triumph, where he spent a whole month proving to himself il wouldn ' t work (he also holds the perseverence record). Greg " allstar " Gonyea holds the record for going bald the quickest. He also holds the Lucy award, which took up a goodly amount of his weekends to do. " Sonagod " Roberts holds the runner up record for safe driving, hav- ing gotten his drivers license and car late in his senior year and almost losing both when he rear-ended a ' vette at a slop sign. k falK Joh I Air Officer Commanding Major L D Wright Spring ' bO Fall Commander Winter Commander il John D. W. Corley William C. Wyatt Spring Commander Robert J. Cardan Class of 1974 Bush. Gary Conklm. Kurt S. Cottongim. Theodore J Dorns. Joseph L Fly. Ronald E Jackson. John P. Johnson. Mark R. Jones. Charles E Maughan. Michael B McAlpm. Sherman E OConneli. Michael J Olsen. David E. Omasta. Robert P Renfro. Lawrence A Sheprow. Mark E Stearnnan. Ricky T. Ullord. John C. Wheelock. Johnny B. Class of 1975 Allen. Robert W. Blissit. James A., Jr. Coit. William G Delaune. Daniel M Fanss. Laurence A. Gaughan. John F., II Grieder. Felix M. Keene. Patrick M Killingsworth. Paul S. Ladd. William C. Ladieu. John D. Lischak. Michael W. Losi. Peter C. Morse. Charles D. Nelson. Waynard J Oleksak. Richard P. Paterson. Bruce L. Posthumus. Mark A. Allano. Salvatore Augustyn. Michael J Baker. John G (fs -• ft n ' f iimmn " mq r m o Pratt. David P. Scruggs. Jimmy R Woltenng. Michael I. a ft ' i in tfhAtf itt. H A fl Mi iUa A ib Aii ■,ikA.AMtAA « Williams, Terry L. Wolfmeyer, Scott R. Yauch, David W. Class of 1976 Allison, Jerry N. Belcher. Michael F. Blackwood, Dan! W. Bohovlc. Gerald F. Brown, Donald W., II Catania, James P. Deano. Charles C. Jr. Eriksen, Larry E. Garcia, Jose A. Gough, Scott W. Gutierrez. George A. Hackett, James T. Hancock, Thomas W. Holm. Duane T. Jones, William M. Kocian. Donald J. Lankowski. Denis F. Lessard, Joseph A. Lewis, Gregory W. Lovett, Fred D. Mathis, Jay S. McMurray, William H.. Jr. Mott-Smith, Marshall T. Moy, Way P. Nelson. Bruce M. Olson. Todd A. Shelton. William L. Smith, Mark R. Starr, Mark T. Swanson, Robert T. d Squadron Nickname Frat Five With ihe graduation of 72 the Frai finally fell into the hands of " 73 " . DIT assumed the powers last fall and after hi h ratings in several local parades Frat Fi ( was aspiring a trip to Washington. The football season had begun in fine fashion and USAFA was headed for a sure bowl vic- tory. But, General Palmer ' s steed balked and the chase was on! The October Seven refused to let even a double ' • ' ■ ■ ' i;oing down before each of the sister institutions, iheir spirit as they cheered the team on from their rooms and eagerly awaited the CC hockey games. Fall in- tramurals were again a low light for the Frat as the flicker- ball team, superbly coached by Hub and his cohort from the Norse country, led the squadron to a starting position of 40. Thanksgiving — Davie decided to relinquish his posi- tion and from then until mid-Oark Ages there was a Miss- ing Link at the head of 5th Squadron Staff. Winter was really hard on the Frat, as we had to surrender three good men to join Houk ' s staff. CAK, Fabber, and Rainbow all became Groupies. Well, InauKuration came and went. Many sighs of relief were heard as the Frat took runner-up. The Dark Ages were fought back valiantly with a series of parties. It was rumored thai Captain (B) ' had a terrible struggle with his shirt while swimming at one of these so- cial functions and the bridge of his nose will never be the same. The Malt Shop Gang and their Fifties parlies became Vila! to survival for many. Others, i.e. Fat Al, settled down to home life. Albert is not alone though, as the Frat has a record number of weddings coming up after June week. Sheepdog ' s bark as Safety Officer was not quite enough to deter all of the mishaps which made Ricardo glad he didn ' t own a vehicle. Beak finally got that nose job all his fans have been waiting for. Orkie doesn ' t share his chocolate chip cookies anymore, and Quack has been corresponding with Milo Minderbender trying to get into the syndicate. Randy ' s water-dogs arf-arfed all the way to a waterpolo wing championship, while the Frat ' s street fighters led by CAK and Link were upstairs plugging their way to an equally esteemed position. This combination along with winning seasons from all but a sorry volleyball team brought the Frat from last in intramurals to (flS. With spring in sight Hub filled for the Missing Link and IS having fits fighting off the fruits of apathy Along with spring break comes the infamous progress report. Frat Five comes through on the bottom. Surely this bore no reflection on the caliber of academic officer employed, because, of course, they have all been of ' 73! Spring being one of the better seasons for sports in 5th Squadron, everyone knows we will soon be 1. Sandy says he has grown this year. Of course no one believes him. jack has succeeded in keeping the Talon On the best-seller list despite the censorship and has worked his way into the pentagon. Kahuna has 6000 (or 600?) miles on his Vette already (no one ' s sure if that includes his trip home for pineapples). Kevin wishes he hadn ' t given up his pistol and little Buck doesn ' t even claim to have grown in 4 years. falK Air Officer Commanding Captain B. Beverly. Jr. Spring r 2%4 Fall Commander Wi nter Commander David L. Thomas Jeff B. Knight Spring Commander Herbert E. Huber 255 A Oimarchi. Oavid O Forberg, Steven S FundareK David L Gaddy. Gary J Halsey. William R. Hell. Steven L. Heinle. Denms R. Hoglund. David L Iken, Daniel R Jacobs. Jeflrey L. Knoll. Michael G Lee. Bradford H McCance. Thomas L. Payne. James M Ramey. Kent M Rathbun. Charles D Sturdivant. Willis A Whitton. Robert S Class of 1975 Aguilar. Fefnando Corsetti. William V. Craig. Robert G Devnes. Curtis A Fmke. Richard A. Forbes. Donald R. Foreman. James P Gravette. Bruce R Janson. John P Keith. Claude R.. Jr. Lethcoe. Kent J Maiorano. William Mays. John B.. Ill Mcintosh Richard A Miller. Dwight M Odegard. Rick E O Shea. Michael F Powell. Raymond R Class of 1974 Bauknight. Lavoy D , Jr Bishop. Robert D Brown. Tully W. ' kd t O f f I ( O f ( lill.t:M3 M 41 b6 [- n ' i -ii ;kk 1. Seifert. Gary R. Shields. David C. Wissman. John P. 1 I ■F Hi m A.A«jA At iiiii riujTitnagrizviim ' ii ■ f Y " 1 O IP f r " - n Class of 1976 Applegate, Brion B. Baker, Mark W. Baxter, John S. Berrien. Michael L. Gates. Charles R. Cuda, Daniel L. Diener, David A. Duvall. Michael W. Frye. Stephen B. Gegg, Michael P. Gresham. Donald D Hall, Daniel T. Heaton. Michael S. Higgins, Donald P.. Jr. Holland, Martin K. Huertas, Bruce Kogler, James T McElroy, Ronald D. Moore, Danny L. Nielsen, Mark A. Polemeni, Richard A Porter, Norman H., II Puckett. Jerard C Robins, William S. Ross. Michael A. Swiderski, Peter S. Torgerson, Jerry A. Walsh, Michael V. Williams, Roderick M. 2f ' J Squadron Nickname Bull Six » ' »i.ji I .iti ,jiK- .l .liywui .1 ' u Pack? " Sincc vdriel) was our biggest asset, each member of the squadron had his own view of the past year. It would do an injustice to each to try to incorporate all the diversified viewpoint " , into one brief epitaph. Did I say epitaph? We all know " Six Pack " IS. WAS. and FOREVER SHALL BE. SO to each hiv fallC Jot Air Officer Commanding Major L. E. Clark II A Sprinf Jol ?r « Fall Commander Winter Commander John M. Pretz David W. Floyd Spring Commander u II John P. Rosser - r Class of 1974 Bayne. Robert A Beam. James M Beshara. Lance H Bozek. Blair L Carlton. Patrick L Oillard. Billy Dunn. Frederick C . Jr Ourgm, Harry R . Jr Garland. John G.. Ill Hackney Edward E. Harlan. Mark A. Hayden. Tnomas F.. 3rd Herder. Stephen C Hollana. Mark C. Jacobson. Mark C. Kampa. Lawrence M. MacOonnell. Kenneth G. McCoy. Micnael W. Mcllhenny. Edward A. Murphy. William J. Priddy. Warren R. Shutt. Samuel L. Widmer Robert J Jr Class of 1975 Anderson. Sammy C, Jr Bright. Kenneth D. Cooke. Hal J Duresky. Stephen J. F Xz. Michael S. Huddleston. Byron E. Little. Michael C. Lynn. Ray B Marcuzzo. Peter L Marro. Michael C McCarthy. David C. Murray, William P , IV Nobles. Clayton M. Ossill. John Ramstad. Raider E.. Jr. Salvo. George A. Scott. Craig T Stickney. Mark W. Wallace. David G Williams. Mark R Wrede. David A Young, David D . Jr 1 ?60 - f T f ) r ■ ' ) r a c| f a jO m if flf Woollard, Ernest V. Worden, Roy M. Class of 1976 Amara. Joseph Arbutina, David R. Barnes, Thomas E. Bowen, John J. Burriss, Jonah L. Cantwell, Michael T. Delpinto. Michael A. Domingue, EdA ' ard N. Ellen, Michael R. Erdie, Michael P. Garito, Douglas J. Goodrich, Bert F. Gould. Michael C. Gunderson, Steven G. Hudson. Robert W. Kristensen. David H. Lambert. Bruce K. Lippert. David R. Long, Richard R Morris. Michael W. Niedzwiecki. Robert Nissing. Wendell L. Palandro. Joel Reber, William L. Reynolds, Randy L. Riche. Richard J. Ross. Dave M. Sacone. Steven L. Saveland, James M. Smith, Joe R. I DO KlQT TOUC ri I, 2G1 Squadron Nickname Seagram ' s Seven Ijinl recollections . . . yes, I think I remember l»if ihing, coming in sharp contrasts of dimmmg- cJouble-time, too slow for reality, too fast for thought. I can t stop the timeless time lellmg hands of the silly faced clock. Wail . . . was it really true? Once familiar faces flash by, followed by once- familiar names. There are stiff-backed, poker-faced youths, and older uniformed aiguilettes, and still older faces filled with automotive anticipation, and finally, those exhausted laces brightened bv gold bars. But they are all the same people, the same faces. Was it really true? And what of the quiet voice that mumbles delerium in my mind. Was there really a form of lank and lean behind it? Yes, I ' m sure . . . there was a time when my shadow- ed recollections were all too animated reality. And the whispery voices loud and significant I remember, now, . everything— the hopes, the dreams, the stark reality, the defeats and the victories, the good and the bad, the laughter and the tears. It ' s all a part of me for better or worse; Ah . . . but mostly this was a time I shall never forget. fallC Air Officer Commanding Major P. B. Moore. Jr. I Spring - . Fall Commander Winter Commander .1 Alan T. Nacke Timothy J. McAllister Spring Commander Ray H. Bass 203 1 I Bauer. Steven R Carel. Dennis C Hall Tnomas M.. II Harimoto. Oeane Y. Haynie. Ricnard A Higgins. Ernest W. Jackson, Oavid G. Lewis. Howard J.. Jr. Long. Jack D Mclntire. Francis E . Jr Nickelson, Richard B Russell. Bobby L Spendley. Paul K. Strack. Stephen M. Timberlake. Marion A., Jr. Verling. John O. Weaver. John W Zdanuk. Anthony F., Jr. Class of 1975 Buron. Raoul J.. Jr. Caskey, William M. Cook. George R Deren, Paul S Donnelly. Mark S. Heil. Michael L. Hennessey, Peter J. Kummerfeld. Jack R. Kundert, Corne J Langford, Donald R Modrich, Mark J Murphy. Bruce E Nystrom, Charles W . Jr OGreen. Mark R Oslerheld, Douglas C. Ruttler. Jannes L.. Jr. Schuman, James S, Shopo. Mark L. Class of 1974 Barker, David V Bates. Richard H., Jr i % j O Q A ' ' n f " : " H t4 i «feli ' Tasker, Frederick L. Vosburgh, Gary D I ( ( , !? W % ' f f ) ffi Class of 1976 Alls, Richard C. Andress, Ted A. Appolloni. Thomas J. Bell, Kirk D. Bricker, Gregory A. Bylsma, Peter J. Cannon, Wallace R. Cavalier, Jannes S. Dodgen, Byron C. Fellows, Charles R. Fontenot, Roy J. Geiselhart, Gerald J.. Jr. Haanio, Robert B. Hauser, Michael L. Heppner, James J. Johnson, Randall G. Kaiser, Daniel D. Landmann, Dwight D. Lee, Michael D. McGee, John D. McNeill, David F., Jr. New, Larry D. Peterson, Clifton U., II Pinney, Charles W. Pyshora, David E. Scniener, Phillip M. Schwing. Mark C. Smith, Joseph M., Jr. , M.JkmtM Spangler. Todd L. Taylor. Graham S. Wilson, Gregory S. 265 « Squadron Nickname Evil Eight Evil Eighl produced twenly new officers for the Air Force this year. As Major Lawrence lefl us for an AFIT Masters, Captain J. D. Manning, )r., took over as our AOC He IS the third consecutive ' 64 graduate to be the Evil AOC, and we are beginning to wonder what the attraction is. We haci ■ ' . o wrest the Malanjphv Trophv awA) from 7th, • ;hbor to the north, and we almosl succeeded; it was a close contest nearly the whole year, until it ■ l; syndrome hit. The football team took the Wing I nship by beating 34th in the Field House, while the basketball team lost several close ones. Steve Sexton left us on a medical discharge, while Bob Knarr continued to be an honorary member after his transfer i i 3rd. Cadets Radov, Drake, and Womack commanded dur- ing the three make lists, with some problems and a great deal of learning. Evil salutes its men from the Class of 7 and wishes them " Good hunting. " 260 Air Officer Commanding Captain J. D. Manning ■ Fall Commander Winter Commander Larry G. Radon Eddy P. Drake Spring Commander Kenneth W. Womak J 267 1 Class of 1974 Bauer. Paul E. Brooks. Greg Oelach. Donald M o ' .J ' -. ' L-ineth F Griffm. Daniel Hughes. Phdip G McBride. James I McSpadden. William A Neumann. David K Rummer. James D Tice. Andrew W . Jr. Vhet. Laurence C. Watson. Ralph J . Jr. Wells, George M Class of 1975 Bednar. Bryon J. Buhyotl. Eric J Chapman. Randall W. Christian. Frank W Dahners, Laurence E. Edgar. Samuel G.. Ill Falkovic. Frank D.. Jr. Grace. Lance C Hildebrand. Kevin D. Kasl. Edward L. Kovach. David J Lee. Curtis B Levesque. Jerry L. McClendon. Mike H. Orwig. Robert A Peterson. Carl I Pyatl. Richard L Rowan. David J Saenger. Philip R. Schick. Henry T. O ' (h f i ' rr ' r i ft 1 rS r) f ' Tl Schnell, Kenneth F StraKa. Christopher Thompson, William F Waters. Dale C. ?rj hAM gi tjktjuk mik Class of 1976 Allan. Charles T. Armstrong, Rex S. Cavena. David G. Connors, David L. Dickinson, Allen J. Donisi, Angelo A., Jr. Duckworth. James M. Franck, Edward S. George. Arthur L . Ill Gibson. Ralph D. Hebb. Alan D. Henabray, Kevin F. Henchey. Michael C. Jorgensen. Stephen A. Lowe, James K. Monroe, William R. Musick. William C. 2nd Nepi, Mark P. Nunez, Anthony C. Racher, Joseph P.. Jr. Racosky. Richard J. Sands. Robert M. Sherwood. George R. Sneddon, John R. Spetman, Randall W. Thompson. Howard N. Turner, James W. Weaver, Larry A. Westmoreland, Kim D. 209 Squadron Nickname Nooky Miner The Wing is back, the Wing is back! DOD save the Wing! (Somebod has to!) But don ' t worry, Nookie ' s got things under control. What ' s this? Complic jiions? That proverbial fly in the ointment? Okay, who ' s the rooky with the rail road tracks? A new AOC? (Oh, I see.) No sweat, gang, we tan hjndle him, but what about his sidekick? (Is he reall) wearing GREfcN?) We ' ve got our work cut out for us, Niners. You take the ball. Bill, while we get these new guvs squared away, while we get these new guys squared away. And so, amid a hail of textbooks and barber shears, the first of three go ' rounds starts going in circles. Now don ' t let or Bill fool vou. Hidden beneath that placid ex- terior is a . . . well . . a placid interior. The fourthclassmen wonder why they all haven ' t been promoted to generals yet, the thirdclassmen rest assured of the fad that they are generals as the second- classmen trip over their own feet and watch the firsties count days Things are quiet in Nookie ' s nook— so quiet in fact that not a creature is stirring when, on a gray day in November, finally convinced that the entire squadron had fallen asleep four months before, " The Stump " makes his move. Walking in under the squadron commander ' s door, he takes the bull by the tail, looks the situation straight in the face and sets up housekeeping. Gordie calls a huddle, the staff lines up, the ball is snapped! It ' s just a faint, red blurr, folks! Four feet three inches of super-human power, burning up the terazzo! He ' s broken his tackles, he ' s in the everclear!! What ' s this? He ' s going to kick it! POONK! Wide . . . and to the left. Tough luck. Champ. Go get the ball, Wriz. That ' s it, yeah, almost like rugger— plenty of hitting, and all the blood you can stand. Who knows, if you ' re real good, maybe you can get the other side of your head kicked in! Damn the wire hangers! Lock all doors and full speed astern! (An occasional one-eighty keeps the guys on their toes.) Your sights are set hi h. Wriz, but we ' re right behind you (as long as you stay out in front, of course). No sweat, Wriz, we ' ll have everything straightened out by . . . May? Yes, gentlemen, the year has run its cycle and Niners have prevailed. And so, as the sun sinks slowly into the beaver ponds, and the denouement of (JSAFA ' 73 kindles the horizon, DOD ' s ever-patient Doolies expect their first stars in the mail any day now, the three degrees plan their retirements, the second-rales go bare foot, and (as always) Skip{)er prays for second-louie cars. fallC 1 Air Officer Commanding Captain L. R. Alexander ? ' " Fall Commander Winter Commander 2c William D. Carpenter Gordon L. Bendick Spring Commander Dale E. Wrisley 271 Class of 1974 Alcorn, Richard L. Baugh Thomas Binkley. RoDert G Caggianello. Anthony J CaniU. James A Capozzi. Rocky P. Coleman. Allen D. Dankowski. Greg C Davis. Bruce E Hairston. Carleton P Hyatt. Mark A. lacobucci. James C McManamy. Thomas J. Nelson. William P. Sandwick. Richard L. Vereb. John M Class of 1975 Brooks. Dennis P Buckley. Michael O. Commons. David L Fantasia. Mark E. Gomes. Brian V Hackett. Jeffrey L. Haugen. David A. Kratzer. Gregory J. Lam. Douglas J Lorenz. Oliver E Meyerrose. Dale W Michelini. James G Morrison, Robert J.. II Oswalt. Robert L.. Jr. Pearce. Phil L Pomrenke, Gemot S Schmeling, Charles E. Sheridan. Joseph G. ' ( t ( r [ Traylor. Robert K Weber. Michael J Williams, Paul •7? -1- ' - o Wild, Raymond E., 2nd Wilson, Steven D. Class of 1976 Arnold, Jerry A. Benson, Joseph E. Bricker. Thonrias R. Chase, Robert W. Debard, Daniel L. Debruhl, Harry C, Jr. Dutchyshyn, Harry V., Jr. Flood, Scott K. hortin, Michael F, French, Harold G. Garza, Carlos, Jr. Gerdes, Bradley D. Grijalba, Apolonio S.. Jr. Hanley, Richard A. Hiebert, Donald W. Hobart, William C, Jr. Kleinhans, Robert J. Larsen. Jeffrey A. Lightner, Gary W. New, Terry L. Potter, Robert G. Raitt. Michael C. Scott. Michael W. Stevens. James A. Swaney, John F. Tejkl, Harley J. Todd, Jeffrey H Trump, Peter M. Turcotte, Roger T. Warren. Frank E., Jr. 4 1 J «1 Squadron Nickname Tiger Ten ' iger squadron clawed its way into (ho year suffering tfurn flodgkins Disease, but with the help of a little bald dude vsho tailed his cat " Doitor Pete and the Meditme Show, " we upped intramurals, slid academics, dueled with the MT, and had a great time. Now the firsties remmisce the past. But how can we forget: Ride, who played the bass with a " twang, " or was that Sallys transmission Or Glimmer and his strangely cyclical run of ac- cidents? And David M, the -.iiudcf minstrel and Dodo All Star Candidate? Tommy, who wore two sabers, one from Buffalo, one from USAFA. Hick, the tennis playing-skiing-computer? And what about Carl, and his friendly card games? Or car-in-the-closet wally red slippers? Also, Dicky, and his uncontested sqdn record with Robin, the Girl Wonder? The happy injun, our poetry-in-motion Tiger with a Cougar? Ken M, the chipmunk Lotus pilot? Rip, our skin-diving Wing Belching Champion Wall Street schemer? And even Sweet Maggs, who sang us swan-songs with Diner ' s Club? Or Zorb, jiving Ivan who played with Dirt and won (almost.) Dave B, the voice of the tigers, and his flaming fiat? Also, Doc Charlie, who dared permeate the squdn with cat formaldehyde? And Wenger, who manages to rejoyce over UCLA? Captain Hook, the fantom Tigei who nonetheless macfe his Presence felt? And Bernie, who hummed while driving but now goes whop whop? Or even Zieg, our Sylacauga Screamer who never lost faith in the Boar, the Governor, or his fl.ishinn vs hito sports car. )eff, our book-carrying Indiana scholar and his colleen Colleen? And what about Tree, who sprouted into the Tiger Nice Guy? Or dear, " Dear Cal, " telaphone, telagraph, telawop? And Char, the karate kid whose Peyton Place adven- tures left him smiling a genuine smile? And how can we lorgel Jack and Kath — happiness. Now, from the Tiger Firsties: To 74: Good luck To 75: Though waterlogged after swim meets in the SW natorium, our thanks for studying harder, and your coverage competence (?) at the CQ ciesk. To 76: Thanks for the spirit We ' re all Tigers . . Ha zah! i fallCi Jotii Air Officer Commanding Ma)or G. E. Peterson H Spring John 274 Fall Commander NO PHOTO AVAILABLE John H. Wagoner Spring Commander Johnnie H. Wauchop I i Winter Commander Bernard B. Callaway 27h Clement. Donald J Crooks. Louis C Danlortn Lawrence A r ' irton B Robert J . Jr FruianO. William E. Clock. Albert E . Jr, Malutich. Stephen M Maples James M . Jr May. Thomas A Pohi. Lawrence P Reeves. Melvm M . Jr Riedi. Charles A. Schrader. Kurt H. Smith. James B. Voss. John R Whalen. Edward Williams, James C. Class of 1975 Adams. John W. Ash. Patrick J Buchta. William G Cox. Michael E Cram. George N , Jr. Dowdy, Joseph E. Echaurren-Vial, Hernan F Freund. Bruce R Hargrove. Julius L. Heald. James R Hennek. Roderick E. Logan. Brad A Martin George B . Jr Melzroth. Thomas C. Pekarsky. Walter A Shephard. Robert C Shoup, David L Thisted. Blair J Class of 1974 Baldy. Tnomas F Bettesworth. William P . » r, r TT O " f - ,- — . O n V. 1 fe C) i (% O Q " n y A Turner. Jon R Willis, Charles E Winck, Michael E Woodward. John S i . " r r. W ( f f ? rj rv Ai Class of 1976 Andrichak. John J., ill Ball, Gilbert T. Bradley, Roger P. Cotroneo, Joseph Davis, Steven M. Dittmer. Karl K. Jr Esbenshade Kent A. Franklin, William H. Gardner, Ralph E. Hickney, Mark D. Hinger. Robert J. Houser, Phil C. Jorgenson, James A. Kim, Michael E, Kolpek, Gordon A. Kozlowski. Kevin W. Lewis, Anthony N. Lokey, Burke P., Jr. Loverro, Douglas L, Morris, James M. Nuzzo, Carl W. Perez, David J.. Jr. Puckhaber, Martin L.. Ill Rhoades, John F. C., Jr. Schuiz, Clinton J. Sheridan, Robert E.. Jr. Slater, Wayne R. Subik, Jonathan K Turner, Curtis L. Underwood, James M. ' -U II Whitaker, Paul P. Woodbury, Daniel T. Wright, Parker S. Young, Gary A. 2 Squadron Nickname Rebeleven Summer ' s over, to your marks . . . the gun marks a raise start. Ranfi. R.J., Ernie, F. Betis, C.W. are over the horizon. Oh, Ernie! The barber is M.I. A. (up to 15, D.O.A?) Heavy Al ' vators up four floors. The altitude ' ll gel you every lime. Low Profile lakes another High Leap " Old Man " , out of reliremcnl lo lead. Poor Charlie, " Operations " al both ends. Lacrosse, " Z " finally bags a game in the black Foo-baw, good coaching, CD. V.W. in the dorms? A 100 hp. weight room. Rebeleven Min-ll Men. PFT and mile and a half. A breaih saved is a breath earned. The mystery Keg of Foam strikes D U Enterprises. So much for liquid assets. Opie, Dif, Van, and Stu, Head and Shoulders, oh where do you go? Early 2 cars? Steve and Dif lighten the Dark Ages with a pinch of discretion. For Bakes, a plastic car under the Xmas tree. Pure Ecstasy. Schief leads lo the left . . .missed again, you could try snaring one. Sinatra? Bonano? It ' s Hawkl The glasses fooled us. Scul plays pick-up stix with his arms. P.J. , J. T, USAFA Hertz office. Cakes and Ned. . . David and Goliath, the bigger they are, the harder they fall, or . ., the smaller they are, the higher they bounce. The Cosell twins. Opie, invisible man at hockey practice. It ' s a long slap shot from the rack. B.C., happiness is an up- dated safety slicker. Denny, kind and generous free spirit. J.T. and Bakes run the final lap. " Old Man " and Diane (It ' s Never Too Late), P.J. and Joyce, Bruce and Nancy, Charley and Terry. It ' s intuitively obvious lo even the most casual observer. Good luck and a good life. And so REBELEVEN streaks through another year. Fall C Air Officer Commanding Captain J. A. Davis 1 Fall Commander Winter Commander m Daniel B. O ' Hallaren Steven J. Christian Spring Commander «i John T. Park 279 Class of 1974 Alfaro-Matusinsky. Jame E. Brede. Herbert C. Ill Brown. Merrill J. Coy. Timo ' hy D. Daley. Patrick J. Glick. Floyd J Hoi. George M. Judkins. James E. Kirkpatrick. Richard A Lux. Gregory K. Macelhaney. William L Madison. John E . Jr McCormick. Darrell L. Reiiy. David K Tiet)en. James G Wallmgford, Stephen H Weiss. Thomas R Williams. Richard Class of 1975 Adams. Joseph D.. Jr. Baxter. William D. Bouffard, Brian A. Calhoun, Thomas J. Dalson. William A Denington, Craig B. Garcia. William T. Laughlm. Charles C. Leskowski. Edward B . 2nd Molzon. Charles P. Murdoch. Michael B. Narzinski. Paul J. Owens. John P Ozment. Richard J.. Jr. Palmer. Steven M. Peck. Allen G Provost. James T Roznovsky. Micheal E Stallone. Theodore G Stumpp, Frederick G.. Jr Stytz. Martin R. Wallace. Jay R . II Walrond. George E Williams. Richard L. Wojcicki. Stephen A n n m, r • tf j d hf A ilLti .I ' BC. n f ( t r i ■ . ' ( n» n a i§ o f fM.M AA mJim,hiLM Class of 1976 Anzjon. Leslie R. Bjorklund. Craig L. Boyes. Larry G. Carlson. Richard P. Christiansen, John M. Covington. John R. Culpepper. Randall C. Cutter, James N. Eisen. Stefan. Jr. Freeman. Mark R. Hazen. John T. Hill, Kevin E. Houren, Patrick J. Huffman, Gary D. Jackson, Jack A., Jr. Jensen, Craig R. Johnstone, Thomas S. Kluck, Peter E. Luhrs, Richard A. fvlcLaughlin, Joseph R. Nakayama, David T. Ohier. Peter C. Pirog, Robert W. T. Porritt, Orval W. Richardson, James L. Schlichting, James A. Scoggins. Gary L. Silva. Arthur R. Tomaszewski. John E. Whitsitt. Scott E. Wilderotter, Philip J., IV Yerke. Thomas E. 261 ,-S Squadron Nickname Dirty Dozen Of cours€ ' en 1973 will be remembered for ({etting Honor , n. Or Yes, as Dozen became more and more convinced of ih ' ' )f suth loftv and honorable Roals as ihis, we w the more diligently. Dirty Do en has a myth which has been passed from one generation to another However, as it is a myth, it must remain to be passed by word of mouth, believed by all but written by none. So the men of Dirty Dozen hav e turned to themselves, each man makinf; of himself what he feels he should be, carefully avoiding open man wholes. Each man ' s loyalty is to the things he knows are worthy and honorable. Still, we are more than cynics. We feel that the greatest loyalty is to duty and the men, without whom the Air Force would be an empty shell, a meaningless organizational chart. We should attempt to build an Air Force to fit the needs of today and flexible enough to change to meet the needs of tomorrow and the days after. Heavy and friends I FalKc Air Officer Commanding Captain M E Anderson ZB2 I Mart Fall Commander Winter Commander Robert H. Allen Scott E. Mills Spring Commander I I Mark E. S. Mayhew 1 Class of 1974 Anderson, Robert C Borah. Jack A Bowman. Richard E Brewer. Frank H Brezovic. Joseph L., Jr. Bryant. Frederic B , Jr Budmger Kris M. Cheatham. Robert T . Ill Court. Kevin Cranford. Michael V. Daley. David K. Green. Thomas K Lane. David T . II Lunslord. Stephen G Lynch. Patrick J Lyons, Michael D. Macey. Theodore I. Malizola. Michael J Puzak, Nicholas. Jr Romano, James J. Rosser. James R Sterne. Stephen A. Gillette, Thomas L. Kaposta. Keith L Kerby. Charles K . II Lamy. Perry L Marino. Stephen P Markovich, Terry L Naas Craig W OConnell, William T. Perry, Michael E. Scheli. Walter J SherriH, John R , Jr. Sullivan. John F. Tally. Alton R Vanryn. Jacques S Weems Frederick L. I Class of 1975 Bauman. Wendell D. Byrd, Charles E . Jr. Christen. Craig T — . , , - - , Defohart. David W ' Z _ _ « A Drew. Willy H. - A . A - O f fi ' h 1 k tL h ' " 1 i4ii merman ? A ' ■? r MtMiM ILfAm,A MMtA Class of 1976 Beatty, Daniel J., Jr. Berg, Thomas R. Carter, James E. Clements, Roger F. Collins, Roger B. Deblanc, Robert K. Fagot. Bradley F. Gustafson, Sidney W. Hanus, Glen J. Kirchoff. Ronald A. Mansfield, Robert A., Jr. Martin, Timothy S. Mintz, Richard B. Moffett, Bradley L. Moore, Michael M. Nichols, Michael E. Ortiz, Vicente Phillips. David E. Seely. Gregory E. Stockmann. Homer M. Tompane, Richard B. Way, Scott S. Wexler, Mitchell M. Williams, John F. Wodtke, Arnold D. Zimmerman, Ronald W. I Squadron Nickname Bulldogs Here he corner dgjin. head high dnd smiling shakin ' down ihe world, playin ' it cool. He smiles js though he never been hi)nli-ii l v iHi- rnivsii )»• ifcii l _j|| j p (ools. Ihiiik ul dll ihi ' men who never knew the answers think o( all of those never even cared Still there are some who ask why who want to know, who dare to try. {very now and then we meet that kind ot man here he comes again and now he ' s gone. f Air Officer Commanding Captain A P. Adams ♦ . •• 2S j prin 4 Gar I Fall Commander Winter Commander Howard M. Edwards Jerome C. Olin Spring Commander Gary L. Brobeck Blanchet. Richard J Booth. Robert W Cox, Roger W Cripe. Robert C Dunn. Michael J Elliott. Gary W Gilmore. John P. Grandcolas. James S. Hood, Robert R. Lowery, Lawrence W Lunizel. James R , III Roth. Russell T. Rowell. Phillip V. Seip, Norman R. Seydewitz, James C. Sutley. Robert A Trautman. Robert S Zimmerman. John A Class of 1975 Correll. Bruce N. Demitry. Lee F. Erving. Claude M. Fritzsche, Bruce H. Gieser, Gregory S. Graham, Curtis R , III Graves. Jeffrey C. Hall, Gordon L. Hodge. Kenneth L . Jr Laplante, George R Parker, Theodore J,. Jr. Ruddock. David A. Ruth. Richard G. Ryals, Samuel K Smith, Kenneth P. Tamkun, John E Townsend. Richard B. Waller. James P. Class of 1974 Atkins. Robert L.. Jr tit r r n -) Q f- r ' TTT f 111 . if i r o « ) Watson. Rodney D, Widman, Francis E.. Jr, Young. William A. Aiiii «jft aa ii TilBW fn r ) I tii i AA Vff n a " Williams, Ronald L. A Class of 1976 Austin, Larry R. Berger, Steven M. Clements, Donald W. Correia, Stanley C. Crowe, James L. Davis, Dee S. Dea, William F. Delphenich, John R. Dundore, Steven W. Durkin, Douglas S. Evans, William A. Faber, Robert K. Gandy, Edward R., Jr. Gold, Aaron H. Kelly, Henry F., IV Lee, Montgomery A. Leupp, David G. Long, Derek M. Metzler, William D. Patterson, Stewart W., Jr. Shirley. William J. Sloan, Delbert L. Slogard, Jeffery J. Tensfeldt, Jon R. Vollelunga, Philip A. Waites. John M., Jr. Webb, Stephen K. Whalen. Mark T. 1 Squadron Nickname Cobras IMKUUI In a V, asiated by destruction, an animal will emerge King. This animal will have the power to over- come all ' ' ' •• to understand whdt blocks it ' ' he problem, and i.liil have the ability to hold il s head high When this animal confronts ' v, he strikes head first, hard, and so fast that the jjdn ' t have time to think twice about what he has started. This grand animal is the COBRA. And so it was that COBRA 14 went into the (ires ot USAF. Not knowing what to expect, the COBRAS moved in and started doing a job. Thev really took care of busmess in that King COBRA STYLE The result - ' ' ' oir efforts can be expressed in four words: THE FIRE WENT OUT !!!! It was a hot, August day, as I recall When the Snakes returned to face the fall. The year went smoothlv ometimes — indeed As the 14 ' ers discovered their inner need. Those who had lasted four years are below W ' iih U ' w of ihptr fii ' nds left to knovs : Boxing and hassolmg were traits tor the BULL, His task to graduate kept his hands full. Soccer and squash and marriage in his eyes, ROY bought a Vega to help keep his disguise. Up irom the dungeons to bless us was CHRIS Who found that our life was much less than bliss. Off went BI G JOHN with eves to fly and fight But pick-ups and graduation were more in his sight. Dapper RAP blessed us with his verbose attacks But true anger is something that he always lacks. Swimming away in his handy-dandy racing suit, MICHAEL R played Charlie with a rousing hoot. He liked playing ghost to foil those in charge, SHAFE kept us all honest and not at large. MAC was his name and management the game, Golf and skydiving kept his excuses lame. A new nickname was his thanks for his job As DAVIE fought away the growling, howling mob. LARRY faced us with his grandfather gaze, Rescuing us often from our frivolous days. Always thinking of Hawaii and girls and girls, KFITH did his homework and fought the curls. Bridge led to Yaht ee for our dancing DEAN, Milches and snacking did not keep him lean. With a plush suite and a passle of headaches, RATSO dese rted us with a series of fakes. As graduation got nearer, our friend LITTLE RICKY Discovered just how girls could make life sticky. WIG was another fortunate refugee from below And showed us how our ways were much too slow. Oblivious to all and impervious to any pain, DREW read, recorded, and somehow stayed sane. Finding himself wi.en he moved to the Raihole, TOM found a million things eating at his soul. On his way to be an officer, there appeared Med school for BOB, something we all feared. t Co nm Air Officer Commanding Major L. F. Defylichieli Spring ( 1 -« - 1 Fall Commander Winter Commander Thomas L. Hamilton Michael E. Troncoso Spring Commander John T. Wigington - Bonsi. David J Brockman. John C FicK. Harold E . Jr Gavares, Peter M. Hill. Kent D Houde. Neal J Irish. Philip A.. Ill Lane. Lance R. Lucca. Michael J. Morrison Brian A Neddo. Roger C . Jr. Patterson. Russell W. Rogers. Paul L. Rosenberg. Nathan Ruhsam. Thomas M Scheldt. Colin C. Walker. Ronald 0. Weiss, Steven W, Class of 1975 Abbott. Barry S Anderson. Michael G Barton. John A Bosma. Mannus B Burda. Dan S. Cosby. Wilhe J.. Ill Dubuisson. Frank J Eaton. Robert A Else, Steven E Holland. Edvi ard C , Isabelle. Marc D MacDonnell. John L. Maxwell, Brian A Noetzel, Jonathan C Rohde. William S Rohleder. John C Schuessier, William M Speer. Danial W. Class of 1974 Anderson. Lloyd L.. Jr Arnold. Robert S. Baca Michael Baldwin. Clark J r r) r f?i f TS Q. O r f) a f n«[ I K L.Lr Stophan. Billy W . Jr Toich. Anthony M Vilello. Michael W MJkm MM Cr-h f a ' V tt ' Class of 1976 Baltes, Thomas R. Bird. Steven P Clemovitz, Fred M. Cline, Michael R. Corona-Ateca, Francisco J.S. Cunningham, Paul M. Dantzler, Willie C. Frasier, Don A.. Jr. Gibson, Frederick W., Jr. Gold, Robert P. Greenawalt, James D. Hanson, William E. Hester. John W. Huerta, Jesse A. Kunkel, David P. Logterman, Markus A. McGuire. Michael L. Mitchell, Daniel P. Rudig, Gary L. Swezey. Bruce H. Thompson. Robert H. Trainor. Thomas D. Walton, Richard G. Weeden, Thomas G. Zeigler, John M., Jr. ' ».- " ■) Squadron Nickname War Eagles This ' . ' ' ' . lor trii ' Wjf ljnlf«. (.)l Fifieenlh i to our (rionds), js it did for much of the rest of the V ing. We started 1973 with a new A.O.C after Captain Finch left the squadron to find out what It was like to be a full-time college student again Forlunately the new A.O.C, Captain Graham, turned out to be one of the finest and most conscientious officers in the Air Force. Together with his lovely wife Sandy, the tysn quickly became a part of the Squadron. The Squadron made a great showing m Intramurals this year, even managing to make three sweeps in a row. Unfortunately the same thing can not be said (or academics. We finished 40th in the Wing at the first Prog and our renewed efforts only managed to bring us up to 34th place for the Spring semester prog. Of course the Firsties demonstrated their leadership ability by taking 17th in the Wing. Dinings-ln and Beer Calls were the " In " thing this year. We started with plans for a dining-in every month but ended up with a slightly less ambitious record of one every two months. The best of these was held at the Stockyards Inn. The Squadron also acquired a new sponsor, the Oklahoma City Air Material Area at Tinker Air Force Base. After hosting our sponsors at one of the hockey games, we were treated to a fantastic time when they returned the favor and hosted the Squadron during the first weekend in April, knowing the desires ot cadets, they arranged for a great party which even included good looking girls (really)! Now the year is almost over and the Second Class is waiting for its cars and rings, while the Firsties count off the last few remaining days. In four years we all learn a lot and endure a lot — but now it ' s about over. Let ' s hope the R.A.F. is ready for the class of 73 — because we ' re sure ready for it. rail C( Air Officer Commanding Captain J L Graham. Jr. 5a( I Thon 1 Fall Commander Winter Commander Samuel G. Tota Stephen R. Lorenz Spring Commander Thomas H. Saunders 29b r l Baker. Larry W. Baldwin. Gary A Brooke, Robert H Chase Michael L GaliK. Andrew P. Hoke, Scott A Hotley. Charles R . Jr Howard. Mark A. Moore Jeffrey W Munro. James S Murphy. Scott M Pelley. Michael D. Reznick, Steven G Richardson, Eugene S Rusk, David K Sams, David W Wells, Michael E. Zimmerman, John C Class of 1975 Crider, Michael E. Dill. James E Duncan, Terry A. Eken. James K. Fraser. Douglas M. Gray. Hugh G. Howes, Mark D. Kocian, Thomas C. Kurey. William S Mallo, Edwin P Masters. Mark C Miller. Douglas L Osleen. James D . Jr. Routh, John W. Sanders Leslie A. Schwartz. Carl P Straight. Michael L Venable. John R. Class of 1974 Am, Robert A . Jr Andersen. Stephen J Bachran. Lance W ' 0 n ' Tf c r " ) , r) ill . r P f f tB Waltman. Glenn C Whitfield. Gary W.. Jr, Williamson. David Wmtermeyer, Charles A.. Jr 29«. I i Class of 1976 Baer, Leon R., Jr. Banaszak. Michael R. Carolan, William J. Cochran, Charles C. Davis, William R. Flanagan, Patrick R. Foertsch, James W. George, Joseph M. Hepburn, Byron C. Hope, John E. Julien, Philip A. Kilstrom, Kevin J. Leinbach, Kevin E. Lohman, Kenton L. Mazurowski, David M. McCarty, Stephan G. McComb, Scott A. Miller, Michael P. Odiorne, Stephen C. Oleksy, Robert J. Perdue, Stephen R. Savino, James J. Slown, Mark D. Steig, Jeffrey T. 1 [Butter, Brian L. Squadron Nickname Chickenhawks CHICklSHAUKS, in sum Heart o my hear!, I love ihal melody. Heart of mv heart, Brings back a memory When we were kids On the corner of the street, We were rough and ready guys; Bui. oh, how we could harmonize. Heart of my heart, Meant friends were dearer then Too bad we had to part I know a tear would llsll■n (pmg:), It once more I could listen To that Gang that sang Heart of my Heart; Heart of my Heart. . . . because we were all in this together. Fall C Bfui ! I Air Officer CommcTnding Major W F Phillips .?oe J Fall Commander Winter Commander Bruce W. Meyer Michael C. Koser Spring Commander Charles E. Stallworth , ?t. ' . Class of 1974 Covault. Samuel G Gilbert. Terence L Herrman. David P Holliway, Robert H Horacek. James R. Jefls. Raymond E Karner. Joseph R. McKean. Kenneth F. Murphree. Harold W Murray. Frank J Oukrop. Donald L Richardson, Earl N. Sacnder. Michael J. Scroggs. William A., Jr. Seguija. Thomas E. Shacklett. Jack L Stone. Frederick W , Jr. Williams. Robert L. Class of 1975 Beadiing. Charles W. Beeman. David P. Bock. Kurt F Bryant. Joseph C demons. Thomas M. Darchuk. Wayne S. Davis. William V. Deanen. James N , II Dov ling. Lawrence R. Franklin. George E.. Jr. Grady. Kevin M Hamilton, James R. Harrison, Douglas M Hollins. Samuel D Johnson, Walter R , Jr Kailman. Roderick R McCoMum. Edvi ard M Salvemini. Leonard A. Stich. Steven A Swiderek, William M. Symens. Terry M Turnbull. Timothy L Watson. Steven M. Wyatt. Frank E. Badger, Brian R Bagnall. James W Beyer. Merrill L , III Brozena. Anthony G . Jr n n pj N .-. n .n c O if Qh f f t n w n ( Class of 1976 Asselanls. Kosta G. Bairrington, Pmlip K. Britten, Scott M Buck. James W. Carpenter. Stephen K. Ciepiela. Stephen J. Clark. Roger W. Crosby. James F.. Ill Crowley, John J. Cuevas. Eliseo J. Frith. Marc W. Gardner, Robert S. Highfieid. Kimberly S. Holm. Gregory S. Hughes. Mark T. Iverson. Dale R. Jareo. David L. Johnston. Walter H., Jr. Jones. Charlie A.. Jr. Kast. George R. Kinney. Craig G. Lukza. Michael J. Mam. Jeffery D. Mapes. Peter B. Mayer. David P. Murphy. Daniel R., Jr. Peil. Michael L. Peters. Ronald F. Richardson. Thomas E. Sevier. Michael L. Stock. James K. Summers. Leonard. Ill Taylor. Clifton T. Thorogood. Michael C. Weinberg. Norman A. Withers. Bruce C. 301 Squadron Nickname Stalag 17 A mat. ot the original StaldK 17. only . dlly graduate. Fifteen out of ihirty-six, to be exaa. Ye , so few that we had three " ne guys " added to our paltry number along the way (and md they never forge? it» Ask them about the nonexistent 73 shuffir Thi ».,ii i,.»;.iM .ji.iier the strong-armed leadership ol Breck, the gymnast, with benevolent Rog in the number two spot. For the second go-around, Boyd came back from Staff (to which he later returned), and along with Bob, the indomitable avaiior, as number two, succeeded in keepmg the squadron straight. A not-so-benevolent Rog returned to the head room to lead the squadron dur- ing the third go, with " new guy " A. J. being given .: chance to show his stuff as Ops. They gave us our bad moments (e.g. " you, get a haircut. " ! (uri ,!lt,M...ih. r nm , bad bunch of guys. A relaxed atmosphere was prevaleni tn the squddron, and was reported to have had an adverse effect. (Who sav». we ' re 40th in academics?) At least we had a good time .-.here in there, we did get first in the ORI, first in the •- Quiz, and sixth in Drill Comp. Kind of restores your faith in blind luck. The second semester began with our trip to the inauguration ( " it ' s falling into our laps " ) falling on through altogether. Can ' t win em all. On top of that, we had to " march with our orders " to the tune of an all too familiar drummer. Oh well, how many days left? Man unanswered questions remain from the vear; such .1- nen will Spaceship Meach give us the number to his ph one booth? Can Petey land a job as test driver for Willy ' s )eep? Can Velocity Culasitv ' s black " Vette break Mach? Who will be L. Richard Forrester s next con- quest? Won ' t some Philly team win something for Stu? Will Lanny die from over-exertiun on the ski slopes - or elsewhere? Will Jackson, jungle Jim, and Chickenman really be happily married? Will June 6 really get here? fail C( i Breck Air Officer Commanding Captain W. F. Shea I 302 1 Fall Commander Winter Commander Breck A. Cunningham Boyd B. Lease Spring Commander Roger E. Smith I Class of 1974 Almy. William E., Ill Bailey. Gary L. Berdme. Terry G. Bunker. David C Coviello. Vincent Eydenberg. Francis M Hovrud. David L. Loftus. Brian E London, Charles R Norton. Edward C Poreda. Christopher Risinger. Steven A. Risner. Norman K Shine. Joseph D Stanton Lawrence A Sweeney. John D Vechik. Kenneth W Watson. Thomas F Webb. Lance C. Class of 1975 Allen. Larry M. Benbow. Richard L. BerU. Mark W Billingslea. Arthur C. II Bjorklund. Ronald E Boo. Dennis L Bottomley. Larry D. Burkett, Daniel L.. II Carter. Steven J. Cox. Gary W. Deloney. John M. Exelby. Gary A. Fraley. Thomas Freed. Thomas R . Jr. Glaeser. Chns R Herring. Robert W.. Ill Howard. Waller R., Jr. Jones Jimmy J. Mitchell. Bruce R. Murphy. Timothy G Payne. Dan A. Ouattrocki. John J.. Jr. Rorabaugh. James D. Sprenkle. David A VolcheM. Mark A Vreeland. Steven J Webber. Richard E. Whiteside. Thomas M. TS P[ W ' a| a ft(!? O ff (? iini? pkarlat, Stanley J., Jr. )bin, Richard ' hatley, Carl J. j|U|Dbin, Richard W., II Class of 1976 Alspaugh, Mark C. Bailey. Daniel M. Bollinger, Peter W. Childress, Rory H. Davila. Richard, Jr Deane, Bruce W. Delaney, John R, Dobson, Robert H. Fleming, Michael J. Frozena, John D. Goldbach, Bernard F. Gronewald, Curtis J. Hale. John C. Hanley, Patrick M. Harrison, Jeffrey B. Heitman, Lee R., Jr. Higgins. Daniel M. Jackson, David R. Jones, Bradley W. Kehl, Randall H. Kneib, Frederick J. McGinty, Michael B. Nunnenkamp, Paul A. Ostrowski, Dale R. Peterson. Eric S. Phillips. Danny R. Reichert. Theodore E. Swartz, William M. 305 I Squadron Nickname Hornv 18 Toads Thi» .i..i ...,w ..i ii.. tjeginning of an t-ra it) 18 ' s history: " The reign of (he pro)eci officers, " as nineteen Cadei Butierbars jockeyed lo see who could gel more privileges. Perhaps ihe sudden rise in Ho-)o ' s business this year was a resuli of 73 grabbing hold of the reigns in one hand and a " fishbowl " in the other, to guide the squadron through thick and thin. Although Hey-Hay ' s " car " could plow through the thickest thick, after a year ' s construction it was still ugly enough to lose a beauty con- test with A-Flight Boa . Ever wonder where that ser- pent disappeared to? If you ' ve just had a plate of Mitch ' s Mystery Meat Don ' t ask VVeirclo where it went. This was really the year for parties. It you don ' t think a Coors can can make a delightful birthday cake . . . you should have been ai |-birds birthcfjv party Led by the three robber barons 18 ploughed sirjjghl to bankruptcy. Wild Willy ran his blazing 4:28 mile and the runt actually found a girl shorter than himself. Teddy Bear returned from France empty handed. The rock crumbled while nose-lover sat in his room and contemplated true paradise Snuzz saw the light When Ritchie becomes a doctor maybe he will find a cure for the Chrome-Dome. Will the Golden Toe ever quit singing in the showers? How is that Irish lawyer going to fit in with the local ridge- runners and did Back-to-the Woods Teddy ever make it back? With Maz on the organ and Stew on the Moog is it really possible for Ira to find true Paradise? Sully took lo the sky like Bucky took to the ground and we ' re still wondering if Arty ever gets to borrow his vette on weekends. The highlight of the year was that the missing Link finally turned up in 18. Air Officer Commanding Captain J L. Cash Spring 306 Fall Commander Winter Commander Kirk Lilly Dennis E. Geesaman Spring Commander i Michael H. Mayer Class of 1974 Betzold. Robert W Caldwell. Richmond H., Jr Gentry. Gailon L Hamm. Harold R Harnly. Douglas A Hegland. David A Henwood. Barton E Leonard. Jack E Loskill. Edwin R. Lovett, Cole K Lut2. Robert J. McLaughlin. Larry R Muck Michael W Range. David N. Rollins. John M Sanborn. Phillip A.. Jr Sayers. Robert E. StangI, Kip K Stockstad. Alan C Wright. Richard H. Class of 1975 Abshire. Thomas C. Barrentine. Gary E. Carson. Harvey S Cass John R , Jr Castan. Keith D Davis. James D. Dellapia. Max H Gorton, Edward D . I Hausiaden. Frank S Henk. John W Holmes. Mark D. Landolt. Gregg E Marshall. James P McAllister. Branford J Nichols. Stephen L Saavedra-Ferrere. Rodolfo Spring. Scott H Stewart. James W. f f?) e ( a) f f f " Sventko. Michael J k ' •) 306 ( ' ■ 4ll fllmifciffli Class of 1976 Boyd, Stephen P. Carino, Francis J., Jr. Cody. Richard N , Jr. Cox, Franklin E. Crockett, David J., Jr. Crombie, Robert B. Frost. Michael G. Garner, Larry E. Gaughan. Miles M. Grimstad. Gary P. Henager, Donald E. Henkel, Casey L. Hughes. Ralph G. Kittleson, Eric J. Klimis. George N. Knellinger, William R., McNamara. Stephen J. Merrill, David L. Parks, Kim A. Perron, Wayne A. Ponzani, Michael J. Simmons. Earl C. Jr. Smith. Lawrence W.. Jr. Stevens, John G., Ill StGeorge, Kyle A. Strell. William L. Taylor, Richard S. Twiddy. John C, 2nd Squadron Nickname Playboys The sear 5 saw a powerful, balanced perfor- mance fr ' vjjadron Nineteen. In ir- , ihe Cfoss-Couniry team under Bob that led to Wing Champs. .. „ . , , . i. .u .,... delivered, (gulp) With Don Ramm Sam Crier, and Chaw Brown heading the ran smoothly. In the meantime, Rich iu I., and Chris Campbell all made it up to Wins Staff, (o keep things smooth there, too. " the area of academics Nineteen continued as a :out, ' he rest of the year was promising. Stram got good grades, a little over 2.0 Smoke, Hardman, Phil and Buck moved along with another good boxing team. 75 left its first permanent mark on the Squadron when Scotty got thrown t ' ( wall, which hand man Kuc had to repair. TH annual Thanksgiving belly slide led to a disputed upset of last year ' s champ Mac. Rams came f ' fort well beyond the CQ shack to win .(.•r, Mac still holds the ail time record. an tell who is writing this) Chaw looks like he will be : ' Aggie will be making time in math. Flash instilled a sense of " pride " with 74. Howie and Mike kept the Squadron on ■ ' he authorities far, far up above. Keep it .Ke, Mitch and Chaw will putting on the irons in June, but rumor has it that Majeo has a little wait ' • • ' e his love life materializes. Hardman just said, " That . t sound like Rand . " Bart still makes reservations every Saturday night for dinner at the Broadmoor with his date Rag is making his weekend trips to Kansas. I think he left his ette there over Christmas and flew back. Things went well. We all had our good times and our not so good ones. With hard work, a smile, and the friends we ' ve made here (it sounds like the Cub Scout motto) there ' s a good life ahead. C( Air Officer Commanding Iv ajor W A. Studer prin r " Fall Commander Winter Commander Donald E. Ramm Samuel L. Grier Spring Commander David V Brown i Class of 1974 Boyd, Lowell R.. Jr. Campbell. Christopher M Oeunk. Norman H . Ill Durio, Gregory E Estes, Richard B Halpin Michael P Johnson. Roy T . Jr Justiz Charles R Lmzmeier. Ralph B . Jr. Lovegrove. Matthew G. McLean Bnan W Oberbilhg. Ronald M. Schmid. Michael J. Terpolilli. Ralph N. Walker. Philip E. Worth. Brian D Class of 1975 Abbott. Michael L. Anhalt. David A Arnott. Winfield S. Baxter. Scott W Corngan. James M. Green. Allen M. Haas. Steven M. Leuschen Michael W. Ltvmgston. David K. Martin. Luther S McDamel. David C . Jr. McOonough. Donald K. Meteer. Phihp C Over by. Ned J Rogers. Mark B. Severer John C S ' r ' T- li Oleh I. Ian R.S. «. ' kA 4 «dh«t 4ill f a a a ' n m . 0 tii fi tf ill I VanPeit. Carl E Wemmger. Michael J Whitley. Kenneth L 14 fcft.-. " ■ JIMt Mi Ai r ( C a a 1 Class of 1976 Bauer, James D. Campbell, Stephen C. Carroll. William Clifford, William S. Cunnmgfiam. Mark A. Dilla, Benjamin L. Doutel, Stephen P. Elson. Randolph R. Evans. Mark W. Feder. Eric L. Floersch, John E. Fonorow, Owen R. Greene, Thomas A. Heelan, Thomas Heise, Kevin R. Houle, Gary R. Karcher, David A. McCarthy, Howard A. McFarlane, Gerald J., Jr. McKenzie, David L. Nordgren, Carl R. Norman, Robert W., Jr. Oltman, Charles B. Ridenoure. Ross T. Rizek, Granville M, Stoda. Mark J. Stowers, Harry W., Jr. Talafous, Carl R, Tomeo, Dennis A. Trettin. John C. Zellner. Randall R. Squadron Nickname Trolls IH{ V. Bf M Tin L PLACE TO Bt BOk , -.) l«.o da Boss cjmr ihm vviih 1 so f,uM IF YOU DON ' T MIND HAPPINESS NOT ALWAYS BlINL. SO VERY MUCH FUN task the guys who sparred Pitt) IF YOU DON ' T MIND A TOUCH OF HELL NOW AND THEN JUST WHEN EVERWHING IS FINE (like when )im Russell came back from summer research) BECAi . • •• IN MF AVEN (that Troll ' s Bridge in the Sky) I, S T SING ALL THE TIME (only cuz Al Howey couldn ' t get em on- season!) THE WORLD IS A BEAUTIFUL PLACE TO BE BORN INTO IF YOU DON ' T MIND SOME PEOPLE DYING (did Baldv ever really make it?) ALL THE TIME OR MAYBE ONLY STARVING (on Gambi ' s (able) SOME OF THE TIME WHICH ISN ' T HALF SO BAD IF IT ISN ' T YOU (right, Gobe?) OH THE WORLD IS A BEAUTIFUL PLACE TO BE BORN INTO IF YOU DON ' T MUCH MIND A FEW DEAD MINDS (quite a few) IN THE HIGHER PLACES (but Tough Twenty had more than its share this year!) OR A BOMB OR TWO NOW AND THEN IN YOUR UPTURNED FACES (but BG really tried to cover his man) OR SUCH OTHER IMPROPRIETIES AS OUR NAME BRAND SOCIETY IS PREY TO (and Gambi sold only brand-name stuff) WITH ITS MEN OF DISTINCTION (John I. Barron, III) AND ITS MEN OF EXTINCTION AND ITS PRIESTS (why do they call R. ' Father ' ?) AND OTHER PATROLMEN (who took a likin ' to Troy ' s Hevvy Chevy) AND ITS VARIOUS Sf GRFGATIONS THAT OUT FOOL FLESH IS HEIR TO (and our Okie caught em all!) YES THE WORLD IS THE BEST PLACE OF ALL (especially Vail - just ask John or Neil) FOR A LOT OF SUCH THINGS AS MAKING THE FUN SCENE (Henry and Jerry had an instinct for it) AND MAKING THE LOVE SCENE (could the Paducah Kid, Poke, and F. L. Baileys handle a tough weekend?) AND MAKING THE SAD SCENE AND SINGING LOW SONGS AND HAVING INSPIRATIONS AND WALKING AROUND (like Bruce when his car was rp " - " ' ' " " ' 1 f Air Officer Comman(ding Major L J. Prime || Sprine ! Fall Commander Winter Commander I I Mark W. Baldwin Rodney W. Wickers Spring Commander John I. Barron J Class of 1974 ' ) Biankenship. Ross M. 8r ant. Charles E _ - _, -„ , - , , . . Buns, Dennis " ' _ M ' ' v . ■ ' . ' ' Daniels. Steprten C DercK. Calvin P Haiseth. Thomas G Hansen. Steven A. ■ s Terence T. Rotjert A , Jr. Lino. Orville R Miles. Ross A Myers Dean A. O ' Brien. Kevin P. Remholz. David A Sciacca. Jonn M Straub Richard Taylor. Dewayne G Terry, Michael R. Ward. John R. Watson. Ronald W. Wilde, Linn E , III Williams. Alan P Wohlman. Richard A Young. Alan H. Class of 1975 Alldritt. Eddie D. Arter James K . Jr Commeford. Chris R. Dugas David R. Eickelman. Steven A Finn. Thomas P Goyden Michael V. Ha- .Varren D. He ' . ' ark K Hughes John S Keen. Stephen M. Kent. Paul E. Lindsey. Brad A ■ Mario D. d Russell L.. Ill f eierson. Thomas L Ridge. Lawrence K Santner, John F U I f ♦ " " ' T ' " »4 €:% f, c ( ' i «iii ,a AiMtk; A M f ), C i ( ' ' r r:: ( r t C f Spraggms Dean C Vargo, Stephen A White. David G. H- ' i 0. H ' " ' 7 ' " ' O O O Thurin, Steven M. Weaver, Stephen A. Class of 1976 Bennett, Niles L. Budelier. John A. Chilton. Kevin P. Clement. Martin J. Cook. Edward A Crocco, James H, Crosley, Hilton C. Cummins. Michael L. Daniels. Murray E. Darnall. Walter W.. Jr. Dowell. Larry D. Eyolfson. Michael F. Hatt. Gerald R. Hoban. James M. Hohl. Larry D. Johnson. John N. Jumper. Geoffrey W. Kelly. Pat rick A. Kjeldgaard. Andrew L. Lincoln. James F.. Jr. Martin. James R. McNally. Richard E. Montgomery. Gary L. Morrissette. David R. Pauly. Richard L. Perry. Richard A. Peterson. Robert W. Pruss. Stephen J. Ramsey. David C. Satre. Robert S . Jr. Squadron Nickname Blackjack .... !hji 7i IS on its way lo the cold, cruel world beyond the gales, it is titne to gather our thoughts and retlcct on days passed. 21st squadron has been a standard in the wing in the last four years, setting the pace in in- tramurals; academics, the PFT, and in military perfor- mance These achievements arc proud accomplishments to be sure, but we also remember things near and dear such as the buffalo chase, B| commando raids, the poker games, the Blackjack Thunderchickens, the Doll Baby pregann- r.illv. s Fiii ' " Mimp RvN.in.t Ccorvf .wkI riciii ' tal Jose. Ptidf IS J ti ' i ' liii ihdt IS nuMsuti-cJ l) iiiKin ihle stan- dards. Throughout the up and downs of four years, 21st squadron has the right to be proud that its goals have been set and reached. With a team spirit and a united ef- fort Blackjack has persevered and excelled. The past, however, has left some questions unanswered. The answers to those questions are in the years to come. In conclusion, while the yean were not perfect, we all have much to reflect back on and much to look forward lo. The good times and the bad will always be remembered. If experience is what counts, Blackjack 73 has 104 years of experience; but the memories, lessons, and insights must be measured in eternities. Retrospectfully, Blackjack Air Officer Commanding Major R. E. Pike f 318 ! I Fall Commander Winter Commander •is $ Barton L. Dannels Conrad C. Baldwin Spring Commander i -v John C. Hinkle Class of 1974 Batson. William L. Colharm Benjamin A Dennis. Richard W Guardino. Alfred J. Guzowski. Paul F Hancock. Kenneth C Hood. Robert C Ligday. Robert C Newsome. Richard W.. Jr S ' Smith. Clarence D , Jr. Tupper. Kenneth W Wayne. Robert H.. Jr. Wolfert. Michael L. f) t Class of 1975 Babcock. Joseph L Balducci. Edmund P. Barber. Steven L Bishop. Larry T Coiburn. Lee J Cooper. Jan C Edstrom. Bruce K. Fonnash. Dennis R. Hammond. Scott A Hussey. Steven J Johnson. David W Lanzit. Kevin M. Loose. Michael 0. McCarthy, James G. Reay. Roderick D Sims. John G Skillman. Thomas C. Trinter. Russell D. tiidiife [ Vandendnes. John E.. Jr Weilbrenner. Steven D. Weller. William C. Wilhs, Roy W . Jr. Witherspoon. Michael R a ( r) r fspi i20 y ii iikiil l tlMJliyi f! r Class of 1976 Anderson. Herman S. Burns. John F. Chang. Randy Y.U Coburn. James W. Coughter, Jeffrey P. Grouser. David T. Delventhal. fvlichael A. Foster. Daniel A. Fry. Douglas W. Grosshans. Ray E. Hall. Steven D Hinkel. Clark R. Iverson. Robert B. Jordan, Mark E. Kolstad. William R. Linnenkohl. William W. McHenry. Charles S. McKinnis. Kendall A. Mettler. Brian C. Miller. Gregory J. Mou ntain. Thomas J. Niland. Peter J., Jr. Owens. Robert L. Penley. James M. Petersen. Patrick A. Prater. Timothy C. Simpson. Bradley L. Srulowitz. David M. Swanson. Todd K. Thomson. Benjamm L. " ) J mh m.M Totten. Richard A. Trant. James E. White. William R. 5 Squadron Nickname Double Deuce Transition week and expectjtions of wealth and fame sifted through the halls of Catch 22. The eyes of 75 and 76 lit up at the promise of parlies and good times New shiny sports cars found their home in the upper lot. Ninety- eight fearless young men were ready to do battle with the And then, wonder of wonders, the year began. A ' ' setback put the Double Deucers 39th in the wing at the end of fall intramurder. Undaunted by mere statistics ■ Is - (0-6), (0-6) - 22 X-counlrv and water M»d " lo wing quarter finals. ,ind J " high " of 35lh in the Malanaphy standings. Not only excelling on the fields ol alhlctics, 11 out- shone most other squadrons by being seeded in the top thirties at the end of Fall semester academics. 76, however, showed spirit and fortitude by placing lenlh at Spring pff g This was an astounding accomplishment for the Rookies who, fresh from B.C.T., rated 38th in the phase test. All is not business with 22 as our appearance may show. 22 has an infamous reputation for being the H party squadron in the wing. Being on the verge of their first par- ty. Cadet Schnoz sat down and cried when the announce- ment was formally made that it would be cancelled for another month. At this time, the class of 73 would like to bequeath the following onto their successors: To Scotty, the Big Zero wills his deflated leather egg and the reins to the throne. To Peter R., the Bear leaves his set of pelts and high water trou. El Supremo leaves his broken bottle of Vitalis lo the Schnoz. To D. J., Fats leaves the December issue of Muscle Man Manual, Bitter Files leaves his fondest memories and good luck to Fatly Fick. The Prince of Warsaw wills his broken squash racket to anyone who can match his talent. Pulchuc kham wills one slightly denied front fender to its rightful owner — Mick B. Mother McD. leaves his brand on ihe hides of all the wonderful clowns of 76. Ukelele Laney just leaves his ukelele because no one wants it. Rev. Kneel, more affec- tionately known as Father Bob, leaves his autographed biography of Billy Graham to Cheetah, limbo leaves his grey matter lo Frog and G-man lo be split as they see fit. Wayneberry and Spaceman will their bodies lo ihe A merican Cancer Society. Mocus just decided lo leave, while Pappy is taking it all with him. " Those were the days my friend, We thought they ' d never end! " FalC Air Officer Commanding Captain R. 0. Troy ( H Fall Commander Winter Commander Joel M. Allen Thomas H. Larned Spring Commander I Orderia F. Mitchell 323 Class of 1974 Balale. Michael E Bene. Mikael S Chandler. Carrol H Chinn. Glen W. Craig. Stephen V. Fick. Donald E Garner. Gary M Guelich. Hampton H Halley. Donald J. Jolly, Jay D Lambert. Kent D Lessley. Jimmy D Lindstrom. Eldon R McGinnis. Michael M. Miller. John L. Northgraves. Jeffrey A. Pondrom. Patrick H. Schocker. Peter R c? O ft Class of 1975 Brown. Michael R. Bryant. Larry W. Burns. Thomas A. Calender. John L. Carroll. Joseph L. Carrothers. William T. Conticchio, Gerard E Dohner. Charles F. Estelie. William L. Garland. Frank S. Garrett. Michael F. Held. Gary A. Henney Donald W., Krukowski. Alan M Mahoney. James D. McConnell. Mark D. Myers. David K. O ' Brien. Joseph P. Olson. Roger T Sargent. Charles D Schiemann. Daniel S Strunk. Peter P Trumbull. Craig M. Woods Charles M. ii ' D »- ' h, r 32 ' i a .:kM A .1.1. A . ! f i ' : i r (?i ( Q i. Shannon, Joseph L., Jr. Vosburg, John J. Young, John T. Class of 1976 Ailen, Alfred G . Ill Anderson, Patrick M. Benton, Jimnnie L. Bush, Robert W. Cady, James R. Casey, Richard L. Caslick. David R. Coker, Michael F. Craig, William R, Curry. Christopher L. Fairbrother, Edward F.. Jr. Fallon, Andrew D. Gannon, Paul F. Gustafson, Richard A. Hatfield, David N. Holt. Hal P. Kearns, William A. Kelso, Thomas S. Lange, Thomas L. Leopold, Richard A. Manson, Harold C. Miller, Gregory D. Morley, Edward P., Jr. Muckenthaler, Thomas V. Olson, Mark S. Privett, Francis M. Reamy, Christopher J. Riley, Lin A. Robaidek, Mark F. Schortmann. Lance M. 325 Squadron Nickname Crash and Burn Se t ' ni Three, Crash and Burn. Ihe year came and lingered. Some enjoyed it, some tolerated it, and one thought marriage would be better and departed for civilian life Still the sciuadron hun together left took conimantj and started us out well. Then came drill competition. Well, wedidn ' t go to Washington but vs. ' ' the PFT So at least we were healthy 1( didn ' t last because the squadron took to the slopes and brought home their wounded. We prov- ei ' V " Crash and Burn " pretty seriously. louche did d . !) of prosing this too. Pete took charge and everyone knew who the chain of command was. Graduation drew nearer and Al left us with his words of wisdom. ' When you get your CDB . . . " Spring intramurals came and our basketball team almost made it. Then there was 75 ' s team handball, master-minded by a token firsty. They were a terror, but ihey couldn ' t win until " Shoot " missed a game and let someone else score. Intramurals, however, would not have been complete without our Rugb team. They might not have won, but they kept in mind that " It ' s not whether you win or lose it ' s how you play the game. " The year closed with Gordy trying to remind us that there was still academics. Then he proved to us that drill is really " not that hard. " Yet the countdown continued, 76 was transformed, 75 finally got done with CA, 74 got their cars, and 73 was pushed out to " Crash and Burn " through the outside Air Force. fallC f. Air Officer Commanding Captain G. E. f usselwhite I J2C. Fall Commander Winter Commander Jeffrey G. Blanchette Quentin L. Peterson Spring Commander Gordon D. Schroeder 32V Class of 1974 Gaivin. David W. Genn. Mark JO Hamilton. Oavid S Keiiey. Josepn E Lewis. Lynn M . Jr ' • - nard A Pennett, John G Powers. Richard R Robinson. Neal T Stifller Donald R Walker. Douglas A Young. Harry L Jr Banker. Michael R. Bitton. Dennis F Caraway. John R Chappeil. Matthew J . II Cunningham. David F. Darner. Thomas L Doeppner. Ronald S Duhachek, Richard F. Gibson. Steve T. Hanner. Dale R. Lewis. Olis L.. Jr. Marshall. James R. McGirr, Lawrence R.. II Morgan. Frederick N, Nash. Allan H Pitts. Jess 8 Simpson. Michael A Siniscaichi. Joseph W . Jr Smith. Steven A Smura, Thomas E Solo. Christopher C. Stem. Joseph P Wall. Edward C . Jr Barry. Bruce N Clme, Rxhard . Farmwald. Jay A Flattery. David A f n q- w f f I " ) .- r n,p « i f% l ' TT ? ni ' m m,k 4 .hliiii ifl Class of 1975 Ascher, Mark L 1 " l ' T r] ana - - .i 3,:e ! V :T " n ' 1 4 41 l A tttllAil ' ?i Class of 1976 Baker. Reese VV. Barber, Garald L. Bauschlicher. Jon M. Brost. George A. Butler. Michael W. Casella. Robert R. Cloud. David J. Deaux. James D. Freeman. Doyle K. Grosvenor. Robert C. Jones. David A. Klingensmith, Robert W. Layman, Michael A, Lee. Lawrence E. Mahan, Stephen M. Mattson, Roy M. Mitchell. Charles S. Murdoch, Stephen D. O ' Brien, Patrick T Payne, Michael J. Roege, William H. Sawyer, Floyd D.. Jr. Short, Jeffrey W. Steinbaugh, Keith C. Swyter, Carl B. Trottier. Lauren P, Underwood. Michael A. Weber, Brian C, Wildermuth, Mark J Williams, Charles W. Wilson, David J. i Squadron Nickname Phantoms I he U. A •• all ihe prat tier time he wants, Kelly ' s halls wii i, Zero will lose a growler but gam a Molly. Catlio gets to wear Ivy League clothes whenever h« ' •. can svsim at UPT, And the Ulcer will s«- ' Lowry, ). C may miss hockey in Texas, but what are pucks beside a jet? Sexy Forrest K. will still hj. ' if. fly Clair can cook together all the time, and lh wit may (md it dry enough at Willy. Troll can get shot down every night when he isn ' t flying. Bleep- bleep can work on his thing, and the Rock of the Springs can find out just how much of a rock he reallv is. Mac will have an opaque house at last, the Grinning Chinaman can sit on his front porsche. and Amy can listen to Smith ' s cheerful voice. Where ever they go, they need only call, and a balding lump with a dead eye and deader pistol will be there to hear their causes. Now that all that maudling is finished, down to the grit (as in ' grits ' , not Williamsport, Pa.). 73 always was a transition class, so much, in fact, that they never knew whether they were coming or going. The first class to miss " the brown-shoe days " but the only ones to ever see " Cuts Galore Day " ; four years in one squadron but in which hall on which floor? Honor squadron cufflinks to down with Winnebagos, first in in- tramurals to " We won? " We were the last to see Zl, and we did run the Wing . . . sometimes. Most important of all, the first class to graduate in a time of peace, but for how long and where to next? There were questions, such as " Why? " All too often, there were answers: " We can ' t fix your pants because they need fixing. " " You have to sign in at 0030 because the accidents are happening between 0030 and 0130. " " It ' s snowing. " " If everybody has popcorn poppers and turned them on at the same time . . . " sometimes, " Yes " , but more often, " No. " We couldn ' t have done too bad, though . . . the mudsharks made people sick, seventeen of us actually finished. In the final reckoning, we saw classes leave before us, and tried to learn from them, if not in spite of them. Maybe the classes that follow have learned somothinK in spite of, if not from, us. We wish them luck Anyway, the North Gate calls, our rear view mirrors tell the story, and it ' s up to us to finish it We believe in happy endings. We ' re too crazy not to. 1 fallC Frai Air Officer Commanding Major F. A. Black Spring Kevi :i3 ' ' » Fall Commander Winter Commander Frank L. Brienzo Christopher J. Nicholas Spring Commander Kevin M. McNeills 331 Bates, Hobarl C. Chnstensen. Boyd W Cole Stephen M Colton. Thomas H Cook. Donald B Green. Timothy T. Haile. Raymond F Leonard. James M. Nelson Richard G Pitsko. Daniel A , Jr Remschmidt. John S Rivas-Pingel. Roberto J Shockley. Randall D. Sills. James A Stevens. Charles A Stewart. Charles G Trovillion. Gary H. Yaap. Henry R. Class of 1975 Beesley. Mark G. Biedermann, Michael H Black. Gregory D Carter. Dennis N Chock. Dennis S.C Clark. William R Crenshaw. Larry D Crist. Robert W Fleming. David L Fry. Mark W Gronseth. Phillip W. Hall. Richard M. Hallada. Marc R Hartney. James E Loucks. John A . Ill Morrison. Robert A, Perry, Timothy R Piontek. Philip T . j; Class of 1974 Arendsee, Douglas W A " HI O t.:- ' T € m " " ' •? O t r m,: Scherer. Jeftery G. 1 n 1 [A O a ■I - -- _ ■ ■■•- . ' .i.i l , ' r ' r " 1 Turnipseed. Gary A. Vera, Glenn Weatherford, Donald E. i L : i.i Class of 1976 Agis, Edward Andrew, John M. Armstrong, Carl E. Burgos, Miguel F. Bych, Robert P. Casey, Dennis C. Clark, Douglas N. Dalros, Steven W. Damiens, Dennis J. Delgman. Gary R. Enckson, Mazel B. Gallagher. Edward A. Hunt. James P. Janiszewski, Alan M. Johnson, Anthony R. Kuelz. Bruce M. Leber, Leray L Macaddmo. Kevin L. McGinley. Daniel C. McLaughlin, Michael B. Milodragovich, Christopher N. Morris, Ralph B. Muehl, Mark Perdue. Lance D. Polayes. Andrew D. Ray. Alan D. Robinson. James S,. Jr Roche, Robert M. Thieneman. Kenneth C. Tree, Jonathan D. .-I- Squadron Nickname Redeye THE DLKES LAMENT nol to be bilter bul without roses either the unsquadron definitely ur ' ■ ! intiiNitJuals ui ' " Tibindtions unsiraight v%. uncool does it happen at the boy ' s school? some-ihe dude, rocket, the doctor, boog think yes others - wedge, romeo in his alpha, le six are de triumph, freak - aren ' t saying and red man and d.b agree and the lawyer svith the hammer and the clipped-wing blackbird and the wonder boy don ' t know the hot dog is stoned? or is superstar in Houston? the " Old 98 " doesn ' t stop in Greeley and a broken bow never stops a straight arrow what is this? an outsider in our midst? must be a refugee from Prattville but in the end we were all outsiders and only a few ever knew what It was on the inside. .11 c Jot Air Officer Commanding Captain W. J. Ball Sprint Hen !. Fall Commander Winter Comman der M ' - ' i John C. Mann Spring Commander Herbert A Harrison David J. Stonehouse 3JD Class of 1974 Bennett. Wilham D Brown. Ronald D Casey. Kevin C Chenauit, Donald Collazo. Victor M Oooley. Paul A Gremer. Jeffrey H Hankins. Paul M Johnston, Verle L , Jr Lawrence, George A Leming. Earl T. McLauthlin. Scott B Meftord. Scott D Mentemeyer. Richard A Read. Gary A Richardson. Thomas J. Rivers. John R. Scholten, Myron J Sevdy. Tris A Stephens. Tracy G Surber. Dan C Vanney. Mark S Yeilding. James H Class of 1975 Bergman. Charles K Cam. James E.. Jr Dye. Richard R Faivey. Daniel L. Hall. Brent D Horras. Roy S Joos. Robert N.. Jr. Koellmg. John H Lafave. David A Maddox. Donald K . II Martin, Phillip D Morrison. Charles M. Oieksey. John P Redmann. Steven J Russell. Byron C. Sawyer. Roy R Stinson Kelly D . Jr Waller. Harold M. 1 ti i Tftik il Tii . i imik f n i $ f f) Q q f 1 a f Whitney. Lynn H. Williams. Douglas L Woock. Daniel D ' ma 3ti mk imtLMAMmk A Class of 1976 Berg, David H. Best. William R. Brenton. Robert C. Calugar. Daniel G. Campbell. John S., Jr. Colonna, Paul C. Corrie. Robert M. Drefke. Donald A. Errazuriz, Joaquin Gamblin, Barry S. Gosen. Richard B. Hoyes, Michael B. Johnson. Douglas R Keane. Michael J. Kleven, Jay D.D. Kurtz. John A. Lanning. William E. Loeraki er. Steven F. McRoberts. Wade E. Muhlenberg, Barry V.K. Pijor. Andrew J. Porter. Jim D. Redekas. Anthony L. Starnes. William T. Summers. Ronald W. Thomin. David W. Weaver, Paul M. Weber. Robert L, Williams, James A. Squadron Nickname Barons U%fiii)-M»tli t]uadron l fl)ltlll .1 fi«-w look " ui iis own this year. Capt William Faust is the newly appointed AOC for the Barons, and his year-long service has greatK beneiit«;d _ e.squadron.. Cadfts Willidm Harris, Dave Burnett, and William Vinnctlge led the squadron as successive squadron com- mandos. Their inspirational leadership was only equalled by the dedication o their subordinates. The year was highlighted b a visit from the squadron sponsor ' s from Tyndall Af B and a " Fabulous Fifties " part at Lawrence Paul. As always, the majority of the squadron ' s time and effort was devoted to aradpmi studies and military training. Despite some outstanding; performances the intramural teams did not establish a very impressive record. Resorting to loftier pursuits, the squadron did very well in ac i ' ! ' niif • and was ranked eleventh at the last evaluation It has been a rewarding year. I he lonely nights of study and the periods of drill have been more than com- pensated for by a close friendships, satisfying ac- complishments, and moments of laughter. Those depar- ting the squadron this year will look back on their membership in 26 with appreciation and affection. ii FalK Air Officer Commanding Captain W. M. Faust OH Willi! I Fall Commander Winter Commander William M. Harris David M. Burnett Spring Commander •■i William C. Vinnedge 339 Class of 1974 Bench. John K. Boone James B Collins. Dennis F. 7 ri Knight. Wade D ' ifl r l r B l l - Corbev. .. t G Feeney Edward J Gibson. Rodney E Greeson. James T Hayes. WiHiam A. Konwin. Kenneth C Lan? t C riS R. ' P.- Tias A Ra. . J Mark S Ratkewicz. Arthur G Russ. Raymond J Steeby. Kurt R. Stephenson. David P Sullivan. John V. " r% ( n !s, ' Class of 1975 Bannister. Stratford C. IV Beatty David B Brennan. Micnael R Budmsky. Chnstopner J. Echard. Richard A G ' li. Michael W. Greenwood Herbert L. ■el L. Kamoounan-Bartoiome. Juar KetChie. Barry M. L«mann(. Alex Ma " - ' ? Harry P, III ' - Roy E III r . Eugene P Simonitsch, James M r ' ' C.) ( n f t ' t O ' ' ' ailers.Jaf So ' nsen Glen P lary P ■ Matthew A d c { I ' irn ( ( ' " » « . c r f r Class of 1976 Angevlne. Richard T. Barfieid. Richard E. Beasley. Donald E. Buxton. John P. Byron. Michaei N . Christian. Lance D. Coppola. Edward C. Jr. Cornali. Del J. Crawford. Tony H. Errigo. John A. Hall. Donald D. Johnson, Robert C. Judd. Thomas M. Kisiel. Stanley C. Jr. Koppang. Scott W. Krupsaw. Kim J Ledbetter. James F. Martin. Kevin M. Mesnier. Charles S. Morrison. Jerry Ohms. Charles H.. Jr. Paton. Bruce A. Pribyl. Charles R. Probert. Andrew A. Puz. Craig A. Reza. Salvador Rowling. Robert B. Schoenlein. Rickie J. Tonetti. John E. Walker. George D. Walters. James V, Washburn. Walter R.. Ill i-l Squadron Nickname Thunderbirds • Wing. ' . knevs -e the i; VMtn Cur . ■■ .mg strugglf second class vear lo attain a blue Vette and a girl in the S: . ' ■■■■ ' ■ ' . jnd his Vette sat idle while he • ; ■ ■ Wing Staff, Cung-Ho iMtpd the squaaron tre ' o find that Bernie (ou- squadron .it- nad a good handle on ine situation—, :it. Patton, our new AOC, Bernie recalls many fine hours spent discussing the squadron with Capt, Patton. It was a rough first turn- around for all concerned. Before the year was over, we all found that we had learned a lot. We may not have ap- preciated Capt. Pa " " - ••-• ' but we learned that the long hours he for a purpose. Ken had his struggles too. As first turn-around train- ing officer, Ken had us drilling rain or shine — or snow , Be- ing a Mexican exchange student, he couldn ' t be com- n " ,S, without first attaining citizenship. Af.., ,1 .l: .; : get married for that purpose. Oh well. Ken. we won ' t forget you. over the squadron to Bo second turn- i ' - ■ ■■■■■ - - get that name. Bo? He had his share of troubles. His girl went to Vienna. But he managed to find other diversions. All concerning the squadron, naturally. All this time Rack and Stump were swearing that they would never eet married right after graudation. Well, Jan roped Raf- -stmas. Amy took a little longer with Stump— M_ ey surrendered willingly. Root had to let go of his beloved bug. He liked a cer- tain Z-car better. But he waited 6 months with no car. He finally settled for an MCB. He loved it. He slept with the keys. Talking about bugs. Bill had a bug that was noisier an ' 1 an othe- the road. Chrome » ' ■ tween that .: jrums, he was in bliss. That year had its bad times and its GOOD. The GOOD, poor boy, had a deformed right arm. It looked like a golf club. Tourists would drive by the golf course in winter and see a lonely figure with snowshoes and a club arm No Good was never lonely. He had girls falling all over him. Of course, getting serious now, we all remember Sport and his crusade as operations officer third turn- around. His motto, " Why 3 d ' s; round it off to A. " But he was a good sport about the whole year. When it got rough, he ' d go down to the Soda Straw for a ( ' shakes. Some windv, dark nights an eerie howl would echo down the halls. But that was just Frank dreaming about Kathy, The squadron had to get used to seeing her name tag under his. We never did figure out who that Wood character was. At least one member of 27 performed a major miracle that eAt. Mick managed to get on 18 trips to D. C. He really loved that city. Rough! fall Air Officer Commanding Captain j. B, Patton Spring Wiiiia -, Fall Commander Winter Commander Bernard A. Bullock David A. Muckley William M. Wilson. Jr. 1 4 Garcia. Peter F Gibson Frederick W HouseT ' rtc John S. Larsor S. Lee. Jt Leysath. Terence L Long. Lynn Maquet. Micnaei L. Miller. John M. Mil roy. Andrew G Monacell. Dennis L Parker. Thomas J Pelton. Douglas R Peters. Richard A Reynolds. John F Sarno. Ronald A Solan. John B Tucker. Charles W. Class of 1975 Bailey. Jeffrey L. Blackburn. Stephen M. Bowers. Richard K.. Jr. Bulalia. Paul E . Jr. Byers. Donald C. II Doucette. Stephen B Eddy. Eugene T.. Jr. Heriot. James H HoUoway. Charles F. Hughes. William E.. Ill Kirschling. Ronnie J Kraft. Daniel D. Mason. Randolph J. Matte, Robert M. Penny. William M . Jr Rayburn. Bentley B Schmit2. David D Scott. Mark W. Class of 1974 Bednarz. Eugene J Bell. Mark R Bender. Thomas M. Colotta. James E i •i lilAi ii ( ' ' (PS» ' r . ' " T f € Stewart. Robert C Stoddard. Albert T . 3rd Warnock. William E Weiderman. William C ( V..1 I Miii iitiiAAatii iiiiiA -li r il rittJ Stevens, Edward R. Vandagriff, David L. Widholm. Roger D. Zacour. Douglas W. Class of 1976 Ausink, John A Blaikie. Thomas B.. Ill BIythe, John M. Boomgaard. Gregory K. Bowie Thomas G.. Jr. Brink, Roger K Brozovic. Richard L. Caballero Ricardo S Cupps. Steven R. Dunn, Luckey M. Fisher, Robert R. Free, Jerry L. Gahl, Robert E. Galavotti. Louis J., Jr. Galluzzo. Joseph Gray. Robert M. Hesterberg. Lyndal K. Ingersoll. Scott R. Martorano. Matthew F. Mclntire. Brett R. Millican. Thomas N. Morgan. Charles A. Nerge, Donald W. Peterson. Kevin J. Rea. Dennis A. Riggs, Harry R. Riviera, John G. Rooney, James J., Jr. Sefcik, Thomas J. Semenuk. Michael D, J Squadron Nickname Twenty Eight f r ' 1. 28 had een the pnvy and the emni- IV of c . .juadron in the Wing. Abounding with talent and charaaer, the firsties have been an inspiration to one and all. With six months to tell his story, " Racer Ralph " aquainted us all with the proper way to drag race. Gracing both ends of the academic spec- tra • • " and " Broad Beater Dave " . Ar ; ent with an iron hand is our " most beloved Untermenschen " ■ k;ht of two degrees in the fair child Sn- .ung " Reg ' ulate the squadron are the " Moody Sam " and Mitch, ably assisted by our CDB authority, Broz. Next comes Hyper 75, led by such awesome men as Terrible Taylor, Wild Man Wallace, and Dastardly Debes. Foi. ■ ' ' Tien living under such beasts were befriended b Frank, Benevolent Bogs, and Darling Dave. At last, but best, pulling the squadron together with their academic ability, athletic prowess, fighting spirit, pride in the Academy and the Air Force, those stalwart defenders of the nation and the world, i.e. ' 76, faced and overcame a grueling (??) training program, unmatched anywhere in the Wing. Enabling the squadron to go " the whole nine yards " was a nebulous " fuzzy " force. Influenced by " firm guidance from above " , it equated our success with our ability to " cuss and discuss " important issues which in- sured the smooth running of the squadron. So, putting together " the whole ball of wax " , we can say that 28 has made this a year never to be forgotten. fallC f Air Officer Commanding Captain M. A. Wilson Spring r Petei 3-J6 Fall Commander Winter Commander Michael P. Harmon Michael E. Dendinger Spring Commander Peter K. Underwood 347 Class of 1974 b ■■■ , ' .i. ,; Barker, f- i jhael J. . ,. ' ■. L. . Robert L. Cutler. Robert E. ut. Ronald L. ■ge. Samuel E Glenn. James E James. Donald W Lane. Jesse P . Ill Lansford. John F.. Jr. McNabb Duncan J Miller Martin G Mitchell. William R. Moats. J Edgington Moody. David L. Newman. Robert W. O ' Neill. John P. Perry. Gilbert T . Jr Snedeker. Michael J Solt. Russell M . 3rd Steadman. Michael J. Wahl. Walter E. Class of 1975 Allison. Arthur B Blaser. Michael L Bogdanowicz. Stephen Z Bugbee. Dale R. Debes. Joseph M. Faust. Dean C Knauff. Robert A Kunkel, Paul S Miller. Martin E. Page. Thomas A. Riordan. Charles F Rizer. Franklin M. Ryan. Robert W Stone. David H Striegel. Edward A Sutton. John R. II rt r ij r ' ' ■ f ( i ' 1 1 wy O U4 1 " Taylor. William H Uiioa, Mark E V allace. Gerald L . Jr Whitican. Frederick L -- ' - - ' li t tMltkttMi 3je fS r p iiii MiA ti « - iiH Class of 1976 Anderson, David N. Balanciere, Miiton G. Buchanan, Brad O. Burgle. Thomas J. Byers, Michael B. Collins. Steven R. Dell, Lothar W. DIngley, David K. Evans, Joseph T., Jr. Feigh, Keith A. Jared, David J, Kidd, Michael S. Kohl, Richard S. Krueger, William R. Livingston, Robert D. Long, James E. Jr. Marg, James M. McPherson, Sydney G. Meier. James E. Mets, Joseph S. Jr. Peraro. Thomas A Perez-Otero, Nelson 0. Pickett. Donald F.. Jr. Reames, James M. Reeder. Larry D, Santiago-Mojica, Jose Simpson, Shaun T. Skidmore, Steven P. Van Every, Marvin J. Waddelow, Douglas M. Zapka, Ronald J. A Squadron Nickname Black Panthers V uadron added jnoihcr exi • to ihe oui ' .tandinK ex- emplary performance of the class of 73 It would be difficult for anyone to imd a more " together " " .qiiadron in the wing than the " Black Panther The «•.) ' Ofg.in vMiii c fal Bctiotr at the helm and a few beerball games to get the upperclass acquainted. Things progressed smoothly as the semester wore on and we lived up to our motto, " Pride through Professionalism. " Intramurals went better than expected with the cross country and football teams going un- defeated in league play. As Christmas came closer, OIlie became the new honcho and we didn ' t miss a beat. Parties continued, jobs got done, and finals drew ominously near. If not for squadron participants boodle packages and thoughts of leave, girls, home, skiing and the other important things in life, finals would have been more of a bummer than ihcy were. We came off lucky though and didn ' t lose anyone to the Dean. The long trek toward June Week began again as Christmas leave ended and we were faced with classes and the Dark Ages The Dark Ages never really came to 29 though. In January we were one of the two squadrons selected to march in the Inaugural Parade. We all had a great time in D. C. After Christmas leave each class began to look forward to things. The firsties to graduation, the second class to cars and rings, the third class to the end of their third class year and the fourth class to recognition. In February Neif took command of the squadron and except for a small period of a return to Phase II and the first morning run in four years it was a smooth spring. 29th Squadron has achieved the goal, reached the summit, and finished the race. We are a close, hard- working, professional squadron. We have run the good race, and in doing so have found the meaning of friendship, pride and professionalism. The leadership has been good, the following good, and the end product a sight to behold. fallL Cra Air Officer Commanding Captain L E Golden Spring I I VJO Fall Commander Winter Commander Craig W. Bedore Robert B. OIlis Spring Commander Marc J. Neifer 351 1 Class of 1974 Browning, Robert W Oodd, Wesley D. Frost. Douglas H . jr Furfari. James C Garrett, Jannes L. Gregson, Rodney K Grillilh. William E. Gudeczauskas. Anthony C.. Jr Higginbotham. Bradley K Hoffmann. Edward W Hollerbach, Don M. Kotecki. David A. Nugent. William J. Ouanbeck. Gordon H. Ruxer. Robert L . Jr. Schellinger. Daniel B. Smith. Gregor D Class of 1975 Ashcraft. William O Barbera. Raymond T. Berlan. Gregory J Celeski. Joseph D Cochrane. Randall J Cross. Lee T. Davis. William K Dunbar. Gregory R Fillar, Christopher A Fong. Matthew K Hossler. Kenneth L. Huffman. John T , Jr Lockwood, John L Morgan. Robin M Romanowicz, Phillip M Schwarz, Kimberly C Sharp. Eric W. Summers. Thomas S r, f ft n „ (f o r o fy ' 1 9 ' r n f r - M J Swanson. Thomas C. Thompson Robert G. Tower. Christopher D Udall. Thomas H Wnghton. Timothy J. ' oj: - n 3bi rt t " . 9 i ?)ir " S " ' ft ( cs ii tM iMrnkm AmMAM nil ' ' 1 l M iAAA MMtM Class of 1976 Bivins, Robert L. Brumley, John L. Brunelle. Raymond R. Califano. Carmen C. Jr. Clayton. Glenn D. Dankenbring, Thomas A. Desrosiers. Albert E. Fisher, James P. Ford. Douglas J. Gordon, Mclnnis Hamed. Steven M. Jordan, Daniel W.. Ill Kasprzyk, Stanley J., Jr. Kontak. Roger E. Levell, Edward A . Ill Lopez. Manuel J. Mastin, Darren G. McAlister. David L., Jr. McGee, Charles M. McPeak. Randall H Mitchell. David P.L. Mueller. David A. Mumm, Douglas A. Pritchard, William D. Rogers, Mark E. Romano. Steven M. Rosanbalm, Michael R. Schneider, Greg R. Sowada, Paul M. Taubert, Terrence L. r ' f t tt iliiLillAf Tiller, Kenneth S. Tribolet, Robert G. Wagner, Robert A. Webber. Ronald J. Whaley, Gregory A ■ Ttr-.r. « •« • • {RShA .ove y u iTTii«Uiii I ii — . Squadron Nickname Dirty Thirty FalK TOMMY I weni into a public- ' ouse to gel a pint o ' beer, f ' - publican e up an ' se , " We serve no red-coats here. " iris be ' ind the bar they laughed an giggled fit to die, I ouis into the street again, an ' to myseH se I: O it ' s Tommy this, an ' Tommy that, an ' " Tommy go aw.i , Bui Us " Thank you, Mister Atkins, " when the band begins to play. The band begins to plav, my boys, the band begins to play, O ii ' -. " lli.ink villi Mi ' .tr-r •ViLln . " vNhi ' n ihi band begins to play I vs«-ni into a thcalef as -.uber as could be, Thev give a drunk civilian room, but adn ' i none for me; I hey sent me lo the gallery or round the music- ' alls, Hui when it comes to fightin ' , lord! they ' ll shove me in the stall for It ' s Tommy this, an ' Tommy that, an ' " Tommy wait outside " ; Bui It ' s " Special train for Atkins, " when the trooper ' s on the tide, The troopship ' s on the tide, my boys, etc. O It ' s " Thank vou. Mister Atkins. " when the band begins to plav. O makin ' mock o uniiorms thai guard you while you sleep Is cheaper than them uniforms, an ' they ' re starvation cheap; An ' hustlin ' drunken sodgers when they ' re goin ' large a bit Is five times belter business than paradin ' in full kit. Then it ' s Tommy this, an ' Tommy that, an ' " Tommy ' ow ' s yer soul? " But it ' s " Thin red lines of ' eroes " when the drums begin to roll. The drums begin to roll, my boys, etc. We aren ' t no thin red ' eroes, nor we aren ' t no blackguards too. But single men in barricks, most remarkable like you; An ' if sometimes our conduct isn ' t all your fancy paints, Why. single men in barricks don ' t grow into plaster saints. While it ' s Tommy this, an ' Tommy that, an ' " Tommy fall be ' ind " ; But it ' s " Please to walk in front, sir, " when there ' s trouble in the wind, There ' s trouble in the wind, my boys, etc. You talk o ' better food for us, an ' schools, an ' fires, an ' all: We ' ll wail for extry rations if you treat us rational. Don ' i mess about the cook-room slops, but prove it to our face The Widow ' s uniform is not the soldier-man ' s disgrace. But it ' s Tommy this, an ' Tommy thai, an ' " Chuck him out, the brute! " But It ' s " Savior of ' is country " when the guns begin to shoot; An ' it ' s Tommy this, an ' Tommy that, and ' anything you please; An ' Tommy ain ' t a bloomin ' fool — you bet that Tommy sees! Adapted from Rudyard Kipling Air Officer Commcinding Captain C. T Hill .? 4 Fall Commander Winter Commander Richard W. Shurtleff Paul A. Pitcovich I Spring Commander . Donald M Ottinger . m Class of 1974 Class of 1975 Andrews. William E. Barrett. Randall R. Bernards. John P. Burns. Kevin P. Collins. Stanley J. Davis. Randall M. Duncan. Dale E Holmberg. Willis J.. Jr. Kikuyama, Roy S. Kochevar. James M Layman. Richard L Lyons. Robert L. MagoMin. John O., Jr. Meisel. Richard L . Jr Michaels. Ross A Shappell. Robert L Siefke. Stanley P Smith. Scott M Bess. David L Conrardy, Richard R I Eck. Michael S Freeth, David P. Fueyo. Michael H Garrity. James J Hosier. James F McCord. Michael S Murphy. Franklin Palanica. John M. Paparella. Domimck Reed. Harold E Slockert. Dennis M Thurgood. Steven R A iB Ai ; At ii«i. - n r: ( r t ' j ( o n T Welter. John T. Wright. Michael N. Yamashiro. Gil T. dlH X 3b6 r; f , " s . r r IT .J Class of 1976 Auberry, Thomas W. Blaylock, Michael A. Brandt. John E. Burbank, Patrick C. Combs. Charles C. Jr. Francis. Keith I. French, Douglas W. Hedding. Truman J., Ill Henry, Christopher M. Hogue, James R. Inglis. John C. Kane, John P. Koch, Thomas J, Kupersmith, Douglas A. Manning, John D. Mantei. Ricky A, McKenzie. Daniel K,. Jr Meenan. Brian P. Muncy, Randall G. Nave, Michael K. Reeves. James J. Renner. Michael J. Rose. James C. Searcey. David L. Stepko. Kevin J. Talbot. Thomas J. Taylor, Stephen Thurner. Scott L. Vaughn, Robert J, Wallick, William W.. Jr. White, Raymond A. A Squadron Nickname Grim Reapers i 1...C , iver had one of those years when nothing seemed to go right? Or (our? As the Class of 73 shakes loose its surlv bonds, and escapes into that ethereal never- never-land commonly known as the R.A.F., it remains the task of the rest of the Grim Reapers to uphold 31si squadron ' s glorious traditions: intramurals (including a Wing Championship in Volleyball), academics, beer-bail games, ping-pong tournaments, marching to meals, AOC shuffles (but Capt Miller will be back), and dogged per- sistence (Al Strcib did break above a 2.00 cumulative). What is it about AOC ' s that makes them so loveable? Remember the storv about the squadron whose AOC was about to be recycled into another job? The guys got together and, in an effort to show him their appreciation, ihev bought him a box of the very finest cigars thev could find. Thf AOC, a proud and frugal man, refused the gift. " I can ' t accept charity, especially from cadets. " he said. The squadron commander, after much deliberation and contemplation, offered to sell him the entire box of cigars for a quarter. The AOC ' s face grew thoughtful. " At that price, " he said, " I ' ll take three boxes! " A squadron commander ' s work is never done, until he is replaced by the next guy, as Richard Hayes, Dan Connelly, and Phil Thorn have all discovered. Good luck to all. We ' re all going to need it. Ci ( Air Officer Commanding Captain R. C. Miller. Jr. I ba Fall Commander Winter Commander Richard A. Hayes Daniel P. Connelly Spring Commander William F. Thorn 359 Class of 1974 Carroll. Dean L Council. William C.. Jr Fowler. Byron T Frank. Norman G . Jr Fuller. Stanley G Gibbs. Robert H Heffner. Richard P Hughes. William F . jr. Kocher. Lloyd W. Kurtz. Gregory A. Lucas. Charles L Mastroianni. John N Pailes. William A. Pethe. Travis K. Selway. Michael M. Sienicki. James J. Slaton. James F. York. Jeffrey P. 9 - i n ' " I Class of 1975 Arthurs. James L. Barnes. Brian M. Beam. Charles J. Brown. Stephen R Burling, James R.. Jr. Chanick. Richard A Colletti. Laurence J. Dailey. John M. Dehart. t ichael E Def oisy. Charles C Dieffenbach. Otto W.. Ill Donovan. Kevin F. Ehrhart. David G. Farnham. John S Ferguson. David C Foster, James E . II Leiker. Arthur L Mandeville. Bradley W Oreshoski. Gary J Pitotti. Stephen J Roth. Rudolf R Storer. John W Terrell. Frederick H dm ' " l4tBi 360 I ' " tT o f O ' , ' WP ' i- I rifl fTiir .• ■! ? r ( Class of 1976 Allen, Calvin L. Barnes, Jay T. Borsare, Terrence E. Brown, Jeffrey S. Butdorf, Garold R. Byerly, Joseph L. Carlton, Brian T. Chavez, Mark C. Drew. Joseph G. Felman, Marc D. Freeman, Robert B. Holtz. Thomas R. Hudson, Jon S. Irwin, Robert M.. Jr. Laney, Russell M. Lewis. John T. Lorenzen. Gary L. McAuliffe, David E. McCormack. Miles E. Miller. Jeffrey A. Morris. William C. Murphy, Gene B. Newton. Terry J. Phillips. James R., Jr. Richey. Randal L. Russell. Brian R. Santee. Raymond W. Smith. Wesley M. Steinmetz. Jay S. Stockdale. Steven E. Toussaint. Gregory J. Tuttle. David A. Wilson. Michael N. Woodman. Michael Yauchzy. Roger G. Yount. Tony T. i r Squadron Nickname Roadrunners V dr iv .; nut no! the ui?liest of things; the decayed ai state of morale and patriotic feel- ing which thinks that nothing is worth war is much worse A man who has nothing for which he is willing to fight; nothing he tares about more than his own personal safe- ty; is a miserable creature who has no chance of bem ree, unless made and kept so by the exertions of belter men than himself. WELCOME HOME ROW ' S. « FallO Air Officer Commanding CaptainT E. Gleszer Spring Fall Commander Winter Commander Patrick Jordan William Drury Spring Commander Paul W. Taylor r i Class of 1974 Uwr.cept.or,. . apoteon £ Crist Rodney S Ferraro. Antonio Frank. Howard V. Fulton, James Lillis. James M. Luby. Michael A McMonagle. Donald R. Mims. Robert W.. Jr C O " " ) f i Peplmski, James H, Reicn, Michael E. , _ Sihrer. Wayne F .j f f Skalko. James P. 1_. I -7 Class of 1975 Barker. Stephen P. Blessmger. David Bridges Forrest D b • ■ an Hi Collier Greg D ■ ' " J J . k HaAI Dahlstrom. Arvid E.. Jr Dichter. Andrew S Eariey. William L fcl A t k A M l Feddersen. Cra.g P " ST .. f ' T!..¥ - f Gaiiiot. Ronald • ' Gunther Donald E - J Hathaway Patnck j. j — V - - - Lerum Steven A. h J» ■■ ' B ' » Mariow. John H. j i f ' T J McKim. M ' Chael L. V J. A Nease Kenneth E w _ k - k a " " ' Plotter. Alison L Rhoads. Walter E Skattum. Mark H Terry, Santord S Yahr Steven E Zh h . tJM xik ff ' O rv ' •- o n ( O 1 i a.iiA. ' k aa. iba.iittiA i Class of 1976 Boma. James R. Bozzuto. Richard C. Brock. Don E. Catton, John J., Jr. Evans. David R. Filaseta. Joseph B. Guindon. Bruce D. Hiidebrandt. John H. Hoidndge. Richard D. Hook, Peter S. Johnson. David E. Kennon, Jay C, Macklin, Winfred H., Jr. Martel. Norman L. McBride, Gregory K. Moscardmi, James Mullins, Danny D. Perme. Carl E. Rader. Stanley P. Raedy. William C. Rosenow. Patrick M. Sawner, Thomas E.. Ill Schlehuber. Kenneth F. Singh. Albert G. Ternes. David E. Vernon. John L. Visnovsky. William Wadas. Burton J. Woods. Robert A. Wysocki. Joseph rii Squadron Nickname Thirty Three 1 i-iii , •;• I Kj scjudUM) ' ! in-kj.iri fresh ihii car Mtn a new leader , Capt. Robert L. Billesbach. an F-4 |ocke )ust back itom Southeast Asia, who quickly adapted to his new role as an OC Cadei Donald Meister. Gary Blokland. and Richard • d the squadron during the 72-73 year. ' ! this year was a squadron trip to our new sj neSOth Military Airlift Wing, at Travis AFB. California C-141 and C-5 rides were high points of the trip. i ' - ' -r s • " ' 1 •»-.• • " «» off to spend in the San Francisco irei. O- • the vear included a fifty ' s party at Lav rei.. .... . jent squadron p rtir. .mH --.fr. ball name between 74 and 75. • vNell in intramurals, taking third in (he Cr, .., .. , :parked by ver ,rrnnc tpnni .nu,T.h basketball, and swimming team The end of the vear was velcomed b all vsith ever one looking forward to a good summpr ,ind " .t nine all o er again in the fall. falK 3 Air Officer Commanding Captain R. L. Billesbach ns fiichj Fall Commander Winter Commander Donald J. Meister Gary A. Blokland Spring Commander Richard B. Wallace 367 Class of 1974 Cieaveland. Richard M Dehart, Paul E . Jr Fitzgerald. James R Greco. John R Hathaway. Michael K Holland. Stephen Knauss Brian L Kolessar. Thonnas D Leslie. James C Pilling. Richard A Robards. Michael L Schultz. Robert G Serfas. David R. Sims. William J . Ill Struble. James D . Jr. Taylor. Mark J. Class of 1975 Ball. Jon R Bready. AlvJn Calloway. Jerome A Carlson. James W. Charlton. John E. Colley, James A., II Cox. Marvin D Farr. Robert A Fhckinger. William C. Fritz. John D Gambrell. Robert L . Jr. Graveile. Thomas J Gunther. Rodney B Lodrige. Duane J. Marr. Robert K.. Jr. Meflord. Colt A Morns. Steven L Narkiewicz. Michael J Park. Richard C Powers, Steven C. Rhye. Ralph C. Rice. Roy E Risi. Mark L Schoener. Stanley L Traxler. John M. Birdwell. Bruce F Braydich. Michael Burnside. Robert M Claude. Robert A 3oa T T (fl (fs (T) r " ' ' n _ifl ' n a r n ( ' m f Q . TO ill r») o rii r O Class of 1976 Bair, Anthony E. Calhoun. Michael L. Camden, Jimmy E. Corl, David N. Duclos, Michael S. Hrncir, David E. Huber, Richard M. Igyarto. P hillip A. Isaac, Marcelo Lounsberry, Scott H. Mahoney, Stephen P. Milstead, Howard J. New stad. Theodore M. Nickel, Stephen B. Phillips, David G. Powers, Ahart W., Jr. Rechsteiner. Roger W. Reeb. Robert J. Schroeder, Richard A. Shanley, James F.X.. Jr. Spendley, James N. Strauch. Ernest J. Taylor, Ellis R., Jr. Tripp, Terrance R. Tyc. Raymond J. Webb. Harvey M. Weidner, Richard G. Wiley, William D. r- kl Squadron Nickname Loosehogs I j; ,.,., ..« ; ;iom civili dtion a new breed of animal ha developed. In this restricted and confined isolation, where man bows to hog and life lingers loosely, the " 3-1 Loose Hog " has sow-n his seed. Ca2ing back upon 1972-73, many changes are ap parent. KAFA ' s most requested hits were: " Do Ya VVanfi.i Dance " . " I Could Ha e Danced All Night " , and ' Ddncc Dance. Dance Till The Comm Takes His T-Bird Awa Why, down in the " penthouse " the swine adopted the saying, " You can ' t see the forest through the bearsi " Who can forget the days of rack - the days at the beach? And how about the nights at the rocket-car races with " Munce " and " Skipper " , or with Paula. (You ' re blushing Doff!) Then there were those weekends staring at the tube religiously, finding it especially interesting when the CCQ came in and turned it on. What about those funny sounds emanating from Dougdale ' s room? - The funny smells emanating from Thompson ' s room? - The " funny people " emanating from Chag ' s room? Then there were the Class of 1976 Award Presentations in the SAR: " lock of the Week " , and the " The Gerald Graf Driv- ing Pro((tienc Award " , and the " Upperclassman of tht Week Award " (with sabers and a very dull razor!). There were those sad moments, too. The tear-ridden- give- ' em-hell-going-dway-party speeches by the third classmen on the eve of recognition of the Class of ' 76, the assumption of CCQ duties by 1975 and 76, the restriction of the first class " rippers " , and the horrid realization of the second classmen that they were, indeed, " only cadets " . Days at USAFA . . . 1 fall Ul ' Ewi Air Officer Commanding Captain T A Welty I It rings in your ears Though miles away She calls ... in your dreams But, it ' s another day Razor cuts rapidly You ' re so short of time Grabbing your books You rush to " the line " You eat as the sun Fights to arise From the depths of horizon To the heights of the skies She calls . . . But, you ' re off to class Seconds late In class you whiz The man in blue Hands you the quiz Find torque about " A " Fxplain " Total Warfare " You ' re hand writes it steadily But your mind is not there She calls . . . But, You must shine your shoes for noonmeal Her house glows through the fog She waits to be kissed As you step to the door The squadrons ' dismissed Coldcuts or seafood The outcomes ' the same Remember her food Was never so tame She calls . . . But, You ' re in fifth period Hours of lecture For minutes of facts Your mind leaves your body He continually yacks He calls . . . But, You ' re with her now He calls . . . But, With her you will stay Mic Fall Commander Winter Commander Ewing R. Taylor Norton A. Schwartz Spring Commander Michael L. Mosier Class of 1974 Belkowski. Robert A.. Jr Biondo. Samuel A,. Jr Chag. Gary S Corsaro. John A , Jr Davis. Rudee F. Donnelty. Stephen C. Earp. Ronald O. Kelly. John E.. Jr. ' . . e Mark C. ' . ' assaro. James C. McLane. Bruce P Montejo-Madriz. Manuel A Moody. Curt S. Motley. William T Powell. Alfred M.. Jr. Schweitzer. Dennis L. Shamess. James M Smith. Mark E Stafford. Robert W, Strang. Lawrence L. Class of 1975 Bean. Ronald L. Cash. Clenton R. Desisto. Paul Douglas. Don R. Garrett. Thomas F. Goodale. Roy A. Heath, Robert D. Kent. Steven J. Marksteiner. Joseph P. McCiam. George T. Moran, Patrick Noltmg. Jonathan R. Peters. Michael S. Rupel Patrick E Schmitt. Gregory L Snyder. Russell R. Spencer. James W Strausbaugh. Paul L. Thompson. Steven T Zerambo Edward S T a " ?T ' i aip a - f 1 iJiiik;iiikt ;iiii iri it. f m ft n Q ' T ' m O 1., f r O A . m , r ' • p ( f (• » r " , c ■ f ' ft f ii Class of 1976 Bailey. Peter M Bowman, Dennis F. Bradley, Richard E., Jr. Bruns. John R., Jr. Campbell. John O. Chase, Lewis D., IV Dorman, Glenn A. Ellerbee, Rodney C. Farmer, David K. Gallo. Wayne A Granger, Alan T. Hermstad. Dexter L. Isaacs. Charles B. LaBarre. Edwin F. Lesher, Christopher C. Lovelass. Jay H. Martin, David C, Jr. Meisetschleager, Warnie F.. Jr. Meyers, Mark J. Moser, Craig S. Nolte. Timothy J. Notstad, Jeffrey L. Prisco, James M. Przybyslawski, Anthony F. Sage, Michael J. Scherer, Daniel E, Schwadron, Allan Stewart, Douglas E. Sutliff, Paul G. Vincze, James P. Woolford, William F. Wright, Robert J, rii Squadron Nickname Party Squadron J5 s 7J went somothinj; like when fridjs the 13th caused doc symth ' s (irst tiat and the cheese phantom still ran track when rube ' s psychoanalytic talents sat next to the benn alias pine harasser in 450 twice fruit was squadron top banana and tuna made a strange sister act at the party, heigh passed his catch on to his friends as soli made two grand selling stock in his mother ' s birth cer- tificate when eke and sephel finally got their cars before any rather most second classmen but slimer was recogniz- ed as official squadron goalie while stoner signed out at 6 a.m. on an extended weekday Jnd pj ' s hot rod taking top eliminator in writing this mess about haskel ' s becoming a famous footman so wic could forget about who to salutr when he tried to play it again with sam our man in the OI because the muscle still remains to be tested shortly long- ' s ' " ' • ■■,.•! . ■ ' .• v ' , - -■ ' ' tv- 1 what (our years did? C( Roi Air Officer Commanding Captain C W Hastings 1 . Doi Fall Commander Winter Commander Roger A. Beigh David L. Mitchell Spring Commander Douglas W. Richter 373 Hi Class of 1974 Burchby, Dale Burger. James E Corrigan. Patrick J Cote. Jeffrey A Duncan. David S Fehseke. Scott R Gilliam. Paul E . Jr Gum. Michael E Horn. Steven R Johnson, Mark D. Kohler. Erik P. Latham Charles 8 Monti. Stewart T Nelson. James R Passwater. John M. Pedersen. Richard M Schoeck. James A Shnowske. John R. Tomich, John J. Wright, Donald O. r fPm r- ' r Class of 1975 Barach. Steven E. Dennis. Michael J Duesing. R.chard M Dyche. David D Fraser. Edward C , II Gorenc, Stanley Hoey, Rex R Jones, Richard K. Kemp. Thomas W. Loiakis. Paul G . Jr. McCorry. Daniel C , Jr McEhgot. Robert C, II Ohgren, Gunnar A. O Keefe. William S. Paczosa. Gary L. Roberts. Randy W. Swanson, Scott K Thompson. Frederick H ri •i a ft ii t iifiiA i i 1 Violelte. John P J Wilson. Richard L Wor kman. Keith W 3 76 ' ■taiis, Gregoi iVlaams, Grei ' " fiUamei li 1 Iff) T W ?! Iti Jjtfi iliii Jlj il ff a ( ( ' !ri « f f " ffi Vitalis, Gregory L. Williams, Gregory Wright, James H., Jr. Class of 1976 Alexander, Gerald F , Jr Arnett, Robert M. Ayer. Clyde C Baran, Ronald B. Becker, Steven J. Bradley, Kenneth B. Butler, Lindsay W., Ill Cahoon, Neil T. Fellows, Mark A. Flemings, Garrison H. Freer, Harrison C. Greer, John B. Mass, Jeff T. King, Richard P. McElwee, John D. McGinness, Charles R. Moran, Charles L., Jr. Murray, James P. Neely, Wesley W. Nelson, Richard L. Niezen-Sarmiento, Guillermo E. Nylund, Donovan W. Olynick. Donald B. Pedersen, Kevin B. Philpot, Fred T, Pine, James D. Sanderfoot, Thomas A. Sawyer. John T.. Jr. Smithson. James N. Steiner. Karl F. Hi Squadron Nickname Pink Panthers Despite anolher yejt ihi ledning panther siill leans, symbolic of our unity. Attempts to make him snap to at- tion have failed, the panther merely passes through an attentive position only to lean on his other side. Keep on trucking big pinko. The Class of 73 must be considered the Founding fathers of 36th Squadron We have had the rare distinc- tion of serving four years under the Panther, follov ing a still virgin guidon. Aher four years of living together, however, the Founding Fathers must admit to themselves that they really didn ' t know each other as well as they thought. We boast the entire spectrum of human • ter and personalities from a badman to a :_• ' ..nake, a Panda bear to a preacher, a few iconoclasts to a Cupcake, from Eric the Terror to Montana Bob, from a Rat to Frank Norton (Who is Frank Norton?) Welllllllllilll. These personalities include. Stairwell, Andy Panda, Beetle Bailey, Dirt, Fish, Cupcake, Weird Rus, Crazy Gerry, Mad Murph, Mush, Mutt, Mully, Mitch, T. C, Vic, S. Schmitty, Preacher Bill, Eric the Terror (the guy who runs sickcall), the Baa, Mike, Chipper, Montana Rob, and good ole Cadet Brennan. All right 74, here ' s the ball. Lean to the left, lean to the right, stand up, sit down, fight fight fight! Go for the touchdown but always have a good kicker in reserve. Take it Traf, Buff, Boy Wonder, Spud, Chuckhole, Stump, Heimie, Emo, Scotty, Frank, Woot, Pat, Kevin, Dave, Bill, Ralph, Tim, Tom, John, and Shark. Find yourself beyond the south gate. MMWR. Air Officer Commanding Major H H Alvarez Fall Commander Winter Commander f Michael W. Stollings John R. Muse Spring Commander Scott W. Brennan 379 I Class of 1974 Boyce. Steven C Burdick. David G Capp. Wilham A. Cheek. Kevin E Cotton David C Dorsey. Dean Dykes. Gregory A Falsone. Frank j . Hoyle. Joseph C Kane. Thomas P. Kline. Timothy H Lambert. Charles E Lockette. Emory W . Pennock. John C. Sauls. Lloyd L. Jr Jr Jr. Schraeder. Robert J.. Jr Scott. Robin E. Tate. Ralph H.. Ill Traficanti. Joseph J Vieweg. Christian S Wooten. Marc A r ( " i . Class of 1975 Barrowclough. John D Basin. Frederick B Brooks. John F. Clough. David A Czabaranek. John Fouts. John D. Garshelis. David L. Hickman. David G. Hoganson. Eric H. James. Randal K. Jones, Stanley E. Kobza, Marvin E. Kolakowski. Daniel V Krumeich. Jeffrey D Marden, Raymond A.. Jr ' ' A iM McVay. Michael G Micheletti, Gerald F Nickel. Frederick E . Jr Skinner. Scott R 1 r f ft ff " Cj f Class of 1976 Belgeri. Robert E., Jr. Brownlee. Richard C. Clary, David E. Coppm, Eric P. Dieffenbach. Brian E. Donath. Jack L.. Jr. Dunstan, John O. Dupre. Ricky P. Fauver. John M. Felder. Lloyd R. Garrett. James M. Green, Franklin F. Kamrad, Kurt M. Kelly, Michael K. Knox. Douglas C. Long, Stephen P. Madsen, Norbert McNamara, James C. Nickerson, Lincoln P. Nuytten, Alan J. Preissinger. Robert D. Rowell, Alvm W. Sammons, Jon M. Schavrien, Randy J. M M Shaffer, Timothy A. Shanks, f ark S. Sims, Timothy D. Sinclair, Ricky L. Stevener, William M. r 2 : i. •; v!JIb I 1, 381 Squadron Nickname Smilers The fhirty-sevenih cadci squddrun has a history of (our years, and ihe Firsties thai are leaving this year have been wiih the squadron since its inception. From these fo " ' •• " K ni experience many attitudes and feelings have d- : which are now an integral part of our squddiun. To best express these ideas we have asked the Firsties to give their feelings about the squadron " Ours is the reason why. " Doug " Do it. " Hearns " You just can ' t have time (or the idiots. ' Howard " You can learn much afrom abroad. " Jim The grass is greener on the other side. " Rock ' The boss taught me everything I know . . If vou have any complaints . . . see him! " Ash " Why? " Beats Seeing is believing — what I have seen I cannot believe. " Coeff " You have to take the situation in hand " Hold " Smilers have got their ducks in line " Rose " Life is like children ' s games, its never half as much fun when planned as when it comes spontaneously. So whv did I make all these plans? " Petro " A generation goes, and a generation comes, but the earth remains forever. The sun rises and the sun sets, and hastens to the place where it rises. What has been is what will be, and what has been done is what will be done; and there is nothing new under the sun. " Dana " Let me be a free man — free to travel, free to stop, (ree to work . . ., free to think and talk and act for myself. " Wetz " What man is free that is deluded with imperfect wisdom and confidence, ruled by desire, and subtly ded by temptation? What man can love that performs from a sense of duty? What man can claim peace that refuses the Prince of Peace . . . Victoras " And that ' s the way it is, Wednesday, June 6, 1973. " Ron " You will seek me and find me when you search (or me with all your heart. " Jer 29:13 Greg fallC jace Air Officer Commanding Captain J. R. Stephenson 3ar Fall Commander Winter Commander James W. Thompson Christopher R. Young i Spring Commander Stephen Rossett 383 Class of 1974 Bechiei. Peter A Bejsovec. Todd E Bozarth, Stephen E Coppock. Kelvin R Couden. Tommy J. Dildy. Douglas C Halsor. Mark D Harper Martin L. Horowitz. Gary M. Irish. Patrick D Katahara. Lester K Kemerling. Robert A Kirsteatter. Gary L. Klinger. Peter C. Miller. Dave A. Murray. William S. Nevkfell. David F. Schmidt, Michael H Trumbull. Keith R. Class of 1975 Anewalt. David C. Jr Coman, Michael S. Dressel. Frank E Facenda. Joseph V.. Jr. Finn. Kenneth M. Fnck. Gregory B. Goetsch. Chris G. Gridley. James B. Hente. Scott B Herlong. David W. Holton, William J Kendall. Phillip L. Knabel. Thomas L. Lynn. Robert C Rowland. Mark E. r. fj CA ' fl o ri r ( ih ' ' k- f Q, r-f L Shugart. Gary W Stewart. William P . Jr Wedell. Steven P Wilcock. Edward T FT ' ' TT ' fy I Welsh, John K. ' I ( Class of 1976 Adams. Robert R. Barley, Kevin R. Berg, Nolan I. Brown, Charles T. Byers, Michael J. Cook, Marvin E. Cross, Jeffrey R. Flow er. Dean R. Getzelman, Harold D. Huie. Richard C. Johnson. Chase J Kaneshiro. Kevin S. Kelly, Sean M, Kempton, Richard L. King, Gary M. Kysar. Kent K. Lombardi, Alan Lott, Calvin R., Jr. Mackness. Michael D. Martin, Kenneth J. Naber. David G. OToole, Kevin J. Palms. Wilfred G.R. Rasmussen. Bruce A. Scheufler. Stephen A. Shields. Duncan M. Tate. David O Vizzone, Raymond T. Volkmann. Timothy R. Wallett. Robert M. 385 Squadron Nickname All Stars Suning off iht. .la: Aiih a brand new fighier pilot AOC and ihe firii real Doll Baby veierani, ihe All Stars prepared to n- o in the Wing for themselves The iS ' ers, even tt. ,. ; .i«y were haunted by a formidable (and nol necesMrily favorable) reputation, launched out with an enthusiasm and spirit not previously seen in the carpeted suite. And as things began to click, heads turned, and eyebrows raised because who would have ever th • .It good ' ole 38 was capable of caring! fter the dL ' -d, the wing lacrosse championship was theirs, thanks to Vito, and they wrapped up the season numero uno i ' • irals. So even though thev would have . . • • li it if asked, they did care. -As in- dividuals shape the squadron, thus did the first class leave their mark. The remarkable unity and closeness of 73 was quickly transmitted throughout the squadron creating a cohesiveness no one could touch. To be sure, the lighter side of life cannot be neglected, and when the time came, the All Stars played hard too. Squeels started off the year with a bang and managed to continue his restricted traditions throughout his senior life. Beaner, Bird, and Termite all managed to catch a lot of fish in the Wing, and Luke found that riding a roller coaster really does pay off. Hegs did stay out of the Commandant ' s proximity for hours at a time and Big A! finished dating his list of girls in Colorado. Rahway, B. ).. Comer, Larry, Boner, and Slot all slipped the surly clutches of their alma mater only to be caught up in the inevitable holy deadlock. They did learn one thing worthwhile: a wife can make good pillows if the price is right. After finally getting a TV, Slick and the gang establish- ed their permanent residences, interrupted only by the " tump-tap, tump-tap, CRASH " of Hose-nose sending another ping pong paddle smashing into the wall. Everyone learned to respect Rick, the " Kung Fu " of 38 (even Macker showed us the practical, everyday uses of bar-room DC), and Pop for taking his first drink and ex- cursion into bidding a set price down Odie stopped " Kit- tying " around, and Brink showed our new squadron sponsors a good time. All in all, the All Stars accomplished what they had set out to do: to prove that the 38th Squadron was more than just a parly place, and to still have fun doing it. But don ' t ever ask any one of them who was responsible for the change because, even though they were all a part of it, none of them will lake the credit. Air Officer Comman(ding Captain T. P. Stme Mic - Fall Commander Winter Commander Randall A. O ' Dell Joel A. Carlson Spring Commander Michael F. Tremonte 387 4 Duey. Gordon L. Duran. Jack J Eastmead. Donald J Eiband. David M Goodwin, Thomas E Hoffman. Donald J. Hughes. Dennis C. Jones. William H. Kealon. James H Kolm. Paul A. Rader. Mark W Schmitt, Thomas J. Smith. Thomas D Teigeler. Edward F.. Ill Yucuis, William A. Class of 1975 Benner. Joseph C Clark. Stephan R. Grasso. Richard J . Jr. Groathouse. Steven G. Heald. Charles R. Jefferson. Mark L. Kahiapo. Joseph W.. Jr. Kelly. William W. Kessenich. Joseph J. King. John A. Mark. Michael J. Matson, Gary R. McBride. John. II Mellen. Dennis E.. IV Miller. Thomas G. Class of 1974 Baarsch. Thomas E DeLorenzo. Michael L Donaldson. James 1 « v " nf n If .-) n r r f ' n d fi :% ik li ML m Aj m O o n H Novak. Donald F. Orr. Alvin M Pereira. Michael E Vilberl. Benjamin F.. II . 5« -N- I i liitiiai itt i4.feii ikJi Class of 1976 Barnett Grady R., Jr. Beauchamp, Michael J. Bergstrom. Wayne R. Dunn, Andrew W. Fronk. Thomas M. Hogan. Stephen J. Kirkham. Richard D. Lassus, Frank A. Latenser, Russell E., Latta, Mickey R. Lonergan, Kevin R. Madelen, George M. Maury, John M. May, David W. Miller, Dale E Norman, Daniel T. Norton, Wayne P. Owens, Anthony L. Rew, Thomas E. Riewerts, Steven E. Rykaczewski, Robert Saa, Enrique A. Sanders, Gregg Scott, Weston P. Sharpe, Bradley S. Smith, Gary W. Sun, David R. Vono, Charles T. Walker, James H. Wigand, Eric Wyman, Thomas T. 38 Squadron Nickname Campus Radicals Romo. L ' " ;. Mp. Woi. D .. Maui. Hiram, N - k. Mark. Odie, Kelly. Turtle. Buff, Okie, l Cobb, Knute Rockney, Pineapple. G, lohn H- " - .. ' ' - ' o. Hooter, Herman, lose . . . -j . ' ?. • • campus radicals. What kind - are wei We work but also have a lot of fun. •St beer ball game in which the second class r jt the third class in all respects of the game. ig out-scoring them. Then there was the knute ... K( » " almost " football game, Rocky ' s endless conver- sations with himself, the night the doolies black-balled Mike, and Kim ' s " girl " who er saw. To sum it up .r. — k-,J! we are dedicate ; 1 1.; .usiasticandextremelv e a member of the United States Air Force Acddemv Cadet W ■ past year, our un- derlining goal has i. v , ,„m co . class within the squadron a better class, the squadron a better squadron and our group and wing better. We feel we have succeed- snas Air Officer Commanding Captain E. Walker Spr R -rs- Fall Commander Winter Commander t ft- -Kat.risrc Daniel J. Pierre Bruce A. Wright Spring Commander Mark G. Romam 39 1 Class of 1974 BricKell. James L p.. Gordon M •ie David M Gress. Stephen G . J ' Honsinger. John H . J ' .. " . .3n, Phyliip B. _: Jimmy D. Kelly. Christopher A Kitchen. Craig N. Klena. Martin J. Parker. David S. Restey. Michael W. Ritz. Steven R. Rivard. James T. Sumida. Michael K. Ty o r g. f - 0 r f f ii 1 A iflf At i Class of 1975 Benjamin. Philip G.. II Burns. Walter L. Dedo. Gary S. Dodds. John B. Engleson. Thomas P. Fellows. James A. Flynn. CoHm F Gionet. David E. Hevey. Bruce G P. Jones. Duane A Kennon. John W.. ill Kim, Richard H D Layio Thnmas A D Simmons. Charles J . Jr. Sneigrove. Donald N. Strawser. Neii E Jr. Tillotson. r TopolSki, ' J.. Jr. Q - - f9 f f r - " ' " a ' - - it v f ) f " ' 1 7 a. Wilhite. Billy R. Winzenried, Jay A. Class of 1976 Acock. Danny J. Birchman. Joseph A. Brundage. William H. Dearmond. Frederic A. Dolan. James T. Engel. Kenneth D. Fricano, Michael Gee. Victor A. Gill, Terry L. Jacobs. Mark A. Johnson. William C. Kent. Paul E. Larson. Karl D. Lemon. James R. Moore. Edward C. Parker. Robert M. Petanovich. Edward E. Root. David J. Roth. Randall L. Shepard. Steven T. Smith. Hugh M. Terifay. David M. Thielfoldt. Michael R. Weber, Kim A. Jr. JiJ- Squadron Nickname Ali Baba ot 7b. the year has been a year of !ran«.lormation and of change, a time of listening and learning. the siart of a time to become a man For 75, the year has been one of work with no goal in sight, a time of indecision and plannmR, a period in which to search for a place lo stand. for 74, the year has been one of hope and of ambition, the year in which were born the leaders of tomorrow. For 73, the year has been one of maturation and reflec- tion; a year of dynamic leadership. A time to tie up loose ends, to plan long-awaited marriages, to look at tomorrow, knowing its closer than you think. 40 has fell the bitterness of death, and learned that the Hope of new life will lift the spirit. 40 has withstood the self-agony of dishonor, and learned that integrity must govern loyalty. 40 has heard the silence of being last, the also-ran, and has learned that pride is the real victory. 40 has lived under the disgust of apathy, and has seen the uncommon spirit that only desire can achieve. 40 has suffered the humiliation of noninvolvement in life, and has learned that seclusion is the reason that life does not grow. 40 has known the scourge of attrition, and has valued the (act that perseverance is the price of comple- tion. For the first four months, 40 guided him. For the past 3 years, he guided 40. As 73 pins on new bars, Major Johnston pins on new leaves. 40 says farewell to the only class and officer that belonged to it alone. falK I Air Officer Commanding hAa OT J M Johnston Spring r ; ' w 1- Fall Commander Winter Commander Charles R. Harrison Lawrence Balash Spring Commander James M. Casey 39b rr-i Class of 1974 Anderson. Ctiaries W , Buckwalter. Joseph M Butler. Bradley L Casement. William J. Cook. Michael J Dieter. Kenneth M Evans. Robert W Flory. Robert A Hoikeboer. Thomas K Jones. John P Kemp. Kelvin P. Kisby. Arthur E Overton. John J Paquette. James R Spray. James M Thomas. Nicholas Wilson. David S Deregnaucourt. Robert A Dorsey. Robert D Duffy. Brian Edgecomb. Jeffrey L. Foyil. James D. Hartwell, Thomas A. Henry. Michael Hilbun. Ted A Hippler. Charles K. Jaeger Bruce R. Jannetla. David L. Jones. Philip R. Lyerly. William H., Jr. McAlister. Richard W. Miller Robyn C Neumann. Vance J Noble. David R Posey. Gregory H.G.G. Saxman. John B Schonmg. Mark W. Smith. Kevin W Stich. William T. Stults. John C. Jr Yurko, Richard M.. Jr. r . rv A A ' Class of 1975 Bishop. Kelley B. Braun. Gilbert L. ' ' l r) L ' ' 1 f H iA ▲kiibiBfltA feiUl )! Walters. Jeffrey J. Werhane, Dirk A. Young, Stuart G. J Class of 1976 Battig. William D. Beck. Steven P. Bellini. Edmundo F Boerger, Christopher J. Boswortn, Jamie L. Casey. Raymond J. Davis. Raymond E Garrison. Leslie C. Garten. David N. Glines. Brent P. Hamburg, John Himes, Leslie T. Ivers, William H.. Jr. James. Douglas Lacy. Mark P. Lambert. Stephen A. Lawson. David E. Logan. Lance L. Mantz. Michael R- Nash. Charles W.. Jr. Nevers. Ralph D. Pannell. Gerland J. Pendergrass. Hugh D. Rebarchak, Carl D. Robinson. David A. Simon, Victor H. Smith. Ja.mes E.. Jr. Stanley. Mark D. Troegner. William R. Vantonningen, Scott 397 -A, ! t i A C T I V I T I E S Jf " " . . . Educate - . . . And Prepare . . . " .101 " . . . The Whole Man " A02 1 .■i J03 A L L I E D A R T S a: Bill Withers iOJ 1 D o c S e V e r I n s o n 40S Rare Earth B J T h o m a s i A 7 v! i c a r P e n t e r s I 407 Cadet Games . . . " This Is Your Itiitia " Chest Bumping Bottle Building ' ' jc e 1 " Mirror Climbing ' ' " Terrazzo Skiing " " Pep Rallying " A- 1 409 " . . . Blue From The Sky 1 I . . . And A Pretty GirTs Eye . . ' T ' I t. V . . . ' ' ■ II 4 13 Ski Colorado ai4 yy I ' «l 7l Suddenly, the day turns on; the burning majesty rises from behind a cloud to give the earth below its rays of life. Snow-covered pillars of wood at once bend and creak with the morning ' s first breath; the whole of humanity im- pulsively signs a tune of merriment and anticipation. Great, metallic monsters send the masses up the challenging, im- posing, snow-covered earth, the swirling moguls readv to contest the wits and skills of the intrepid. Knifing down the slopes, they twist and turn with razor-sharp ease; some quickly submit to the unmoving but deceptive opponent, quite abruptly ending in a tangle of arms and legs. Others race down the hill, a single, almost mechanical, unit. Those called hot-doggers jump high into the unresisting sky, and with the finesse of divers, somer- sault to the ocean of snow below, racing down to the next jump; their colleagues explode down in pairs, shooting through each other ' s legs with the accuracy of an arrow and the daring of gods. MechanicalK, they go up again, and almost as quickly, they barrel down, what set mod to be at the top, a bottomless roiiercoaster. Black Arts Festiva Thefe minority c v 4! " 416 I The Festival featured four days of seminars, displays and entertainment aimed at educating cadets about minority culture. The keynote address was given by famed sports personality Bill Russell. Throughout his talk, Russell stressed the importance of all Americans thinking as citizens, not as black, white or yellow people. " We are all in this together, " he said. Cadet Richard Caldwell And Festival Queen r 417 Homecoming! L 118 ' m dl9 rri t And Our Brothers Came Home In 1973 ... ' Those of us who stayed up late into the nighl of 11-12 February 1973 were witnesses to a truly great event. In watching the C-141 ' s land at Clark AFB and the returning POVV ' s deplane, one could not help but be conscious of the intensity of feeling these men possessed as they made their way, at long last, to freedom. lust in watching the scene on TV, one could not help but get caught up in a tremendous current of emotion. Years of hope, speculation and disappointment for these men were finally at an end. Few people expected to see the prisoners return after so many long years of torment with the strength and spirit they displayed; indeed it seemed a miracle. One had the impression that the returning POW ' s strength and spirit was great. Facts about the " Allied Prisoners of War Wing " would show this to be true, true. Mental activity, athletics, faith in Cod, country and family, pride in themselves as men and in the Wing motto of " Return with Honor " all contributed very importantly to the POW ' s return. As Colonel Robinson Risner stated, " We had a comradeship amongst us, a loyalty, an integri- ty, that may never be found in any group of men. " N 421 rr chapel — Each In His Own Way I Religion is a$ personal and varied as the four thou- sand residing at USAFA, reflecting the need for per- sonalism and individuality which is prevalent everywhere. We cannot ignore the fact that religion, in any form, is an important determinant in our lives. At our stage in life, on the threshold of independence and responsibility, we often seek to make religion convenient to us, picking and choosing what we need to achieve our specific goals. In this milieu, the chaplains ' responsibilities to the spiritual needs of the Wing have not changed, yet with the end of mandatory chapel, the chaplains have had ad- ditional impetus to present to the Cadet Wing, activities which are both vital and relevant. As such, there have been many religious programs for those who desire to practice their religion. This past year, these programs have included Religious Emphasis Week (with an emphasis on the common search for truth), religious discussion groups, relreals, and special meetings for all faiths in the All Faiths Room. The chaplains have been encouraging cadets to continue supporting their religious program. This year religion has become more of a personal thing. •122 " . . . A Time To Pray i 423 Jr. tfcr -4 High aloft, a speck of an aircraft turns in on final, and the radio in the judges area blurts out: " 30 seconds to drop. " The judges move to their telemeters, take sight of the buzzing speck far above, and focus in. The aircraft leaps into view as each judge sees the effect of twenty power magnification. As the aircraft nears overhead one of the judges signals to drop, the message is relayed, and far above in a noisy, clattering Cessna, the pilot drops his arm. Cadet Tom Henricks, competing in the Intermediate style event, drops away from the aircraft-inio the quiet, lonely world of freefall. Each member of the Academy ' s 9 man team doing his part. The points build up, and several days later the out- come is clear: the Air Force Academy has narrowly defeated Southern Illinois University and West Point, along with sixty other schools competing at the National Collegiate Parachuting Championships. Team captam Mike Smith receives the traditional Calvin Gavel Trophy, which already has the Air Force Academy ' s name etched on it four times. 1972 was a good year for the Jump Team, which per- formed demonstrations and competed in meets from Canada to Florida In addition, a record number of cadets were trained in the basic emergency freefall course; AM- 490. Looking ahead, the team hopes to send four or five of its twenty members to the U.S. Nationals this summer, with a possibility of placing one jumper on the U.S. Team, Barring continued had weather and airfield construction, next year ' s team looks strong, and should continue the winning tradition of the ir Force Academy jump Team. 424 K Jumping- " We ' re Number One! ' ' i :26 A tJ " » ' ' 4 f 4 M i-afeu ii I I I (Tl -2 " clubs And Organizations 73 Honor Committee 73 Ethics Committee I !2e t-T Catholic Cadet Choir ■• -. ' ' ■ :. - ' .».•••• • ■ ,7.- Protestant Cadet Choir i ; ■;Mf " :vf ft t r I 2S . V " ' . " 1 429 Astronomy Club The purpose of ihe Astronomy Club is to promote cadet interest in astronomy increase cadet knowledge about the science and to instruct cadets in the use of the astronomical equipment available at the Academy Club activities include Astrophotography, optical and radio telescope con- struction and numerous field trips. Members of Ihe Astronomy Club and the club OIC. Major Howell ) Several cadets practice with the Ouestar telescope. Major Howell and Cadet Gamberoella discuss manned space night. 430 Math Club The Math Club familarizes cadets, regardless of their major, with the role of mathematics in the Air Force. The club promotes interest by presenting monthly seminars on advanced mathematical topics with emphasis on their Air Force applications. Cadet Sheprow. CIC of the Ivlath Club, finds that mathematics isn ' t the easiest of sciences. w EI? ■v. " " ' r iK » . k .. f ti Military Science Club The Academy ' s Military Science Club, with Captain Durand of the History department as its OIC, simulates historic battles through the use of miniturc pieces. Club members meet every week to enact these battles and thus gain an ap- preciation of the problems involved in strategic and tactical warfare. Cadets Joe CeleskI and Mark Wells plot their moves in a simulated battle. 431 A I « - IEEE Club The Cadet Electrical Engineering Club is a student branch of The Institute of Electrical Engineers, Inc. The club was es- tablished to provide cadets with a knowledge of the theory and practice of all aspects of electrical engineering. 1 The analog computer proves to t e an indispensible tool The Computer Science Club organized cadet in- terests in the art of computer operations. After many frustrating battles the cadets have harnessed the Burroughs 5500 card eating ogre for their use and educa- tion. I aion oiiiside Cadela Mayet and Lake examine the readout of their program 432 4 i Bluebards All of the thespians ' dreams come true in this cadet organization. Actors, singers, artists and peo- ple who just like to work find an outlet for their talents. The result is some fine entertainment in the forms of drama, comedy, music and tragedy. Cadet Jim Burling and and engaging coed await their stage entrance in tfie Bluebards production of " Paint Your Wagon " . " Drunken " bodies litter the stage from this scene in " Paint Your Wagon " »• Action outside Jakes Palace rri Biology Club The Biology Club is designed for those • - inieresied in pursuing moditjl . rs in the Air Force in such positions as tlighi surgeon, physiologist and medital research analysis!. The club holds seminars in which noted guests, like the Chief Air Force Enviormental Research, give infor- ■native lectures. Field trips to ni.-iii. .d Mcilities highlight club activities. Me( Coffii " .b ha 6 " •je orga " ■xcial iKt " .ejtwasaif Biology Club officers with ttieir OiC. Captain Scfiroeder. examine an undernourished friend Model Engineering Club The Model Engineering Club devotes most of its time and resources to the building and design of land, sea and air models. The club presents flying drmcMistralions and is active in local and national competition. Cadet Stewart, (he club C.I.C.. inakea a few adjuttmenta on hi A1E Skyralder Mech Club Consisting of only a small group of cadets a few years ago, the Mech Club has grown to be a relatively large organization of over 150 members. The growth has been stimulated by such club activities as field trips, awards banquets, and special lecturers. Highlight of this year was a trip to Hawaii. r .r K Captain Lubbesing and Cadet officers of the Mech Club examine a car engine. t liienj. jb Civil Engineering Club The Cadet Engineering Club was organized as a student component of the American Society of Civil Engineering. The club stimulates interest in the prac- tice of C.E. and provides practical ex- perience through cadet participation in the field. Many field trips were organiz- ed so that the members could talk with civilian and Air Force civil engineers. C1C Prill and officers of the CE club inspect construction on the Academy grounds. 435 A, Academy Assembly — y This year, as in the past, the Cadet Wing, in coniunction with the Department of Political Science, hosted the Air Force Academy Assembly. Approximately 100 top-ranking young scholars from colleges and universities throughout the country gathered (or (our days to consider a specific issue o( US policy. The topic this year was " The United Slates and the United Nations " . 436 • " i Throughout the four days, cadets and their civilian guests interchang- ed ideas and discussed such key issues as " The UN in Perspective and its Peacekeeping Role " , " Structural Problems in the UN " , and " The UN and the Economic and Social Function " . A3-! Ai Psychology Club The Psychology Club gives the cadets an opportunity to keep abreast of developments in the field of psychology both in and outside the Air Force. Meetings of the club are used to discuss a varie- ty of topics ranging from problems in the ghetto to group therapy as a means of curing drug addiction. Hist Inepu ' P ' ■; promote i .joplemei ' : ,ond thai ■viTiembers C2C Kevin Court subiects himself to a bram wave test Professional Studies Club a The Professional Studies Club is a rareer-orienied organization designed to familiarized interested cadets with Air Force commands and their operations. This design is carried out by visits made to different facilities of each major air command. ixi rririjL i ' Ma)or McEiroy. Itte OIC of the Profetttonal Studies Club, and the Club officers meet in front of the X-4 -N History Club The purpose of the History Club is to promote an appreciation for and supplement the study of history beyond that offered by the regular curriculum. Numerous field trips and movies make this club immensely pop- ular, highly active, and staffed by over 100 members. i Lt Col Lane and Captain High meet the history club officers by the statues of flight pioneers Orville and Wilbur Wright. ,.T THEM CAFPOW This cadet organization has spent its en- tire existence on one theme: to be an infor- mation source and a supporting group for the Prisoners of War in Viet Nam. This year their goal was partially achieved when the Cease- Fire took place, the Treaty was signed, and the POW ' s came home. It was a heart-warming experience to be the first to tell a waiting wife that her husband was alive and on his way home. But now, and in the future, they will dedicate all their energy to locating the MIA ' s and lost POW ' s. 1 C1C Harmon heads a meeting of CAFPOW oUicers to dis- cuss the Vietnam cease-lire. A39 Chemistry Club p fee ,,, ,..,.(,.,,» ,j! ihc Chemistry Club is to provide its members with an opportunity to better appreciate the field of chemistry through lectures from men in the field, both Air force and civilians, as well as through tours of the many local industries in which chemistry plays a major part. Trips to Air Force Bases are also planned to give the cadets a better feel for what the Air force is doing in chemical research. The Seller Lab here at the Academy is one of the major research labs in the Air Force and gives the cadets in the major an opportunity to see the many complex instruments used in research. Demonstrations are given at Academy open house. Geography Club Iheieedi : , e Cadei The scientific vs me slightly " unscientific Ihere are several clubs at the Academy that ari ' concerned [irimarily with promoting interest in the praclicd! applications of their area of in- terest Among these clubs is the Geography Club. One of the fastest growing majors at the Academy, geography, has gained more interest than any other academically oriented club. It may !)»• ihc great trips that they plan every year or the (ompany in the club, but this rlub is doing more ihan just reading maps and doing it better. The map room in the library is a common assembly point. r I Member lotliey recor( djynighisdi ifibasbiba i " ?an(irepai ' • ' eslefeosif » " Academy i ' e included -ht KAFA The feeding of one ' s ego has got to be one of the main reasons anyone would spend several hours a week at KAFA. The radio voice of the Cadet Wing completed its second season of broadcasting this year. " This is B. J. Stanton saying Eastmead spine another popular disc. r y-- Members of KAFA do more than just jockey records. Some spend Friday and Satur- day nights doing live play by play of hockey and basketball. Others spend long hours wir- ing and repairing equipment, in order to keep the stereo signal up to standards. Information on Academy events and interviews with VIPs are included in KAFA ' s daily broadcasting. V ( V Sometimes things go a Utile haywire 44 1 Forum •1 1 Forum club officers meet one Of their distinguished guests - Arthur C Clarke, author of the book 2001: A Space Od»(t)r. The Cadet Forum on Public Affairs is an organization dedicated to bring- ing distinguished speakers on contem- porary subjects to the Academy. In ad- dition to sponsoring its own speakers program, the Forum cooperates with similar organizations in the Denver, C- Springs area. Drum Bugle This cadet organization, new to the Ac ddomv this year has performed at the noon meal and numerous half-time shows at Falcon football games. So sucrrssfui has been its performance ih.it the club can look to many more years of service to the Wing. Foi Lar Striki ng up a beat for the noon meal formation. I -K Economics Club The Econ Club at the Academy provides an outlet for those cadets interested in finance. Although membership doesn ' t imply you ' ll become another Howard Hughes, it does provide useful information on such investment activities as stocks, bonds, and land. " Say. a . . . can I borrow a dime? " eswi iver, [• Foreign Language Club f% The USAFA Foreign Language Club is one of the most popular and useful club around. Since cadets are often TDY to foreign countries the club provides an assembly point for them to prac- tice their communications skills. dfe This group has no problem communicating . . . however one wonders il they understand! 4 13 hi Fishing Club Members of the fishing (tub Idko ddvantage of many fine ldki s and streams located in Colorado. By providing (he cadet with fishing equipment, information on the fishing areas and advice on the best fishing techniques, the club preparer its members for in- dividual or club trips. " Hey - I think I got a bite ' Skeet Team The USAF Academy Cadet Skeet Club is ac- tual ly composed o( two programs, recreation and competition. From the club membership of approximalc ' iy 200 cadets, up to 20 ot the belter shooters are c hosen to represent the Academy competitive- ly. While most of the meets take place local- ly, some are as far away as Connecticut. Memi er« ol the Skeet Team aaaembie before a match I -K i Falconers P The Cadet Falconers provide and train the Academy Mascot- the Falcon. These twelve cadets bring the falcons to sports events such as home football games and represent the Academy spirit in other areas where the Wing is represented. The Cadet Falconers also aid the Office of Informa- tion by providing the falcons for public relations. This year the falconers had another successful year keeping the birds flying at home and away games. ' 74 Ring Committee 74 Class Council -k ' 75 Class Council ' 76 Class Council AIAA The USAFA Student Chapter of the American Institute of Acronjulics and Astronautics is a professional organization for aerospace cadets. Cadets have the opportunity to associate with military and civilian engineers and to learn more of the challenges and opportunities in their career field. Trips taken this year to further their knowledge were to Martin-Marietta in Denver and the High Speed C.toiind Tfsi Track in Pueblo. m ' " ytie Karate " •- c vear :ejK a jieacade " ' ! ' ' Intel Wllber Wright ' s statue - the perfect meeting place )or AIAA club officers Bridge Club c :i The Cadet Bridge Club is a recreational club dedicated to having fun and learning; bridge, but also represents the Academy in National Intercollegiate competition and American Contract Bridge League tournaments. H»y - what b .viw - ' ' ! Il»t7 " -f- Judo Karate The Judo Club, headed by C1C Jarman, has had a fantastic turnout year with the addition of a few brown belts to the club. This year the club took part in the NCAA tournaments and 8 local tournaments. The Karate Club, six years old and still going strong, is headed by C1C Watson and Capt John- son. This year has been filled by tournaments and contests all over the C-Springs area and at the academy. Interaction Cadet Householder of CS-27 is in for a rough landing The Cadet Interaction Club is one of the many USAFA organizations dedicated to involvement in the community. The group has many activities among them, in- volvement in Earth Day campaigns and teaching classes downtown in elementary school. This organization certainly deserves its well earned reputation. Aviation Club Bow 4S0 ...fottlie ' ' ' ' -ubhasc sCMdiamP This outgrowth of the Academy Aero Club is the cadet organization which flys at the Academy. The Cessna ' s and Beechcraft get their workouts after school and weekends when the 130 cadet members work for their private, commercial, and flight instructor ratings. Highlighting this club is The Flying Team which participates in regional and national Flying Association meets such as in Carbondale, Illinois in May. I t 11 Hunting Club The Huntmg Club allows many cadets to participate in an exciting pastime— big game hun- ting The Colorado area is an ideal area for hunting, providing such game as antelope, elk, pheasant, duck and bear. This year another wild game was hunted in November — wild turkey. Each hunting area is scouted prior to the cadet trips for safely and game abundance. This activity provides cadets with equipment and hun- ting advice and safely. Bow Club oHtc«rt C2C Ourio and C2C Smith talk over upcoming avants « u rr Bowling Club The cadet bowling club is one of the oldest clubs at the Academy. Over the years the club has compiled an im- pressive record, including an NCAA championship. Members of the Cadet Bowling Club at the Arnold Hall lanes. Bow Club Target archers and bowmen alike make up Robin Hood ' s (alias C2C Garner) band of merrymen who are always ready to shoot the king ' s deer or carry off a fair maiden. Whether practicing on the indoor range inside the New Dorm, competing savagely on the 28- target outdoor range, or stalking stealthily in the sylvan mountains of Colorado for an elusive buck, the Robin Hoods of the wing display fine skill in the age-old sport. Besides shodting in the Colorado State Archery Tournament and various invitationals, the club members sponsored their own shoot on the field range and, of course, won. Club ollicers - C2C Garner. C3C Groathouse. C2C McKean. 4? I At Scuba Club The SCUBA Club is designed to provide cadets with an opportunity to learn scuba diving and practice the sport on recreational trips. Instruction is provid- ed by cadets with advanced scuba ex- perience and knowledge ter a cadet finishes the course of instruction con- sisting ol both written and water work, he i awarded a certification card signifying that he is qualified as a scuba diser. A trip to Mexico was among the activities of the club this year not to mention the river and lake diving done in Colorado. -f-r Balloon Club Club officers meet in the library to plan future activities. If soaring and ju mping wasn ' t enough, a relatively new club at the Academy, the Hot Air Ballooning Club, has taken steps in reviv- ing the oldest of all aerial sports. Organized this year, the club sent delegates to Albu- querque to observe the National In- vitational. They also are planning to increase interest in the club and show that the sport is more than just hot air. Squash Club This quasi-official sport is still in club status but is just as much a winner as the best varsity sport. After school and weekends are the times these masters of the four walls, ceiling and floor beat the ball to death and enjoy it. % i v. Cadet Clovlcko delivers. Price awaits t ' e return dt3 3 Public Relations Committee Heritage Committee I .15-1 Chorale Officers Regulation Committee 4b ' j ri [ [ [ . w ' fj!;,N Ac ' uH ntii! 1 itt t ftr ti« H .n-n.il MM « 4 ' It 11 ' ' f 1 •«56 1 J u N E W E E K r One Last Chance To Honor The Class Of 73. Ttie ootst tfe honored •■ ' ' he kadeit • " i ' diwetep ' |fidlioysesj„ ■Jiok Other ' «3tdi Banqi ' ' «Undar Jfti award, th • ' ' Witedattl ' ' ii Bria aeral Wes[ I The outstanding members of the graduating class were honored by many different agencies for their work at the Academy. Many of the individual and squadron awards were presented at the awards presentation in the field house since rain postponed the traditional awards parade. Other awards were presented at the Athletic Awards Banquet, which traditionally kicks off June Week, and at special points around the Academy. One such award, the Civil Air Patrol 25 Year Honor Roll, was presented at the CAP display in Arnold Hall. The award to Cadet Brian W. Jones was presented by Brigadier General Wesley Westberg and the Commandant of Cadets, Brigadier General Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Jr. 459 Baccalaureate Services Added A Religious Touch To June Week Activities -K Bob Hope Was The Special Guest As The Class Of 74 Received Their Class Rings At The Ring Dining-ln 461 Graduation Par ade, Hail To The NewWors l V!SllHSSa a»■ft!? " S ' 5«iKS»a»SBfi:i B»t ' 1K»:■a.« U feeniors, Farewell To The Old. V mi mm. iOv VZKT V v : m 4t June 6 73 March To Their Seats . . . Ab i Listen To Senator Barry M. Goldwater . . . 46S rn Receive Diplomas, Salute . . . T r- Take The Oath Of Office . . . W ■ " ' r% And Begin A New Life! 469 i V 11,. I r 1 i; 1 M 1 T ,.r the I k OS 1 A I IC: AL BALLOON, ' 1 II- ( H l;l I s .nui KOBKIM in the (i.inlcn ol lUc I limit IKS III l .»iis. oil c lull " l Dcicnihii. «7 ' J. i I xka A D V E T S E M E ' » - » s 470 -r - A D V E R T I S E M E N T S 471 The Air Force A-7D A classic in its own time ys- OUGHT SYSTEMS CDIVISICD SI . SUBSiOIAfiV OP ' TME L.T AEf OSPACE COfiPOf9ATIOfSI A-1 Tv . i i i:? TIME FREQUENCY-RADAR-TELEMETRY a total electronic systems capability offering rapid growth I RESEARCH CORPORATION ,1 " I ' ljuiii iippiiiluiiil ' .n ' lpiiiyt ' i P.O. BOX 222, BUFFALO, IM.Y. Ta225 One of Your Wisest Associations aside from your present one. of course, is the one you establisfi with your banker The National Bank of Fort Sam Houston offers you banking service with and by people experienced m handling matters related to military pay and military banking . . . and in taking care of your banking business from wherever m the world you are stationed. Check our checking accounts, savings, auto loans, personal loans. JUMPS and much, much more. National Bank of Fort Sam Houston C at Svi AritonKD Waiiiwright Station, San Antonio. Texas 78208 Member FDIC - Association o( M-l T.i ' , B.i ' k ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Non-Profit Insurance Broadest Coverage— Lowest Net Cost COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY HOMEOWNER ' S PXCKAGE •V ' ORLD-WIDE— No Change in Rate . --. h Loglcon, Inc., salutes the Cadet Vtf ing of the II.S. Air Force Academy AT IS (auumiatcd-adaptivc Diglu training system) - a new era in training effectiveness from Logicon. LOGICON, INC. Suite 440. Wells Fargo Bank Building Del Amo Financial Center Torrance. CA 90503 A -3 -h • i In war and peace United Services Life provides more protection exclusively to more American officers than any other company. • I It began In 1939 as the war clouds that hovered over the world burst. This was the year we opened our doors, very modestly, and issued our first policy to an American officer. We were told then that it was poor business to in- sure military men. We thought differently. For over three decades, through conflict after con- flict, we provided officers with the kind of insurance many other companies were reluctant to offer. And because we did, each of them carried an extra meas- ure of security and peace of mind as they answered the call, and met the challenge, on a hundred different battlefields. America prevailed. Today we have peace, however fragile But it is a start, a start earned largely through our military efforts. And now. United Services provides more life Insur- ance, exclusively, to more American officers and their families than any other company. Isn I it time you talked to us? UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1701 ftlRlfNan 1 t »ni.« MM «itb,«(t9 DC 70OO« iTO? ! TM 47» Juf Ufc Iftsuiinu: see IS A -4 n Built by Hughes: Computers, displays, missiles, radars, communications satellites, and 551 other products of advanced technology. The Anik 1 communjcotions so ' - _.. _... .-I,.T H H vest lond with border-to- a i§BBr ' •nmercio Wire-guarded TOW missile onti-tonk weapon ot sysJems ond qvro- S»C: ' fl ' Ci - - - •. HueyCobra helicopter. The Navy ' s lonq-ranqe Phoenix missile ond " -9wec;: . stemgi.. • ». 14 fighter the copat)ll- •y ' o engage up to six ttacking aircrahor uise missiles " simultoneously. Attack radar system for the Air Force ' s F- 1 5 fighter automatically displays on ' he cockpit windscreen the mstont information the pilot needs for successful air-to-oircombot. The Navy ' s NTDS (Naval Tactical Data System) uses o computer to process and evaluate radar and sonar doto on enen . threats within a ship ' s combot area, | then gives the A commander an instontaneo. tuation picture on its Hughes-built display console and helps him assign and control the proper defensive weapons — interceptors, missiles, torpedoes, or guns. NATO ' s NADGE air defense system, stretching across a 3,000-mile arc from Norway to Turkey, proter " V " ' --n Europe fri — " ock. NADGE 5 Hughes- developed soft- ware and Hughes- built computers, operating in a multi-processing mode, in its 37 " nerve centers. " HUGHES L J HUOMIS AlUCMAfT COH ANT A -5 -h PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT UNION t ' V- • tlllll I. ••KIN ' The Leader in Providing to the Leaders of the M Graduates of the service academies re- present the past, present and future leaders of our nation ' s mihtary services. That ' s why we ' re proud that so many of them are members of PFCU and de- pended upon us to provide them with the fast, efficient low-cost financial services they require. PFCU offers many advantages, including: High earnings on savings Low-cost loans Credit Union Services ilitary Services. • World-wide services Lifetime memberships All active and retired commissioned officers in the Army and the Air Force are eligible for membership in PFCU. We invite you to write today for com- plete information. Pentagon Federal Credit Union P 0. Bu 9649, Rosslyn Station Arlington, Virginia 22209 Best Wishes to the Class of 1973 from TRW Systems Group One Space Park Redondo Beach, California 90278 In heat transfer coils AEROFIN SffU Ot;i-fc ( Heating and Cooling Coils • High ratio of surface areo to foce area • High air velocities without excessive fric ' ion or turbulence A ROflN CCRPORATI Lf nchburg, Virginia DN A -6 First we put our Projected Map System aboard the A-7 We knew our Projected Map all.il av fu ea tor tne A D E. i nd the PMS is being ctive inter- ind navigation Just ask the V the A-7 about our Pfvii. I ney .vuu;aii i leave liie deck without it. With its outstanding perform- ance aboard the A-7D E our Projecte d Map System becomes the obvious answer to low level, night, VFR and IFR radar navigation problems. We also have under development advanced integrated navigation systems that promise to be even more effective in reducing pilot workload and improving mission flexibility. If you would like to have more information about our navigation systems capability, write Avionics Marketing, Computing Devices of Canada Limited, P.O.Box 8508, Ottawa, Canada KIG 3M9. Then the A-7 put us on the map ! Computing Devices of Canada Limited ..i L,ubL.l«Juil V , ' , CONTROL DATA ( ORPfiNAI lUN A -I i Even tough guys like nice things Harry Sugerman, Inc. P. O. Box 2078 San Antonio, Texas 78297 MILITARY INSIGNIA SUSCOI " V EMBLEMS OF EXCELLENCE t!V dOyeaiS active. dutjT We ' ve served our country- men since 1910. When the Army was building the Pan- ama Canal and the Model T was just a baby. Names like the Gladstone, the foot locker and the attache case are just as important to our family history as Halsey, Pershing and Doolittle are to the military. And today, Samsonite lug- gage is just as super sturdy and dependable as ever. One rea- son why we ' re the biggest sell- ing luggage the world over. And have been for over 60 years. Samsonite. We make travel a little easier. A-8 There ' s one very good reason why our helicopters are so good . . . our customers will settle for nothing but the best. bLLL Ui; ::, :. ' ..;, :. . ;,_.,•, ;;,l .,. ' . j l iailS air FORCE peacekeepers the world over depenoon D ll HELICOPTER tcxtron lownvn - betom witinj -. HONORING THE CLASS OF 1973 As the years go by your fine class ring by losten ' s will become Increasingly precious as a symbol of achievement, a mark of recognition and a guideline for leadership. The Class Rings, Class Pins, Miniatures (for engage- ment rings or dinner rings), Wedding An- nouncements or Wedding Bands are still available by writing to: GARY D. AUTREY c o Autrey Brothers, Inc. P.O. Box 5123 T.A. Denver, Colorado 80217 THE RECOGNITION PEOPLE If you are a member of the graduating class. YOU QUALIFY FOR A PREFERRED DISCOUNT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN ! nWortheastern MJational bank I of RGnnsyl aniSi • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • In addition, should you wish men ' lor thp purchase ol an automobi. ' there is no encumbrance involve.: Vou retain title -even take car ovi- seas if you wish ' Kor all underclassmen Kree bankb-. mail checkinj; account service whih at the Acad« my .md lur j lull l»ii . ■ one-half years after graduation ' Thomas F Miller, Vice Pres NOKTHKASTKK.N NATItJNAl. Ajnkini for Tht MMni ' " i ' i ' - ' ' ' A-10 You are looking at the latest Yashica electronic cameras. One of the finest camera lines on the market today. Yashica pioneered elec- tronic cameras. Automated high quality cameras to the point where even a child could take excellent pic- tures. But automation is only part of our story. With Yashica, you can choose from the widest range of electronic cameras and accessories available anywhere. We make ultra-precise fully automatic SLR ' s. Zoom movie cameras with servo systems that never miss a shot. Even jewel-like sub- miniatures that can take bright crisp pictures by can- dlelight. They ' re all auto- matic. And electronic, too. Every Yashica product is built to superior standards. So when you buy a Yashica. you buy the best. Someday all cameras will work like these. i_ YASHICA Inc.. Military Sales Dept. 50-1 7 Queens Blvd., Woodside, N.Y. 11377 (212)446-5566 YASHICA ELECTJiONK C AMKWAS... It ' s i whole new thirv - 1 1 1 T- ,1 Th. a legend among the great. Broadmoor Colorado Springs, Colorado 80901 One of the nicest things about its present is Its past. The grand ,-, tradition touches ■ uptempo leisure with a special flair. The Broadmoor offers every sport — always with elegance. All-year golf on two 18-hole championship courses. Indoor outdoor tennis, its own chairlift-served ski area, swimming, ice skating, skeet and trap shooting, horseback riding and a Rockies ' Pikes Peak Region — v gentles every season. Award-winning cuisine in a variety of settings. Fashionable shops and boutiques. Direct jet service from everywhere. Discover how much more a Broadmoor vacation can hold. For reservations and information, contact; The Broadmoor. Dept. OAG. Colorado Springs. Colorado. 303 534-771 I. ' vl, - " % I the great d( ' ithin a snnti stinations of the ng climate that i White Stag ' ARNACO Largest skiwear maker in the world BUT YOU MUST JOIN BEFORE YOU LEAVE THE ACADEMY AIR ACADEMY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION BLDG. 8034 PHOIME 472 1463 P.O. BOX 89, USAF ACADEMY, COLORADO TO ALL AIR FORCE ACADEMY CADETS— .F YOU JOIN THE AIR ACADEMY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION BEFORE YOU GRADUATE YOU WILL BE ABLE TO BORROW OR SAVE OR BOTH FOR THE REST OF YOUR MILITARY CAREER REGARDLESS OF WHERE YOU ARE STATIONED EITHER STATESIDE OR OVERSEAS. BORROW AT A LOW INTEREST RATE BY MAIL OR TELE PHONE S2500 ON YOUR SIGNATURE SAVE BY A SMALL ALLOTMENT EACH MONTH SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED UP TO S20.000 BY AN AGENCY OF THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT A -12 IN 1972, MORE THAN 4 OUT OF 5 GRADUATING USAFA FIRST CLASSMEN BECAME USAA MEMBERS. Why? Because of our consistently low net cost and prompt claims service. USAA THE OFFICERS INSURANCE UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION USAA LIFE INSURANCE CO. USAA Buildinq S«n Antonio. T«i«i 78288 Tir Holdpr«S7 50 lo J 12 50 •Cu(f linln$12 50 to $35 A iilablo whfrc»cf (inc jewelry ii void r H f( HZ I4KT GOLD OVERLAY KRtMFNTZ A CX) • NFWARK NhW If RSFY 07101 When you ' ve designed and made over 90% of the airborne hoists used in today ' s helicopters... YOU KNOW HOW TO DOIT! There is no parallel lo Breeze ex- perience in airborne hoist design. A list of Breeze hoists and winches, each with its own perlormance characteristics, would more than fill this page, and probably bore you to death — but it ' s good to know that when you have a hoist problem, we, more than likely, already have the answer. Certainly we can find the answer. When you want to raise, or lower, or move something from or in an aircraft — think of Breeze. We know how to do it. r M of thr Astronautt you ' vw rvrr icrn rrcovrted hsvt wound vp thrif ou ' ocy on m fBREEZEl BREEZE CORPORATIONS. INC. 700 liberty Avenue. Union, N.|. 0?08i 201-686-4000 ■i:j r OUR SINCERE BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1973 ' SERVING ACADEMY GRADUATES AROUND THE WORLD " AIR ACADEMY NATIONAL BANK Member: FDIC Association of Military Banks ' i .v ROYTEX, INC. Thanks the O 1 fu} Ycrk Class of 1973 for Their THE HERALDRY OF MERIT Continuing Acceptance ' .hi j|i.. r ir.iiliriKirk. Ii;i« farne:) ihf ii;;hl |m In- I ( Msi lfreil a ui h ll i nifir a lep« ' n ljl)le of the " B " Robes T M) Ri ..f Ol l.in il.al ha- alwax ' hren (li liiirli »• and ri-( i f;iiizffl. f ait- |iii.U(l nf lhi . .i i u men are nf vnur rarrer. AIIT t AF IO llV V. IM . .5v« Riunnu v r ' lOHk hhu: We believe that peaceful coexisfence is best maintained by being too tough to tackle MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures 437 Madison Avenue New York Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities Lexington Kentucky i ■■ 1 ; Bra§§o pre§ent§: w AWeU-Fblished FaRSjily. I ticrcs iiuihinj: like Bi.issn to m.ikc a IiuuscIkiKI sliiiic ' Ti gT Shines cveiAthini; from bathriHim fixtures to bicycles ) XM " f Brass cleans anJ [■Ktlishes brass, copper, chromium. K stainless steel and [K-wier quickly. safel and briiliantlv ll J keep a can of Brasso in the kitchen to i el those pots MiltfF and pans Kxikini; new again. And j;ive Dad a can to y briuhten up all those (kIcI iobs ' With Brasso around | I V ihere ' s neser a dull momci Hoffman ' s l licroTACAN is tfie internationat mititary navigation standard for NATO and SEATO nations as well as for the Uniteti States v ' V-- Hoffm tiectrtKucs El Monte, v, " -: an CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1973 UNITED STATES MR FORCE ACADEMY ! A-15 LB AER Ftot Flag bids ihoi mat lool pfaj thet you mot O PRODUCTS Utton OUR ONE MISSION TO SERVE THE MEN WHO SERVE IN THE USAF Wherever your Air Force career takes you . . whatever your bankln) needs may be KFI 1 Y MM I) NATIONAl HAtMK IS YOlllt h.iiih. c f ' .!Mi e l spec ifit ally t(i s ' rv ' tln ' Alt I on e ariMMUl the world. More than 34,000 of our custoiners are USAf . and over 9.000 of tliese have loans with us We serve the needs of Air ( orce personnel in 50 states and 7 l Af ' O ' s Wiilr for your free hank hy mail pai ket let us be your (.onveiiient home t)ase for banking;. Member: Fede ral Deposit Insurance Corporation Member: Federal Reserve System Dept. T-15 P. O. Box 28010, San Antonio, Texas 782M 707 Castroville Road 512-433-3281 « I ' i AUTO • PERSONAL LIABILITY • HOUSEHOLD GOODS VALUABLE PERSONAL PROPERTY • LIFE USAA USAA BUILDING. SAN ANTONIO.TEXAS 78288 -ii -U From " A Man Without A Country " Edward Everett Hale " . . . And for your country, boy, and tor that Flag, never dream a dream but of serving her as she bids you, though the service carry you through a thousand hells. No matter what happens to you, no matter who flatters you or who abuses you, never look at another flag, never let a night pass but you pray Cod to bless that Flag. Remember, boy, that behind all these men you have to do with, behind officers and Government and the people even, there is the Country Herself, your Country, and that you belong to Her as you belong to your own mother. Stand by Her, boy, as you would stand by your mother. " Sooner or later a man, if he is wise, discovers that life is a mixture of good days and bad, victory and defeat, give and take. He learns it doesn ' t pay to be sensitive, and should let some things go over his head like water off a duck ' s back. He learns: . . . that he who loses his temoer loses out. . . . that carrying a chip on his shoulder is the easiest way to get into a fight. ...that " getting along " depends about 98 per- cent on his own behavior. •iz -it -tx ...that every day is a new life to a wise man. A-16 n om Mars. allKIMtwC computer storu. Were the erosion patterns in the valley walls caused by water run-offs? (Mars isn ' t supposed to have that much water.) Or were they caused by volcanic action or sav- age windstorms ' ? These are questions that will be ..,....w=. ■■■• " ' " ' answered by the scientists at Cal Tech ' s Jet Propulsion Laboratory. UNIVAC computer 1 230 helps by making good photos out of so-so photos. When a picture of Mars is first received from NASA ' s Mariner satel- lite, it ' s been radioed across 140 million miles of space and it can be dimmed by glare and dust on the planet ' s surface. Usually it isn ' t much to look at. But after it ' s been touched up by 1230. there ' s plenty to look at. Suddenly canyons yawn, mountains thrust up, craters deepen and all kinds of questions arise about how it all could have happened. It used to take six months to reconstruct a Mars photo satisfactorily. 1 230 does the job in less than six minutes. But speed isn ' t 1 230 ' s only attribute. The computer was also built for strength because it would have to travel to Florida to help with the Mariner launch. This ruggedness got an un- expected test when part of the lab roof fell in during an earthquake. After the shower of ceiling tiles and debris was cleared away, how- ever, technicians found that 1230 had never missed a beat. Not all UNIVAC computer systems live the exciting, far-out life of 1230. But around the world, for a growing variety of customers, they are successfully taking projects that used to be thought impossible and reducing them to mere routine. To find out how excellent equipment, hard work and creative worry can make your problems seem routine, write Federal Government Marketing, SPERRY UNIVAC. 2121 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20007. SPER Y UNIVAC Only wr)en ouf customers sc;( ct, j u(j w.,- :xji, ' ..ct j A -17 r • 1 w% 1 iger It lives in another kind ot jungle. Cold. Bright. Blue. It flies in the trees. Just above. Or way above. Our new F-5E Tiger II was bred for it. The arena where most air combat happens. In the speed range between Mach 0.4 and 1.4 victory is to the agile.To the relentless.To the tigers. Combine this air-to-air superi- ority with a significant boost in ground attack capability. Cap with a top speed oi Mach 1.6. All to- gether, Tiger II makes a lot of dollar sense. Chosen after competition as the Internatit nal Fighter, it is recog- nized as the most realistic answer to the self-defense needs of many nations: p eace through security. Northrop already has orders for over 450. They ' re now being built. At promised cost. Ahead of schedule. In what has been termed the most completely automated and efficient pnxluction operation in the industry . We expect great things from this tiger. Well, we should It ' s a part o{ the creative technology that spawned the F-5. The T-VS. The Cobra P-530.The USAF YF-17 The toughest family of light fighters in the entire world. NORTHROP A-l " M Tbe awesome responsiMit thevery • a -S it; I accept this liflhtly. JL ![!I!!? ?!! ' • » « i with " jcrsasod performance, greater —. ' ' T ' " " 8 270 watts of IHF music Bandwidth with direct-coupled ' ' " J!.?.»?f " • ' Powe supplies. FM r-sitivityandLSd-Bcap ' tur rSo Music lovers will have a field day with a complete range of connection. sets. 2 microphones. 3 pairs of At $469.95. including a walnut Z .f ' ■ " ' ' » ov ' erw4lm J,fl.y the very best receiver at its price It completely fulfills Pioneers responsibility of leadership. Hear It • speakers against damage and DC S??« uT " ' Greenleaf. leakage, a super wide angled dial that Can«r q S ' 2 ' ' " • ° ' eliminates squinting, loudness " ■■ ®- " • ' ■ • Co.. Ont. Terence to this superior .pea-k;Viigh,;:c;a:sC . mode and -stop tone fiDPIOMEeR »»«n you want something better SX-828 AM-FM STEREO RECEIVER A-19 I Introducing U BROOKS PERKINS I new A A32H-4A ' f CARGO HANDLING SYSTEM ' for the C-130 Aircraft OPERATIONAL READINESS IN MINUTES INSTEAD OF HOURS . . . The " Dtibh 4A C.uyo Handliiiy Sysieiii for the C-130 incorporates certain improvements shown to be desirable by extensive use of thie A A32H-1Aand the A A32H-4cargo handling systems— or the " Dash 1 A " and " Dash 4 " systems— presently being used by the United States Armed Forces and many allied countries. Simply, the new system attaches directly to the aircraft fuselage structure by the use of standard aircraft bolts. All of the cross mem- bers are now removed from the restraint rails and there are no ob- structions on the treadways except for the roller conveyors. And, these can be quickly and easily removed and replaced. As mentioned, the restraint rails of the Dash 4A are attached directly to the aircraft structure, rather than to the cargo tie-down rings with a cross member and conical washer system. It is now a semi-permanent installation and makes available the 5.000 and 10.000 pound tie-down rings for unpalletized cargo. The outboard roller conveyors are now separate from the restraint rails. This allows both outboard and inboard conveyors to be attached and detached to the aircraft floor using newly designed and installed seat studs. So that the seats can now be lowered and used even with a full plane load of palletized cargo, new seat studs are mounted on the restraint rails. In addition to these basic changes and improvements, the new Dash 4A System also features an increase in the ramp capacity for the restraint of palletized cargo to 5,000 pounds . . . without exceeding the structural limits of the ramp. All in all, this new system, compared with the previous and present systems, provides operational readiness . . . through conversion of the plane ' s interior ... in a matter of minutes instead of hours. The Dash 4A System permits reliable, fast and safe operations in normal cargo handling and in the airdrop of materials. It incorporates restraint and allows for semi-automatic release of the standard airdrop platform and 463- L type cargo handling pallets. The entire weight of the system is under 1,875 lbs. ' The Dash 4A System is covered by patents in fhf US and other countries MAIM OFFICE Brooks Perkins International, Inc. Richard D. Dunn, Director of Government Sales Lt. Col. USA (retired) 12633 Inkster Road Livonia Michigan 481 50 EUROPE RFD GQ Limited Godalniing-Surrey England Phone; Godalmmg 4122 AUSTRALIA RFD Australia P.O. Box 121, Moorabin Victoria, Australia 3189 Phone: 95-5211 NEW ZEALAND John Gamble Limited Dalfo House 1613 Thorndon Quay Wellington NZ GPO Box 2358 Phone: 46-10G MIDDLE EAST FAR EAST James S. Spivey, Inc. 3817 Livingston NW Washington, D.C. 20015 ; 1. The new " Dash 4A " Cargo Handling System as installed in a C-130 aircraft. 2. The " Dash 4A " with rollers r emoved. 3. This is the appearance of the older " Dash 4 " System. 3 Air Drop «w ■«. ,: Lapes Ground Loading A -20 It ' s the real thing. Coke Index For 1973 Polaris AEROFIN CORPORATION - A-6 AIR ACADIMY FEDERAL CKKJII UMON - A-12 AIR CADEMY NATIONAL BANK - A-14 ARMID lORCIS ( O-OPERAIIVE INSl.RINC ASSOCIAIION - A-2 ART CAP COMPANY, INC. - A-14 BELl F1ELICOPTER - A-9 »R ' SSO - A- 15 HRII I CORPORATIONS, INC. - A-13 BROADMOOR HOIEL - A-12 BROOKS PERKINS - A-20 C CH At OLA - A-21 COMPUIING DEVIC ES Of C ASADA, LTD. - A-7 HOffMAN ElEt IROMC S C ORP. - A-15 MUC HES AIR( RAH COMPANY - A-5 KELLY EIELD NAIIONAL BANK - A-16 lOSIEN S - A-10 KREMENTZ COMPANY - A-13 ITV AC-VOUGHT AERCJNAUTICS - A-1 LITTON AlKC) I ' KODUCTS - LOGICAN, INC - A-3 MASON HANGER - A-14 NMIONAI BANK C3I (OKI A-15 S 1 HOrSTON - A-2 NOKIHIASILRN NAIIONAL BANK - A-10 NORIHKOP - A-18 PI M AC, ON IIDIRAL CREDIT UNION - A-6 PIOMIK I Lie IRONICS, USA - A-19 RW) MX, INC. - A-14 SAMSONIIE C ORPC RATION - A-8 SJIRKX KISI AKC II ( OKPORMION - A-2 SI ' IKK I M AC - A-ir SI CiARMAN, INC. - SUSCO - A-8 IRW SVSIIMS - A-6 LINIIII) S|K I( IS - A-4 UNHID SIKMC IS AUlO ASSOC ■ A-1 J, A-16 OUC,m SYSIEMS DIVISION - A-1 VMIIIE SIAG - A-12 YASIIKA, INC. - A-11 A -21 m WALSWORTH Urrrlinr Mo I » -K. f f ' i ! ' t ' ■ r J. ' ty- i • ' . - r •: A- :. i :t. S :v ' mm-- ' - ' , ■ ' •3 I 1


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, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.