United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY)

 - Class of 1963

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 572 of the 1963 volume:

5 Xlffx, - ZS , J! cf?-137 " , 4 55 cw '-ri ?'.' ...af-1-ag: XSL ,A. 55X X4 KS, Cu fu fN 1. I X R5 f X!! f Q! QW QS mfr ff Zi' in 421-- 'w J' 'ga-N QM. QECL4 A2 1 cj ,L '!.! XX? Q X-N. 5 .3 xgx UNA? 1280 , "s xv N X X xx X'wi' Xxx xX ,?"X, ,-41 Mm- X..-x.,,..:.c...:n..B,5M "1'f...-E...-,,,..,k X FV F' dm si 5 .ky,:e .w 3 'L ik fm gs? '-Q., 4, 1 ,fff 4' f 5,1 M W J , QQ , -Z K if X .I 3' gg, ' f. f 1:1 1 X gf 3. X. E. ,fr gifs, ,1'. v-f ,M .K , f pf," ..-Y ff? --...- 1-dl. --5 f-..-:- --v-ix us. .wr-S, Q , Ng 3. 'EN XJ ,L I fa 'N 5515159 Ma L 0 xi FORTRESS - SCHOOL - ENDURING TRADI TION 4 When in the conpse of hnonan events ' L t becoones necessary fofr one people to dissolve political bands which h ve connected on with another. . . " A it 5 I f g fl Ab N' Q' R xg 'i 1778. . . 3 The muted echoes of the first defiant shots fired three years before on the Lexington green stiff inspired the ragged hut courageous American Army to the defense of their dream e of a free nation. It was a long struggle and a difficult one against superior forces. But in this year, the intensive fortification of the area known as West Point, was begun . . ,rf S ,ef 1 QQ-fi -.vw . nf W-wx If-1-vw. A 4 Q I W , ma f ffl' A. . . ey ,gh M YSEM 'X . it im is 4 ' 'S A 2' '2 X x W 'Q if 'F s wh -, , ?- SJ 7'?l"aEm 'QQ sf 25 f A 'MQ' X is ""5 gill ,W Q H, 'Nw K 5 4 'ln iiere, deen in the rugged Hudson iiigniands, a fortress against tyranny was huilt . . . Forts Clinton, Montgomery Meigs, Constitution, Webb, Wyliis and Putnam Q . , a headquarters stronghold for Cenerai Was i t impregnahle to attack by land. And to oontroi uitai British movements on the river, a reat Cnain as stretched from West Point to Constitution island. it , . A -i W E , A5 These fortifications were instrumental in bringing the war to anietorious close. lt was fitting, therefore, that the United States Military Academy, when established hy aotof Congress in 1802, should he at West Point As West Point had served as a fortress of freedom during the Amerloan revolution, so her graduates dedicated themselves to the defense of liberty in the years that followed, distinguishing themselves in battle and national development. Through the War of 1312, the Civil War the Spanish American War, the First and Second orin Wars, and the Korean oonfhoi, est Point grannates inoieaten their rnihiary proficiency, engineering s hi ann that hlazin devotion to the eterhai struggle against tyra ny and hatred which was he gr d ot est Point have str nd oxte ded the aiis ot their fortress weii oyond t o grey stone oundaries igh above the Hudson, carrying its traditions of "Duty, Honor, Country" as building blocks throughout the world. i i t e aiie ot ir erit o i n i e i ned d o ot ir e . , , without, siavery, Untii, i t hi, t intangihio walls of this invioiahie fortress were taoo to faoo with the reality of the hrioks a ar wire t at uddoniy iyided Berlin and tho worid. Y s I i i i F , i -1'f'1s.1f:f:-.':rLw,:fW-X, -1 G' 2 .'1ew.:,,em A '-,.1f.w,zssarf. I ., , w,r,w,zn,1-x wsmwaw, . .::1m'zA'f,g.kn-,Q1 , ., ., , Mmmn' uwmm- , ,, -- k- f -U.. f- ---f. . X,-fvmmmzmwh - .W f - ,,..,.,,,. .,,..-,, A .,, . - . .,..A :gy-, ,. ,pq-, ,, an ,Q 1, i,,k'vFr 4 53z'i5,,q' 4 .. if ,A x 'SQ ' w. ' .:: .Q - I'5'?f'ii WM wwf' 3 23' . '+V ne 1 X194 3, 8 5 E l Q - A saggy V ,. , n vf2,Q V. K- 2 4 '13, 5 M y Q .5,. gg? ,gg :S Q win: 221 I 55553 I ta fi asf? sei? 5: Q5 1? 33 W rf if sf gfvff 3 M , 3 M, ,i 2, ig? fri? Eff: syn gag 3Py5gfD53'g? 55 53:52 ig ,Ay P sf if 'ag 3 Q? gg 5 Eff? Jitazfshg :f giyftzi gist? sn if nk? me Q 9 . 4 giyisgsgg QE Q was ,Eiga this we stand, needing no harner stronger than our , A was Z isiifziz the nineteen hundred and sixty three WYMITTVZELQR OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Uawmmms THE LONG GREY LINE an unbreakable chain stretching fronzAl778 to 1963 A I in defense of freedom nn, Academics and Administration 25 Activities Senior Class History Sports The Corps Advertising David W. Knowlton Ill Andrew B. Seidel Francis G. Hall Rudolph H. Ehrenberg Frank Cardile William N. Clark John O. C. Roth Dale M. Garvey W.illiam.W. Little 53 97 353 417 475 STAFF Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Photography Editor Associate Photography Editor Art Editor 35 l at l A s l mt, 1 iv J W' .1525 Q A ,q if '3- y Q 1.-Sw A xg 'S 1. 2 1 1. . , ,, 4, -0 fw .f .4 - ,. 1 Lg A U 3,2-az -ff - 5:12 .J 'f . .,Sf1:l,d1'fZ,wf:.. '.,,- A -' .- K . - -wa. Avg..- mvw. we, We ,,.,. JS, we' erfx Sic, H., M Q ,fie..1. if-wg! , f Wg - +6 f K . ,ff -, . iv ,Q .,, .., .,., T . m,.,, 25z5M,...,.,m Mm? X , Wgq,.,'vi7"' "' , ff ' 1 fwmww V M nw ft .M f.:sfze1f"'936 .f.wzI'f" AF' fy wg. 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' ,f 5 ., 3 3 ,XCR EEN LI 1 if 2 . ..Q to , a ', .aww 3 fx m,wW""? :zz Vi 6. emulz I MwM,,.,i A . : V ..,. , - ' ', .W Co .Be t 'Cf of ' Bo IE f ' A ,gs - -' ' iffy, f 4-255.353 , ' ' I , Sz Q ' 1 511 2 :gb . n ' ff :iw-f::.st ., ' V S -'-.1 S ez' - JK gfg ff . 'V ix - 3, 2 fssi .ff 1 2 ' X il fi z .wif .ff -- .21 f ., W 353. 35 ? GWB' ' My wa ay V . 'ami 3 ' 13 wrgsgj x 53,556 if 19 20 X pw 6.2. JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES "The Class of 1963 wishes to make special note of the close association that the Commander in Chief, President John F. Kennedy, has With the Military Academy and, in particular, with the preceding Class which made him an honorary member at its Gradu- ation Ceremony. We are proud of the relationship that exists between the President and the Corps of Cadets." 21 NIR. ROBERT S. IVICNAIVIARA SECRETARY OF DEFENSE GENERAL MAXWELL D. TAYLOR CHAIRMAN OF THE JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF GENERAL EARLE G. WHEELER Ci-iiEF OF STAFF OF THE ARMY CYRUS R. VANCE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY if sf 2 E3 a s I F Q Q 2 2 ? S . E 2 E 3 5 5 ii s. vs L S 5 g E K xg, Q32 Qi 535 Ei asf ff. 35? c , gh 'EI KE- , 2555 if ,A A Aff 352, iii' v ' "iii, .A ,L 57319 , My ,W 4 SA 5. .A 4 ,S 'QW 5 , , Q 1 SE v ,- QA W5 " ' W A f ,A A AA W A ,A as ,SQ Ax A 5 ig , W, .gf an V, -QA ,,,Ax,3Q'5g ,A f ,wi . -'JAM -"F .v A A-wage.: A . ig piggy!! ff K y, A A QA .ASA iffy- .A1. :sawn JJ? ki? ,K saga A Q , 3 Mg, Iggy f, A 52? , E vi I 455 .A ' i KA Q ii . A A if ,fm !e2.g ,c-E ' .A igaiw gag? I Vi ..,, .2 A ,Mgr f., , QA, K We H A -i' A ,A , . Q." " ' -' ,nl . ' f f' Q .321 A ' M1 gf A J A yA - A - f , K H Q , A f f f A 1 - K fwbl A A1- V A . - 'R If ANA? is K ' .3. 1 ' sf.-. f Q A I A, ,A A L H mg 5, Y .Y A, 'uk 'E 1, M A - A. 55 A-W f-Nw-f is ---- A f , K fu Q 1, ' . Y ,rain A .K X K . K K :- A Y KM ' AA 1..- Q W A 5? .2 W, . .em Ax - Q wg, A . A A 'gay WX. ii: QQ- A x In A: A 4, ,i A L ,X . A. , 4, A' MN. 51, fu. A 2? as' 'Q' -M' , ig,'f55,gxSff wiv .A ww sv? ' A X W f' 5 Ev 5 'fi df mfg. 5 A , ,A A A Q, AA if 9 Q 'Q - I yn. YM ,M A , ,Q A .-R f A2 . If -,fi F' Q r . mfs, . ' 45? QQ w ' A . ' if gi! X-A.. 1 A .QQQA "NZ A Q N, Swfi- 1. '- ' 4 -5 wif-A aansiff' 221- Q5 . A... . .. ,A 89" QP 'Win Ag I- A. ..Aiv i fl . rw . if 1 ,- ff ms , M - .seal AAA, T., any w 4' -Q' A uw-H'N.,,,, A. 1 f .4 ' 'Y b ,Qaibf 3' .Nm-+A.. ,wmfwf W Ma ' Mfiffw W, L W WWW wx 3 Q E: '51 34 2: i 1 I ? 2 w The Academic Departments, Department of Tactics, Office of Military Instruction, Office of Physical Education . . . their titles alone do not sufficiently indicate the extent to which the men of these departments have influenced our very lives. Behind these titles stand some of the finest instructors and most efficient staff personnel on any college campus. Whatever we become, they have made it so. ff' THE SUPERI TE DE T OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY The forty-fifth Superintendent of the United States Military Academy, Major General William C. Westmore- land, has been a constant source of inspiration to the Corps of Cadets in every area of military endeavor. The qualities of leadership and high degree of pro- fessionalism were developed early in the general's military career as he graduated First Captain of the Class of 1936. After being commissioned a Second Lieu- tenant in the Artillery, he continued a career which led to service in ten campaigns which include Tunisia, Normandy, Ardennes, Central Europe, and three Korean campaigns. During these campaigns and his subsequent service, General Westmoreland has served with and commanded some of the Army's finest and most his- toric units. Among these are the 9th Infantry Division, 71st Infantry Division, 82nd Airborne Division, 187th Regimental Combat Team, and the 101st Airborne Division. ln addition to troop assignments, General Westmore- land has given outstanding service in teaching and staff assignments. He has been an instructor at the Com- mand and General Staff College and the Army War College. During four and one half years of executive duty at the Pentagon, the general held key positions with the Army General Staff. Through his distinguished career, integrity of char- acter, devotion to duty, and dedication to serving the United States, General Westmoreland has provided the Corps with the finest example of the service which our country expects of us. Major General William C. Westmoreland ..-1-w-mu-sun-...,, AW'-al. .. A graduate of the Class of 1938, Brigadier General Richard G. Stilwell has distinguished himself in every aspect of military service. In our association with him as the Commander of the Second Regiment and later as the Commandant of Cadets, the Class of 1963 has developed the highest regard and deepest respect for General Stilwell as an outstanding officer and inspir- ation to all of us. Upon graduation from West Point, General Stilwell served as a lieutenant with the Third Engineer Regi- ment in Hawaii. During World War ll, he commanded the 315th Combat Engineer Battalion and subsequently was G-3 of the 90th Division and then the XXII Corps in Europe. After the war he served in various capacities ranging from CIA work all over the world to Military Advisor to the United States Ambassador to Italy. In the Korean conflict he was commanding officer of the 15th Infantry Regiment of the Third Division from 1952 to 1953, and was the Senior Advisor to the First Republic of Korea Corps. The General was an instructor at the Army War College, Chief of Strategic Forces at Supreme Headquarters, Allied Powers Europe, and then was appointed commander of the Western Area Command, United States Forces Europe, where he served until assuming command of the Second Regi- ment at West Point. Among General Stilwell's many decorations are the Silver Star with Oak Leaf Cluster, the Legion of Merit with two Clusters, and the Bronze Star with two Clusters. Brigadier General Richard G. Stilwell To 15 March 1963 THE COMMA DA T OF CADETS Brig. General Michael S. Davison From 15 March 1963 General Davison, a graduate of the Class of 1939 at West Point, began his distinguished career as a lieu- tenant of Cavalry. By the end of 1942, he had attained the rank of major and was serving as G-2 of the 9Qth Motorized Division. After his subsequent service with the Operations Division of the War Department General Staff, he went to North Africa as the Assistant G-2 of the 45th Infantry Division. His outstanding service In the Sicilian and early Italian Campaigns earned for him another promotion and command of the 1st Bat- talion, 179th lnfantry, 45th Division. In that capacity, he spent most of 1944 in the fighting in Italy and Southern France. That November he became Acting G-3 of Headquarters VI Corps, then served as its G-2, and finally became its G-3. Shortly after the war, he was promoted to colonel. Since the war, General Davison has attended the Command and General Staff College, the National War College, and Harvard University. He commanded the 18th Mechanized Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron and a regiment of the Corps of Cadets, he was Sienor U.S. Representative, U.S. Army Standardization Group, Com- mander ofthe 3rd Armored Division's Combat Command A, and Chief of Staff of V Corps. In August, 1962, he re- ceived further recognition for his abilities and dedi- cation to the service . . . promotion to brigadier general. Among his many awards are the Silver Star, the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star with V and Oak Cluster, the Purple Heart with Oak Leaf Cluster, the Army Com- mendation Medal, and the French Croix de Guerre with two Gold Stars. THE DEA General Bessell graduated in the promising position of sixth in the 271 member Class of 1920. Joining the Corps of Engineers, he served with the Second Engineers of the Second Division and then with the Third Engineers of the Hawaiian Division. For his outstanding senfices as Chief of Military Personnel in the Office of the Chief of Engineers, he received the Commendation Ribbon. He then went on to win the Legion of Merit and the Distinguished Service Medal for his work in the Operations Division of the War Department General Staff and in the position of Army Director of the Joint Chiefs of Staff respectively. Before coming to West Point to serve as the Professor of Mathematics he held the position of Commanding General of the Antilles Command from 1946 to 1947. After twelve years of brilliant service as Head of the Department of Mathematics at the Academy, he was appointed Dean of the Academic Board in 1959. In addition to the accomplishments listed above, General Bessell has graduated from the Army Engineer School and the Command and the General Staff College. Also, he holds the honorary degree of Doctor- ate of Engineering from Rensselear Polytechnic Insti- tute. That our Dean of Academics is a highly educated talented and dedicated leader is obvious. He has done an outstanding job in his present position. OF ACADEMICS Brigadier General William W. Bessell, lr SUPERlNTENDENT'S STAFF Top Row, left to right: Lt. Col. Acker, Rev. Ford. Fourth Row: Capt. Ramsey Capt. Woods, Capt. Hoenstine, Lt. Col Schempf, Chaplain Hutchins, Lt. Col. Jones, Lt. Col. Smith, Maj. Minor, Mr Todd, Mr. Stapleton, Mr. Weiss, Lt Burbank. Third Row: Col. Watson Msgr. Moore, Rev. McCormick, Lt. Col Post, Lt. Col. Burns, Lt. Col. Paulus, Lt. Col. Day, Lt. Col. May, Lt. Col. Sebesta, Lt. Col. Perna, Maj. Hervey Lf. col. Everett. Second Row: Lt: Col. Hood, Lt. Col. Halstead, Col. Cole, Lt. Col. Millard, Maj. Roberts, Maj. Hazen, Maj. Raynis, Maj. Hodges Lt. Col. Calhoun, Lt. Col. Welles, Col Ivey. Bottom Row: Col. Wheelis, Col. Soott, Col. Lough, Col. Lux, Col. Glngles, Maj. Gen. Westmoreland, Col. Chamberlain, Col. Sheets, Col. Adams, Col. Silvasy, Col. Pidgeon, Col. Borman. SUPERINTENDENTS STAFF lst REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF A. Left to right: Lt. Col. Gudgel, Col. Tarbox, Maj. Ochs 2nd REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF Left to right: Lt. Col. King, Col. Gleszer, Lt. Col. Dorney 28 COMMANDANTS STAFF ACADEMIC BGARD 29 COMMANDANT'S STAFF Top Row, left to right: CWO Smith Maj. Richardson, Lt. Larsen, Nlaj. Lil- libridge, lVIaj. Watters. Bottom Row- Lt. Col. Kingston, Lt. Col. Nlarch, Col. Collins, Brig. Gen. Stilwell, Lt. Col. Heilbronner, Lt. Col. Thurman. ACADEMIC BOARD Top Row, left to right: Col. Jordan, Col. Lough, Col. Billingsley, Lt. Col. Day, Col. Cutler, Col. Gingles. Second Row: Col. Dick, Col. Broshous, Col. Esposito, Col. Gillette, Col. Alspach. Bottom Row: Col. Barrett, Brig. Gen. Bessell, Maj. Gen. Westmoreland, Brig. Gen. Stillwell, Col. Heiberg. lAbsent: Col. Lincolni COL. RUSSELL K. ALSPACH COL. CHARLES J. BARRETT THE PROFESSOR OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY The professors of the United States Military Academy-these are the outstanding men who have directed our four-year education . . . and what a fine job they have done! Although our only direct contact with the Professors has been through lectures they presented to us, we have come to appreciate the many other tasks that they have performed. Their top-notch background in education, coupled with various command positions in Regular Army units, has had a tremendous influence on the efficiency with which the academic and physical education departments performed their missions. We leave West Point confident that ours has been the finest education of its kind obtainable, and also with a great deal of respect, admiration, and gratitude for these dedicated officers. COL. FRANK J. KOBES, JR. COL. GEORGE A. LINCOLN COL. FREDERICK C. LOUGH 30 COL. JOHN D. BILLINGSLEY COL. CHARLES R. BROSHOUS COL. ELLIOTT C. CUTLER, JR. COL. VINCENT J. ESPOSITO COL. EDWARD C. GILLETTE, JR. COL. ELVIN R. HEIBERG COL. CHARLES H. GINGLES COL. CHARLES P. NICHOLAS 31 Ca pt. Forman Maj. Hunt Maj. Norman lst REGIMENT Cap., Bowen TACTICAL OFFICERS Capt. Chance Capt. Stodter Capt. Glidden Maj. Betts Capt. Gransback Maj. Hosmer Maj- Hooker Maj. Partain 32 ., , f 7, ,N 'WM-Aff" Maj. Rogers Capt. Lowry Maj. Weinert znd REGIMENT TACTICAL OFFICERS Capt. Turner EP Lt. Nelson Maj. Parmly Capt. Shimunek K 2561. Maj. Wyatt Maj. Kinney Capt. Knoff Maj. Foote 33 Fifth Row, left to right: Capt. Phillips, Capt. Perkins, Maj. Slominski, Maj. Rising, Capt. Ballantyne, Capt. Poteat. Fourth Row: Capt. Schick, Capt. Leach, Capt. Renfro, Capt. Fralen, Capt. Miller, Capt. Vinson. Third Row: Capt. McGowan, Capt. Drummond, Capt. Minich, Capt. Davisson, Capt. Smythe, Capt. Kimmel, Capt. Scovel. Second Row: Capt. Chapman, Capt. Abell, Capt. Kinnie, Capt. Lykke, Capt. Biggerstaff, Capt. Jewell, Capt. Erickson, Capt. McCormack. Bottom Row: Lt. Col. Salisbury, Maj. Rogers, Lt. Col. Ham- mond, Col. Broshous, Col. Watkin, Lt. Col. Smith, Maj. Brinkerhoff. EARTH, SPACE and GRAPHIC SCIENCES Arr-,,,..--f""' Draftsmen make 53.00 an hour. Topo, as we knew it, was one of the most interesting courses on our schedule. Besides the fact that we had very little homework, we also enjoyed the course realiz- ing that proficiency with maps is a must to an officer, regardless of branch. And the course held many other interesting sidelights such as those frosty mornings spent on Trophy Point and the long winter expeditions to and from the Field House. This was one course for which we were to find immediate use, as we soon found out at Camp Buckner. Yearling year found us back for the graphics part of the course. With somewhat less baffling tools than we used the year before, we were taught not to run at the sight of a blueprint, but instead to take our T-square and triangle and fight back. i 34 ENGLISH The Department of English welcomed the Class of 1963 with the customary burden of research papers, readings, and speeches, and immediately started piling up our tenths. They just recently stopped. We clashed head on with the English Department plebe year as they attempted to instill in us the principles of how to read, write, and speak the language we found we knew so little about. Those of us who managed to hang on to some of our tenths in the downward avalanche were back again the next year when the course became more interesting. We studied authors from Homer to Shakespeare and for the first time were allowed to disagree with the P's. After not seeing the Department for a whole year and consequently forgetting nearly everything we had learned from them, we were back for First Class year to study cultural, sci- entific, and ethical problems of our civilization. However, looking back, English was one of the most rewarding courses we had-because we use it every day. Fourth Row, left to right: Capt. Sylvester, Capt. Sul- livan, Capt. Ryan, Capt. Holt, Capt. Hettinger Maj Smith, capr. cousland. Third Row: Capt. sterling, Capt. Galvin, Capt. Young, Capt. Piolunek, Capt Arduna, Capt. Buckley, Capt. Terzopoulos, Maj Doyle. Second Row: Capt. Cooper, Maj. Fallon, Maj Two out of three Rasmussen, Capt. Burkhard, Maj. Lind, Capt. Mat thews, Maj. Fant, Capt. Bart. Bottom Row: Capt Stout, Maj. Wilhide, Maj. Petree, Lt. Col. Burton Col. Alspach, Maj. Capps, Maj. Tracy, Maj. Hurst Maj. Hilty. .dtiaaiLi'i' 1'fr.4-iii-22223.:fTTi'fs'i'.i1t2Tlif?r..,--FRE..Zzilz... I ..':Q'Il:i5m2ziL-'if.. -' . ....Zl-i'-gffLYfZ?5f9aiiiieCtEs-Z' iwlitqtafltmbwymww 'A ,s..Z"fl'SHtHwi1v2kY1i?-'Hmm Fourth Row: Capt. Cline. Third Row, left to right: Capt. Alexander, Capt. Enslow, Capt. Nlentillo. Capt. Gell, Capt. Epling, Capt. Fischer, Capt. Lewis. Second Row: Capt. Carpenter, Capt. Caldwell, Capt. Koch, ELECTRICAL Maybe if I read the assignment once in a while... S Capt. Lasher, Capt. Roderick, Capt. Rudzki, Capt. Whalen, Captj lVlayson. Bottom Row: Capt. Cordell, Nlaj. Wolak, Capt. Burkhardt, Nlaj. Lincoln, Col. Cut- ler, lVlaj. Feir, lVlaj. Davis, Capt. Leggett, Capt. lVIiller. ENGINEERING Most of us got our introduction to electricity back in yearling physics, but unfortunately for all, it did not end there. It was a sad day at West Point when we first walked into electricity, but the sadness was more than compensated for by the elation we felt when we walked out for the last time. Juice was a course of variable emotions. Our feelings varied from frustration and rejection when leaving a blank board in class to fear when entering the power labs. Awe and unbelief were expressions upon our face when throwing the switch in circuits lab and finding nothing to be sparking or smoking. One thing about juice though, they always gave you a second chance. After going deficient in one part of the course, we always were given a chance to excel in Nuclear Physics which we rarely did. This is the way it went, losing tenths through circuits, power, electronics and Nuclear Physics. After going through a year of getting by day to day on spec of things we did not understand, and half suspected were not true, we discovered the reason for studying juice: not because it was true, but it worked. 36 FOREIGN LANGUAGES This department taught us how to think as well as speak in a foreign tongue. Lectures, laboratory periods, and classroom discussions put us on the way to fluent use of another language. We studied grammar, vocabulary, and customs of the country until we thought like natives. lt was a rewarding feeling to be able to understand another country and its people. There are many reasons why cadets take the various languages offered at the Academy: German and Russian both may come in handy in the Berlin situation, any cadet can use French, the language of lovers and diplomats, Spanish is the language of our neighbors to the Southy Portu- guese is spoken by a large portion of the South American population-also, the enterprising Firstie who goes over the wall can use it in Rio where the U.S. has no extradition agree- ments. Learning another language broadened our outlook on the world and on life. Much credit is due to the patience and ability of these instructors who taught us. Fifth Row, left to right: Capt. Asensio, Capt. Hayes Capt. Schepps, Capt. Wubbena, Mr. Maltzoft, Capt Porter, Capt. Creighton, Maj. Orlikoft. Fourth Row: Maj. Vetort, Maj. Malouche, Capt. Moore, Capt Henry, Mr. Garcia, Capt. Bonner, Capt. Dinges, Mr: Viollet. Third Row: Dr. Tiller, Maj. Henning, Maj Smith, Capt. Corbridge, Capt. Beaumont, Capt. Lar: Somebody's in there... kin, Capt. Pawlowski, Capt. Agather, Mr. Martinez Second Row: Capt. Cartland, Capt. Lowder, Capt Halterman, Maj. Portera, Capt. Berthea, Capt. Healy Maj. O'Brien, Capt. Heinsoo, Capt. Holden, Maj. Mar- tin. First Row: Lt. Col. Book, Maj. Massilon, Lt. Col Germann, Lt. Col. Wentzel, Col. Barrett, Lt. Col. Wil lard, Lt. Col. Dunne, Maj. Ramos, Maj. Maladowitz. LAVV Unlike many of the courses offered here at the Academy, almost everyone enjoyed taking law. The relaxed atmosphere and the stimulating discussions served to generate cadet inter- est in this field. Starting with the basic concepts of law and continuing through constitutional law, criminal law, evidence and military law, we learned our lessons well and were able to put our knowledge to use at the end of the year by prose- cuting our classmates in mock trials. By no means did the Department of Law make us all qualified lawyers, but it did give us a working knowledge of the Uniform Code of Military Justice, the United States Constitution and the legal aspects applicable to a commanding officer. lt is for certain that when we are faced with a perplexing problem each of us will ask ourselves what a "reasonably prudent man" would do in the same situa- tion, and try to do the same. The Law Department not only in- stilled in us the background and fundamentals of the study of law, but also provided us with methods of reasoning to analytical and rational solutions to problems that will confront us all throughout our military careers. The accused pleads insanity Top Row, left to right: Capt. Otto, Lt. Col. Newman, er, Col. Ivey Col Lough Lt Col Schmidt Lt Col Maj. Heisser, Maj. Peckham, Capt. Williams, Maj. Nichols Hollander, Capt. Danllek. Bottom Row: Lt. Col. Weav- 38 lt seems that integration is not just a social problem. Here Seventh Row, left to right: Capt. Gates, Maj. Baish, Maj. Croonquist, Capt. McGarry, Maj. Cousins. Sixth Row: Capt. Meyer, Capt. Dinwiddie, Capt. Sibley, Maj. Fife, Capt. Davis, Capt. French. Fifth Row: Capt. Campbell, Capt. Wilson, Maj. Patterson, Capt. Dag- git, Maj. Cameron, Fourth Row: Lt. Col. Cullin, Lt. Col Rogers, Maj. Gerardo, Capt. Eubanks, Maj. Low- rey, Maj. Emerson, Maj. Strickland, Maj. Mackert. Third Row: Capt. Ganahl, Capt. Blahuta, Capt. Burke, Capt. Eberhardt, Maj. Spettel, Capt. Darling, Maj. Hamilton. Second Row: Maj. Bamford, Capt. Otis, Capt. Cannon, Maj. Krupinsky, Capt. Swygert, Maj. Littlestone. First Row: Lt. Col. Karstedt, Lt. Col. Smith, Capt. Baldwin, Col. Bixby, Col. Nicholas, Col. Dick, Maj. Wagner, Capt. Hincke, Maj. Tousley. MATHEMATICS in the Math Department we primed ourselves for cow and firstie science courses. The daily board work-"question boards," "problem boards," and "front boards"-taught us to "say what we mean and mean what we say." Slowly and painfully we developed our powers of logical analysis and reasoning. Although WPR and WGR results sometimes made us wonder if it was worthwhile, the necessary principles and fundamentals came to mind more easily when we later needed them. Content with principles and fundamentals, many bid farewell to the Math Department after Yearling year, but the more enthusiastic of our ranks "re-upped" for their last stint with math in the Advanced Calculus First Class elective. -..nl-Qtimri "And even though Cadet Thomas' answer is right, his solution has several flaws . . .these are . . ." Third Row, left to right: LCDR Larsen, Maj. Jester, Maj. Johnson, Lt. Col. Forsythe, Maj. Day, Maj. Esser, Maj. Brown, Maj. Bashore, Lt. Col. Lohn. Second Row: Capt. Anklam, Maj. Mayer, Maj. Schulz, Maj. Michael, Capt. Wilson, Maj. Willis, Capt. Smith, Maj. Aton, Maj. Vandenberg, Maj. Roberge, Lt. Col. Bren- nan. Bottom Row: Lt. Col. Roos, Lt. Col. Wade, Lt. Col. Heltzel, Col. Elting, Col. Esposito, Col. Schilling, Lt. Col. Wilbourn, Lt. Col. Romanek, Lt. Col. Perkins. MILITARY ART and ENGINEERING But will it stand up? Military Art, an integral part of our lives in the vocation that we are endeavoring to prepare for, gave us an opportunity to analyze the evolution and application of the principles of war. From Austerlitz to Dunkirk-they all taught us about the chang- ing problems and difficulties that we might encounter in the military art and showed us the increasing demand for effective leadership. On alternate days, Military Engineering sought to balance our artistic inclinations with scientific requirements. The de- partment tried to confuse us with a maze of stress-strain dia- grams, trusses and I beams, and succeeded admirably well. But through the complaints over tenths lost and endless defi- ciency lists the concepts acquired from the Department of Military Art and Engineering have been a great asset to the broadening of our professional knowledge. MECHANICS During second class year we spent many-hours subjected to stress and strain by the Mechanics Department. Many were the days that the shearing forces were so great in solids that we left a trail of blood as we sadly walked away from our boards. The fluids side of the course was not to be outdone as a taker of tenthsg they were always in there doing their best to make the course more "challenging" In solids we learned that all problems, relating to all aspects of nature can be solved by simply drawing a free body diagram, thereby making the solution "relatively straight forward." During the course we did just about everything to a particle but make it disappear. We became intimately acquainted with the works of such men as Carnot, Hook, Diesel and Ranking and learned that a cycle was not something to ride, although some are still not convinced. We were able to put many of the principles that we learned in the classroom to work in the laboratories by experimenting with different neat engines and structures. The experience we gained and the knowledge we learned under the Department of Mechanics stood us in good stead during first class year, and will continue to do so in the years to come. Quit rocking the weir, Sam. First Row, left to right: Maj. S. C. Stevens, Maj. R. M. Wilson, Maj. T. U. Greer, Col. E. R. Heiberg CHead of Deptl, Col. H. R. Fraser CProf.l, Maj. R. T. Drury, Maj. A. B. Suttle. Second Row: Capt. R E. Goodwin, Maj. T. W. Nelson, Capt. C. E. Watkins, Capt H. F. Barnes, Capt. E. A. Gilbert, Maj. J. D. Daigh, Capt. F. L. Donald, Capt. J. C. Bard, Capt. S. R. Sydenham, Capt. W. J. Eddins. Third Row: Capt A. G. Broumas, Capt. C. D. Wood, Capt. L. C. Wagner Jr., Capt. H. W. Munson, Capt. F. B. Bowling, Capt W. L. Wallace, Capt. E. C. Keiser, Capt. J. M. Misch Absent when picture was taken: Capt. M. F. Meador MILITARY HYGIENE During the second semester of Yearling year we were offered a respite from tactics by the Department of Military Hygiene. This department gave us a series of interesting and informative lectures on subjects ranging from bone structure to sex. The emphasis of these talks was on our responsibility, as future commanders, to be aware of the steps necessary to maintain combat effectiveness of the individual soldier through good health, both physical and mental. Throughout this course we were told how the Medical Corps has kept abreast of modern developments to better serve the commander in time of peace as well as war. We were given a basic knowledge of the working systems of the body and the care that is needed to maintain them. One of the thoughts we were left with when the course was complete was the necessity of the commander to maintain close contact with the medical officer in order to assure that unit effectiveness be kept at a superior level. Left to right: Col. Gingles, MC, Capt. Johnson, MSC 42 Second Row, left to right: Capt. Anderson, Maj. Maj. Marder, Maj. Petersen, Lt. Col. Wichlep, Lt. Col. Jennings, Maj. Stephenson, Capt. Katenbrink, Capt. Geaney, Col. Hauser, Lt. Buckley, Lt. Col. Bowen, Hayes, Capt. Baughman, Capt. Anthis. Bottom Row: Maj. Spence, Capt. Drisko. MILITARY PSYCHOLOGY and LEADERSHIP The Department of Military Psychology and Leadership is now presenting three courses spread over the last three years at the Academy. Yearling year the Psychology part of the course, under the name of "Study of Human Behavior," introduced us to the Department of Military Psychology and Leadership. Al- though we studied hard and the classes proved to be very interesting the subject remained baffling and many of us devised the clock system of taking writs in order to survive. Cow year we took the course in "Techniques of Military Instruc- tion" as we learned to appreciate, but no longer fear the com- plications of being an instructor. Later during New Cadet Bar- racks or with Army units we were able to put this training into effect. The Leadership course, First Class Year, completed the series as we studied how to become an effective leader. The Department of Military Psychology and Leadership pro- vided us with many attributes and qualifications which will undoubtedly be of great practical value in our future develop- ment as officers. ORDNANCE ENGINEERING And this zero was coming in at 1200. From the Department of Ordnance, we have gained a great deal this year. The computer labs weren't near the top of the list, but still the great technical surge of the Army was shown to be all around us, even here at West Point. We left knowing why gun tubes burn out so easily and how their lives can be prolonged. This course, with all the necessary theoretical instruction, left us with knowledge that could be applied before our first year in regular units was over. The propulsion side offered terrible lst hour classes "over the hill" and getting there on bad mornings was a clear 2.0 in itself. Automotive Engineering came to the aid of us that bought used cars, as well as those with the "vets". 100'-70 thermal efficiency and a dead battery are not compensating we found, but a clothes hanger and a little luck made the Ordnance course and the car well worth the effort. Third Row, left to right: CWO Stewart, Capt. Trabert, Lacquement, Capt. Chesbro, Capt. Westerfeldt, Capt. Capt. Thomas, Capt. Gomez, Capt. O'Hair. Second Scholz. Bottom Row: Maj. King, Maj. Sherman, Col. Row: Capt. Brain, Capt. Williams, Capt. Little, Capt. Billingsly, Maj. Nlathias, Nlaj. Montgomery. A 1 f"": .fmt PN "1 fx A. Back Row. left to right: lVlr. Alitz, Mr. Pierson, Capt. Nlr. Maloney, Capt. Perlow, Capt. Touchstone, Mr. Harrison, lVlaj. Keesling, Dr. Werner, Col. Kobes, Mr. Palone, Nlr. Kress, Mr. Kroeten, Capt. Van Valkenburg, Bruce, Mr. Sorge, Nlr. Lewis, Dr. Appleton, PFC. Capt. Hoy. Werner. Bottom Row: Capt. Lindsey, Capt. Thomas. PHYSICAL EDUCATION 212, 213, No, 214 All the way from Plebe gym to our last PFT the Office of Physical Education stressed its objective, which is to instill in the cadet a strong desire for physical fitness and a knowledge of competitive sports. From the mile run after mathematics class to the gym for wrestling, swimming, gymnastics and, lest we forget, boxing, to the ratty for social science class after handball, volleyball, squash or even unarmed combat, we learned to appreciate all sports. Through the intermurder course the OPE enabled us to learn to play several new sports. Although we will always remember our feeling of helplessness the day after our first PFT, we will also always remember the ideals of good physical condition and sportsmanship taught to us by the OPE. .. l l...,A.- Third Row, left to right: Maj. Stevens, Maj. McNeil Maj. Shade, Capt. Holmes, Capt. Sparks, Capt. Smith Maj. Fox, Capt. Butler Capt. Henry, Capt. Richard Maj. Vanston. Second' Row: Capt. Wilhelm, Capt: Miller, Maj. Radford, Capt. Stynes, Capt. Schmidt, Capt. Pearson, Capt. Jones, Maj. Kenny, Capt. Bazil- wich, Capt. O'Sullivan. Bottom Row: Capt. Chancel- lor, Capt. Stubblebine, Maj. Einsel, Lt. Col. Mac- Williams, Col. Gillette, Col. Jannarone, Maj. Thayer, Maj. Fullerton, Maj. Schweizer, Capt. Debelius. PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY That makes it two to one. lt is with fond memories that we look back upon our many experiences with the Department of Physics and Chemistry. How can we ever forget our first day in chemistry lab and all those exciting little bottles that looked so interesting--just waiting for some budding young chemist to mix them all together and revolutionize the world. We soon learned that the chemistry lab could be a rather frustrating experience, where else could you get that exasperated feeling than when there were "five minutes remaining in the period," and you have yet to find your first unknown? The physics lab also contributed to our learning process, although it is hard to explain just what we did conclude by shooting steel balls out of guns and plucking strings. Even 80 and 90 per cent errors did not phase us from thinking we had proven the basic laws of the universe. lt was in physics that we first began to appreciate our knowledge acquired in plebe math, learning that integrals and differentials actually do have uses. The basic laws and concepts taught so well by the Department of Physics and Chemistry gave us a solid foundation on which to build our scientific knowledge during our later cadet studies, these foundations will continue to be of great value in future years. 46 SOCIAL SCIENCE We were closely associated with the Department of Social Science during all three of our upperclass years. Our courses of study in this department were many and varied, ranging from geography and history to politics and economics, many electives were offered that we were able to take advantage of. Although social science was one of our most time consuming subjects, for many, it was the most enjoyable. We also found that there was no direct relationship between the grades one receives in the humanities as compared to the sciences. More than likely, the man sitting in the first section econ. was also sitting in the last section of C. E. We found that we could not rest on our laurels in this department but had to work for every tenth we got, and sometimes they were few and far between. By lit- terally wringing it out of us, the department of social science got its pound of sweat, in the form of monographs and term papers, from each and every one of us. After they were turned in, each of us was certain that he had been the author of an earth shaking document, the grades, however, did not always reflect this. Although we complained quite loudly about these papers, they were actually the source of some of our most valuable training. In this modern world, an officer needs a clear under- standing of politics and diplomacy. The department of social science has done its part in preparing us to meet the challenges with which we will be confronted after graduation. "' "Wren 2.95111 vw is 1. .K W me-, w f, -rw sw, rl ...Q 1- rr-me eww, M--as-Wew....,,, So that's where it is. Fifth Row. left to right: Capt. Seigle, Maj. Sulenski Lt. Rolls, Capt. Raymond, Capt. Sullivan. Fourth Row Capt. Albro, Maj. Osborn, Capt. Sardo, Maj. Denton Maj. Sairkesian, Capt. Garn, Capt. Vesser, Maj. Boat- ner. Third Row: Lt. McClellan, Lt. Col. Lynch, Capt. Thompson, Maj. Morrison, Capt. Martin, Maj. Carig- nan, Capt. Wix. Second Row: Capt. Sloan, Maj. Man- sinne, Capt. Gibney, Capt. Hunt, Maj. Mangas, Capt Horner, Capt. Wallis, Capt. Olvey. First Row: Capt Davis, Maj. Tilson, Maj. Nye, Col. Jordan, Col. Lin- coln, Lt. Col. Jones, Maj. Simmons, Capt. Bell, Capt Adams. UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY BAND Versatility is the watchword of the United States Military Acad- emy Band. Throughout our years at West Point, we have heard our band play everything from martial music to longhair, from bugle calls to Dixieland. For almost every day of our cadet lives we have listened to them from Reveille to Retreat. With glistening instru- ments and immaculate uniforms, they led our parades, and their staunch "Hellcats" braved all weather to sound calls for cadet formations. Our band has made us proud to be associated with such an outstanding group of musicians. Throughout our football season, the band was an integral part of Corps spirit. Their inspirational music led us on to many vic- tories on the gridiron. They have been with the Corps wherever we went. Grateful for their music from the first day of Beast Bar- racks until "The Official West Point March" at graduation Parade, the Corps of Cadets pays tribute to the finest of bands-The United States Military Academy Band. 48 FIRST BATTLE GROUP FIRST INFANTRY The 1st Battle Group provides the weapons and know-how for the field training we received while here. The summer at Buckner was literally made possible by the men and equip- ment of the lst B.G. From digging trenches to rattling over the Highlands in IVI-48's, the lst B.G. gave the framework, and most important, showed us how a "unit" would do it, rather than a Department. , The rallies which were not ordinarily part of the training schedule, were given that look of authenticism, by having tank platoons and 105 batteries included. The impressive salutes as the teams passed through the South Gate are just a small part of what the lst B.G. did for us in four years, but they will be a long time in being forgotten. The single thing that was most beneficial to us was the pre-AOT orientation given in the summers, for much that we were required to do in Germany was first exposed to us at O.P. Charlie. The First Battle Group did much for us and provided a base for all future instruction in the Combat Arms. Top Row, left to right: Maj. Hobson, Maj. Whitted, McCraw. Bottom Row: Lt. Col. Daugherty, Lt. Col. Capt. Mullah, Lt. Col. Schuder, Lt. Col. Gosling, Maj. Mizzell, Col. Tuttle, Lt. Col. Spragins, Lt. Col. Hoge. The Office of Military Instruction was a Department created while we were here, and has taken over most of the training previously provided by the First Battle Group. The instruction that may be of most use to us will probably be the Counter- insurgency program just begun this year. The text written by Lt. Col. Spragins on counter-insurgency will be one of the most important pieces of literature we will take from West Point, and surely many of us will have use for this in the near future. The Office of Military Instruction has given us much of the base that we have on military matters, and they have done a good job in their first year. OFFICE OF MILITARY INSTRUCTION Sl ,Q '2 n K I www, ,- uf A, Ar' M. .W QQ .V WW nf, v Q M N Work hard, play hard . . .the balance is provided by our activities, a welcome chance to relax after the rigors-of an academic day. Every area of extracurricular activity is open to us, every area stimulates, inspires, teaches, provides fun. I E 127181 . 53? Vhx isiiwi. T x E F: ., ,,-f - . M351 mu, - 5 T , -See. 7 1' gf FA . Lila, ki . f, Q ,f 'xx 1 -?L K New 'M Q 3 1. f 'f .. Q In , 1 s .W . X V K ' Fifgq , " x if ' 'pry ws' :gig Q 4. 1 M I M, 5 A Q 1 f- , .X - 1 I . , Q - 'SEQ , ' ' ' . -f K Mix-,, 'm.k ' V ' Q-2 -lk .J ,Q 8 '1 in A az X fa M -,H-N-'f xg. L X' Q r ,iw as , ,Q Xi, , , ,, A , an K -K 1: .. L .. wi A: L M' V, V Q , K ikil 1 fp 'V 'LL- i ' 1 L 2 , fs 5 6 W ,f AF 'Qi 'f 'f N ' L35 ' yur 'Q ' ' .f Q 'M . .L m-"f"hx- , ff' ,f my f '. 55 W K 4..f,3 5 .' - X 'A A ' " ' H L"' : , ,. . . w fJ".'f NE 'Q 4k.,,1k-x..4'?:: F, ,W 4 V 72 + - W -4, -S ,N V xl. ,g i ' Ty- - f 'W A 34:59 'wtf' 5, , , , is ,may . ,t ,-. MQW ,. v. J mix it 1 2 195 "g'f3S',L,Z 'T' " - Z .. A - K- 15 4: ,JP -K 'kfglkfmy I if- ' ..,, . k.,V Z , H HH A 5 W , 4 Back Row, L to R: Lang, Hill, Beach, Goth, Rizio, Donavan, Bell, Kunzig, Front Row: Van- Warder, Morehead, Young, Kelly, Scheidig. Sec- neman, Kosevich, Miller, Holland, Shine, ond Row: Barry, Eckert, Alexander, Moses, O'Donnell, Thompson, Kuhns. HONOR COMMITTEE The purpose of the Honor Committee this year, as in every year since the Committee was established, was to perpetuate a high sense of honor within the Corps of Cadets. This sense of honor requires complete integrity in both word and deed, permitting no deviation from these standards. The twofold responsibility of the Honor Committee has been to give instruc- tion on the Honor Code and Honor System to the new cadets and to guard against the appearance of practices inconsistent with the Honor Code. The 1963 Honor Committee has worked unceasingly to presenfe this most cherished possession, the Honor Code. Colonel Collins and President Homer Holland 1963 CLASS COMMITTEE John Robbins, the rep responsible for putting the class on wheels examining his choice bomb. The purpose of the 1963 Class Committee has been to serve the Class in all non-military matters. The Committee is com- posed of six class officers elected by the Class and by one representative from each company. This year's activities have included building a memorial for our two deceased classmates, selection of Rabble Rousers, planning for automobile show and purchases, operation of the hotel committee, and class donations to the Academy. Upon graduation, the Committee will continue to function and will be charged with the responsibility of class reunions and a class newsletter. Back Row, L to R: Brown, Earnest, Robbins, LaVoy, Bentson, Wilborn, lVlcGann, Natvig. Sec- ond Row: Smith, Heiden, Hable, Young, Gide- on, Lang, Weber, Hughes, Tezak. Third Row Stribling, DeGraff, La Fond, Boice, Nleyers, Vopotek, Sipos, Hill. Sitting: Cook, Col. Gleszer, Eckert. Standing, L to R: Vanneman, Lutz, Lang, Best, gard, Shaum, Goth Seated Sutton Col Harrison, Dawson, Dalia, Adams, lVlyers, Nleans, l Gleszer, Bosma. Sipos, Guthrie, Workman, Clay, Heiden, Wangs- RING and CREST COMMITTEE The reputation and tradition maintained by each class are symbolized by the class crest and rings. Our crest was designed by the Ring and Crest Committee during our Plebe year to symbolize cadet life, class pride, and the spirit of the officer corps. The first product was on our A-pins, which arrived at the end of that first year. Yearling year, we voted on our ring and selected the company to make our class ring. Second class year, the rings were ordered and fitted. At the beginning of First Class year, the committee was busy preparing for the ring presentation ceremony and Ring Banquet. Finally, on 8 September, 1962, we received our rings, the distinctive mark of West Pointers. For Him and Her Back Row L to R Kelly Sewart Wall, Davis, berg, DeSmet, Orlicki. Front Row: Britten, Davison Johnson Second Row Bowers, Ehren- Blackwell, Kilroy, McNeil. HOP COMMITTEE The general purpose of the Hop Committee is to plan, publi- cize, and supervise the hops which are held throughout the year at West Point lincluding summer activities for the third class at Camp Bucknerl. The committee is very adequately supervised by the Cadet Hostess and her staff. After the summer-season at Buckner culminated with illumi- nation Weekend, our attention was quickly turned to the Ring Hop for the Class of '63, This was an extremely successful affair with much credit going to the coordinated efforts of the Ring and Crest Committee. While the upperclassmen were vacating the Academy for Christmas and Spring leave, the Fourth Class Hop Committee made plans for events to be held during the gala seasons at West Point. With the innovation of Cadet Activities Officers at brigade and regimental levels, the qualified assistance of groups such as the Rabble Rousers, SCUSA, and various Cadet combos, the work load involved with regular hops throughout the year was lessened consider- ably. The culmination, however, came with June Week hops and that grand and glorious Graduation Hop for the Class of 1963. Belles and beaus at the Cullum Hall ballroom. The Reverend Dr. Speers CADET CHAPEL The Cadet Chapel dominates the Post. It lifts its great tower and arches so that they can be seen from the playing fields, the academic buildings, the barracks, the Mess Hall. Built in 1910 by the famous architectural firm of Cram, Goodhue and Ferguson, lVIr. Goodhue himself selected the location and worked out the plans as an example of military gothic. The 176 windows, all of them memorial windows, were created and installed by the Willett Stained Glass Company of Philadelphia. The great organ is the second largest church organ in the world, surpassed only by the organ in the cathedral at Passau, Germany. Each Sunday morning through the academic year there are two services of worship, one at 0850, the other at 1100. Cadet Acolytes assist in the services, and one of them regularly reads the Lesson. Nlr. John A. Davis, organist and choirmaster, directs a choir of more than 160 voices which sing for the 11C0 service. The choir journeys away three times a year to the joy and satisfaction of great churches in the New York area. This last fall the choir sang in the Washington Cathedral. Very much a part of our program is the Sunday School of 675 children from the Post who are taught by a body of 150 cadet teachers. Chaplain James D. Ford had this Sunday School under his direct supervision. lt is the only Sunday School we have heard of where there is always a waiting list of cadets desiring to be teachers. Denominational services are held on Sundays so that a cadet may be surrounded by the fellowship and rites of his own spiritual heritage. During the week Morning Devotions are held at 0630 in Mahan Hall. The congregation of cadets numbers between 100 and 150. The cadets themselves assist in the prayers and often speak. The Chaplains, Dr. Speers and Chaplain Ford, lead the services on Tuesdays and Thursday mornings and visiting speakers are invited each week. The Cadet Chapel Choir, under the able direction of lVlr. John A. Davis, Choirmaster, sings for Sunday services at the Cadet Chapel. Mr. Davis doubles as organist and is well-known in this area for his talents. Periodically, throughout the year, the Choir is invited to visit churches in the surrounding area to participate in the order of worship. The arrangements for these trips are made by Colin Kelly, Cadet-in-charge, with final co-ordination being effected by Captain Williams L. Harrison, Officer-in-charge of the group. The scheduled trips for this year included a visit to St. Thomas Episcopal Church, in New York, a visit, over Armistice Day, to Washington, D.C., and a concert in Philadelphia. Trip sections and housing arrangements are completed by Jeff Kleb, secretary, after Captain Harrison makes preliminary arrangements with the churches involved. CATHOLIC CHAPEL The Catholic Chapel of the Most Holy Trinity was erected in 1899. On 20 September 1959, His Eminence Francis Cardinal Spellman once again dedicated the Chapel, greatly enlarged to double its seating capacity. The Catholic Squad, Class of '63 helped it begin a new era. '63 was the First Class to know its new look, and to use its new size, and new facilities. '63 watched new windows put in place-The Soldier Saints and The Patrons of Soldiers, permanent seating and a new pipe organ in the choir loft, a new Font and windows in the lovely Baptistery, new equipment and furnishings in the downstairs "Cloister Room." The Catholic Squad '63 here learned the Liturgy and the Church year, experienced mid- night Mass, Forty Hours, Holy Week, the night adoration of Holy Thursday-Good Friday. Here it benefited by the discussions and panels, Communion Breakfasts, Pre-Cana Weekend, Marriage Preparation, Socials, Cokes. Here it experienced Catholic living in the context of the Catholic Community. As part of that community it here exercised the unmatched privilege of building and maintaining its own House of Worship and nourishing its own Religious Heritage. Holy Trinity Chapel serves as the spiritual center for Catholic cadets during their four year stay at the Academy. A deep attachment to the parish and a lasting appreciation of the work of the parish priests is developed in each cadet. An adequate means of partaking more fully in the activities of the parish is found in the Catholic Chapel Choir. The Catholic Choir enjoyed a very successful program of varied activities this year. Pro- viding quality singing for High Mass each Sunday during the academic year, for the Baccalaureate Mass during June Week, and for the Holy Week Services occupied most of the energies of Director Ron Melanson. The Choir made its yearly trip to Saint Patrick's Cathedral and Blessed Sacrament Church in New York City. Appearances were also made at Manhattanville College and the College of New Rochelle. Such activities were arranged by the Cadet-in-Charge, Bill Whitehead, who handled all the administrative details of the Choir. As the year draws to a close, the members of the Catholic Choir can look back on a year of satisfying accomplishments and look forward to another year of enjoyment and fulfillment. The Right Reverend Monsignor Moore The Reverend Father McCormack l l The Catholic Chapel Choir before the altar of Holy Trinity Chapel. 58 Rabbi Ruderman and Cadet Entlich JEWISH CHAPEL The Jewish Chapel is an organization composed of the chapel squad, and the choir. The cadets in the Jewish Chapel Squad come to the Academy from all parts of the country and from varied backgrounds. All the cadets have one common relationship-they are all Jews, held together in a com- mon heritage of Judaism. At the Academy, the cadets work, train, and pray together as members of the Jewish faith. This common heritage has enabled the Jewish cadets to build up a degree of brotherhood and friendship which the many years ahead shall not diminish. The Chapel Squad, under the direction of Rabbi Ruderman, and the Cadet in Charge, Richard Entlich, conduct services each Sunday in the inspira- tional atmosphere of the Old Cadet Chapel. The squad also participates in other activities, including High Holiday services in Poughkeepsie last Sep- tember and October, and observance of the traditional Passover Seder at the Hotel Thayer this past spring. The rigors and duties of cadet life do not permit the Jewish Cadets to hold their services on the traditional Saturday, but each Sunday, they pray together in the true spirit of the Jewish religion. The Jewish Chapel Choir is composed of about thirty cadets of the Jewish Chapel Squad. Every Sunday, under the Cadet Director, Randy Harris, the Choir lends its voices to the services in the Old Cadet Chapel. Along with their duties at services each week, the Choir is allowed several trips during the academic period, this past year making trips to Freeport, Long Island, White Plains, New York, and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. -rv - "Www The Jewish Choir on the steps of the Old Cadet Chapel The Old Cadet Chapel 59 5 ei fi The Newman Forum "talking it over" with Father McCormack CARDINAL NEVVMAN FORUM Many years ago the Cardinal Newman Forum was organized at West Point by Cadets to provide a means for Catholic Cadets to grow in knowledge and appreciation of their Faith. The Forum strives to give Catholic Cadets a college-level religious founda- tion. This year the regular weekly discussion groups were sup- plemented by movies and guest speakers from various colleges and universities. The highlight of Forum activities this year was the annual weekend Retreat at the Maryknoll Seminary in Os- sining, New York. All Cadets who attended the Retreat agreed that it was one of the most enlightening experiences they had ever had. All of the members of the Forum wish to thank the Catholic Chaplains, Monsignor Moore and Father McCormick, for the help and guidance they provided throughout the year. A vote of thanks also to Major James G. Boatner, the Officer-in- Charge of the Forum, for his unselfish donation of time and needed assistance. PROTESTANT CAD ET FELLOWSHIP The Protestant Cadet Fellowship has met during the year for the purpose of religious discussion, fellowship and Bible Study. Members of the group have taken turns in preparing discussions centered around topics such as Christianity in the Modern World, Science and Reli- gion, the Meaning of Classical Protes- tantism, the Relation of Church and State and the relationship of the Chris- tian to War. Alternating with these topics has been reading and discussion of the Bible. The group has taken trips to student religious conferences and also partici- pated in retreat programs of the Prot- estant denominations. Membership in the group is open to Cadets of all classes and Chaplain Speers serves as the advisor. The Reverend Billy Graham gives some of his time to the Cadet Fellowship NF' W . 5, , The 150 Sunday School teachers fill the steps of Washington Hall CADET SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS As it has been in the past, and will be in the future, the West Point Sunday School is operated by the members of the Corps of Cadets who were assisted by Chaplain Ford, the Assistant Cadet Chaplain, and Major Fant, the Officer-in-Charge. The purpose of the Sunday School was to teach the Gospel message of our Lord Jesus Christ to the children of West Point personnel. In the 1962-63 term, the General Superintendent of the Sunday School was Curry N. Vaughan, Jr. He was assisted FRENCH LANGUAGE CLUB X by First Class cadets, Ron Barth, Bill Robbins, Bill Clark, Paul Stanley, Jim Sorenson, and Noel Brown, the Departmental Super- intendents. Also aiding him were the Second Class members of his staff, which included Bill lVlurdy, John Clark, and Larry Bramlette. The Sunday School operated every Sunday from 0930-1030 hours for the 625 children attending. Teaching them were about 150 cadets comprised of members of all four classes. During the spring the Sunday School teachers visited various churches in the surrounding areas to increase their knowledge of religious education and to allow them to meet in fellowship with the members of those churches. The French Language Club, under the planning of Norm Gill, President, Dee Stone, Vice President, Phil Sleet, Treasurer, and Denny Seiler, Sec- retary and by the guidance of Captain Lowder, Officer-in-Charge, had a busy schedule of events throughout the year. This year the French Club continued in its purpose to stimulate an interest in France, her language and her culture, and her place in the modern world. The club also pro- vided a means through which the members continued to learn and ap- preciate French after their initial two years of study. ln keeping with those purposes and ideals the club planned exchange trips, lectures, and meetings in which the members were exposed to France and French. In the fall, the club visited the French Embassy in New York for an orientation on that diplomatic service. ln the spring the club visited the French Consulate of the United Nations for a lecture by one of its members. The club also heard a lecture by a member of the French Embassy who visited West Point. Club meetings featured French films of a cultural nature that enhanced the members' apprecia- tion of France. Finally, another successful club year ended with the traditional French Club picnic. Riviera, here I come... ii S Y K Y' 1 .. if sf . I? S I""N af M di' . H ' 2 I J' 2 P i . 4 fri .ii VI' , g,,m...s.. 1 . WIN S .. Q? Nova Iorque Cidade or bust. SPANISH. CLUB fsg.aaax?:saa-" "I .. mlriiciri PORTUGUESE CLUB The purpose of the Portuguese Club is to increase the interest in Portu- guese speaking nations, and to give practice in the language to those cadets who studied Portuguese. All of our professors and many students are familiar with Brazil, the major target of our interests. Each year the club encourages a few of its members to visit Brazil during their summer leave, and then report to the club on their activities. This year cadets Nluratti and Lake went. We usually have one meeting a month. Our first meeting featured a lecture by Cadet Nluratti on his trip to Brazil. He reaffirmed that Rio is truly "A Cidade lVlaravilhosa." In November we heard from Cadet Warder on the Academy's Goodwill tour to Brazil, for the Brazilian Independence Day. His informative speech was supplemented by slides. Professor Garcia presented an interesting topic-"Carnival in Rio" a few weeks before Christmas leave. ln January, Captain Wubbena explained some of the aspects of Brazilian politics. This lecture served to clear up some points, and explain the problems of a vital topic in our hemisphere. We had two activities during February. Captain Sardo described the na- tional character of Portugal, and the club took its annual trip to New York City. As we usually do, we enjoyed an afternoon at the Brazilian Trade Bureau. In March we learned about the Brazilian Military Academy- "AMAN"-from one of its graduates, Major Nlassilon, who is the Brazilian Officer on the USIVIA Instructor Staff. At the last two meetings we elected Club Officers for the next year, and made plans for the 1963-1964 academic year. The function of the Spanish Club is to give an opportunity to those inter- ested in Spanish to participate in activities such as meetings, picnics, and trips to educational spots in New York City. Among these trips, the club went to visit the United Nations during the fall, and during the winter, a visit was paid to the Nicaraguan Consulate. During meetings, films and slides were shown of the Latin American Countries and also of Spain. The club provided an interesting year for those interested in "La Lengua Espanola." The rain in Spain falls mainly on the Plain fof W.P.l GERMAN CLUB The German Language Club has been organized at West Point to provide those cadets who are studying German or are fluent in the language an oppor- tunity to learn more about the German culture and people. During the past year, the club activities have included German films and group singing of folk songs. The highlights of the year were the annual club trip to New York City and the club parties. Through the agencies of the German Information Office, both political and cultural programs were presented for the club on our trip. With the decrease in planned hops this year, the club saw the opportunity for sponsoring social events on Saturday evenings. Other special programs included a panel on A.O.T. Germany, the club picnic, and German music presented by Docter Tiller. The club is thankful to Capt. Cartland and the German Language Department for their aid in providing programs. The club members have gained a better understanding, so essential for friendship, of Germany and its people. RUSSIAN CLUB The Russian Club's program during the past year was centered around Rus-X sian movies, a panel discussion with several officers who had travelled in Russia, and of course, the spring trip to New York City. Under the direction of President Galen Yanagihara, Vice-President Ray Klopotek, Secretary Kevin lVlurphy, Treasurer Dick Weber, Administrative President Carl Winter, and Administrative Vice-President Jack Bergen, and with the supervision of Captain E. Pawlowski, the club pursued its objective of giving its members the opportunity to retain their language proficiency and to learn about the Russian country, culture, and people. 63 Aha! German brewery stocks up two points! l lt's awfully hard to decipher these election returns we-N" Frank Hall, Dave Knowlton, Captain Drisko, Andy Seidel THE 1963 HOWITZER STAFF The staff of the 1963 HOWITZER had a formidable assignment -produce the finest college annual in the United States and make the 1963 HOWITZER the best ever. The original work started over two years ago. After contacting innumerable pub- lishers, it was decided to again use Howard Wohl Associates, the finest publisher in the United States. Even before First Class year began, Dave Knowlton, the meticulous editor, had completely programmed the HOWITZER and work was well on its way. Deadline after deadline was met with Dale Garvey and John Roth taking pictures, Frank Cardile selling ads, Rudy Ehrenberg managing finances, and everyone else on the staff contributing. As the HOWITZER finally goes to press, the mem- bers of staff cannot help but remember the advertising trips, the hard work, no phones, the animal table, and the multitude of problems which we waded through. We feel that the product of our efforts-the 1963 HOWITZER-is the best yet. L to R: .lim Blackwell, Tom lVlallison, Hunter Shctwell, Curt Espo sito, Marty lschinger, Ralph Drewfs, Dick Higgins. Mike Nlaimone, Dave Gurock, Dick Brammer, John Roth Bill Clark, Jerry Lynskey, Bob Anderson, Charlie Eckart, Terry Manton H SQ ' 'im u""'-nn. e W, w , Denny DeSmet, Rudy Ehrenberg THE BUGLE NOTES Bobby Bruce and the Bugle Notes gang. The Bugle Notes this year was produced under the able direction of Bob Bruce. As editor, he coordinated his staff in the development of the finest Bugle Notes ever received by an entering class. Helping with the work of editing was asso- ciate editor Tom Mallison. Mike Summers, Busi- ness manager, AI Marrow, Circulation manager, and Herb Ellis, Advertising manager, were also highly instrumental in making this miniature masterpiece of the Corps. Maj. R. E. Lynch gave his services for general guidance as Officer in Charge. The Bugle Notes for 1963 were the finest West Point has seen. The Class of '67 will have a treasured momento of plebe year and the class of '64 a great challenge. THE MORTAR The Mortar is the official publication of the Third Class of the United States Military Acad- emy. To the Mortar staff was entrusted the task of compiling and presenting a pictorial review of the training, events, and activities which make up Yearling Summer. All of the work on The Mortar was handled by members of the Third Class under the supervision of the Officer-in- Charge, Capt. Knoff. This year the editing was handled by John Swensson and associate editors Charley Hughes and Cookie Leverett. Bob Huff- hines did the artwork while the photography was handled by the Post Signal Office. Jerry Led- zinski was the Business Manager and he in turn was assisted by the six Company Representa- tives. This year's gold-covered Mortar was, we feel, indicative of a beneficial summer spent by the Class of 1965 at West Point's own country club-Camp Buckner. Mike Maimone, Bob Johnstone, Charley Hughes, John Swensson, Captain Knoff, Jerry Ledzinski. POINTER 1962-63 saw the Pointer put on a new face under the guidance of Bill Alexander tEditor-in- Chiefl and Curt Esposito Wlanaging Editorl. The year's biggest headache was the debt that had been accumulated over the past years and which the advisor Lt. Col. C. E. Spragins worked so hard at removing. Additional advertising was obtained and the magazine became a monthly publication instead of bi-weekly. Tribute is due to Frank Lennon and .lack Adams who were so instrumental in the success of the magazine with their thought provoking fiction and art work. Also, Don Byrne and Vuk Aguirre who did so much to improve the quality of the sports section and pictures in the Pointer. On the business side, Al Thomson's staff spent many long hours ob- taining the necessary advertising and increasing the number of subscriptions to an all time high. Hampered not only by lack of time but also by inadequate finances, the staff did a remarkable job in producing a magazine of outstanding qual- ity through the use of new and unique ideas. Editor Bill Alexander and Lt. Col. Spragins Back Row, L to R: Dick Young, Louie Sill, Ralph Brown, Jon Allen Front Row: Pat Tate and AI Thomson L to R: Holmes Empson, Jack Adams, Frink Lennon, Vuk Aguirre, Curt Esposito 'A e3s'JZL.-w"L".w3I5 L The Morning Nlan ...and On the Road KDET broadcasting from lVlichie Stadium KDET This year was a big one for the Cadet broad- casting station KDET. Taking up where '62 left off, the new staff, headed by station manager Bob Marrs, did a great job of expanding KDET's operation and popularity in the Corps. Everything about the station was growing! New tape decks were among the new equipment purchased to provide more professional pro- gramming. KDET's active staff grew with the addition of an independent news staff to handle the United Press teletype. The advertising de- partment, created just over a year ago, expanded operations as did the ever growing sports de- partment under direction of Bob Steele. This year twelve major away Army varsity events were brought back to the Corps, live and exclusively on KDET. Undergoing constant improvement and revi- sion was the program schedule. Program Direc- tor Tex Foight brought KDET programs onto a professional level. Better programming along with better engineering under Chief Engineer Al Varnell made KDET an extra special extra- curricular activity in 1962-63. Gerry Muiiigan P, P, and M The Journeymen The Four Freshmen CADET GLEE CLUB Under the superb direction of Col. William H. Schempf, the Cadet Glee Club launched its thirty-fifth year as West Point's Ambassadors of Song. Three times each week we gathered around the piano in Kendrick Hall for an hour of con- centrated rehearsal. In a month, Col. Schempf had molded our one-hundred odd voices into a smoothly-singing unit, and with a brace of new songs under our red sashes we roamed the East- ern Seaboard. From Boston to Washington, to the National Hall of Fame Banquet and the annual Army-Navy rally, to the nationally tele- vised Bell Telephone Hour-we gave a little of West Point and a lot of song. And we carried on our motto-"No fun without music...no music without fun," in typical Glee Club fashion, as any employee of Steuben's will attest. A special note of thanks must go to our pianist, Bob Spill- man, and our hard working officers-in-charge for making 1962-63 a banner year for us all. Before the big show... The 1963 Cadet Glee Club CAD ET BAN D During the past year, the Cadet Band could be found performing a variety of jobs. During the fall it supplied music at rallies, and 150 pound football games. A number of small combos kept spirits high during "gloom" period. Notable among these was Tim Sanchez's rocking crew and Bobby Sloane's modern sextet. The Concert Band played in the mess hall and also gave a notable performance in the spring. This was one of the most unusually complete years in a long time, and much of the success is due to the new facilities the band acquired in Bldg. 720, which provides practice rooms for the Band Cand undoubtedly saved many agonizing hours for the Corpsl. The Glee Club.. .on the air Saturday nite in the Weapons Room See the girl with the red dress on ". ..One Hundred Days 'Til June" Which twin Ol has the Tonil?l WTI DIALECTIC SOCIETY Founded in 1816 as the Amosphic Society, the organization now known as the Dialectic Society has the distinction of being West Point's oldest extra- curricular activity. Since those earlier days the Society has consistently maintained its goal of providing entertainment for the Corps and interesting work in this field for its members. It accomplishes this mission through the annual presentation of the One Hundredth Night Show and the various special programs which are presented throughout the year. The Society picked up the tradition of the Hundredth Night Show in 1886 and has presented it every year since. The celebration has become as much a part of West Point as June Week. Each year the theme is concerned with cadet life, its ups, its downs, and always, its laughs. It is entirely written, produced, acted and directed by Cadet talent. This year the show was carried on in the highest tradition and resulted in one of the finest in history. The special programs were also very well received by the Corps in the past season and included fine performances by well-known singers. The Dialectic Society is constantly striving to find the entertainment most appreciated by the Corps. To look back on the Society's endeavors in this respect shows the Corps to be one of the finest, and most demanding audiences. Was that a pigeon that just flew by? 72 , A , Yu S L Q- vv-M..-'+-. ..- -V I 1 5 2 fl : fi ,- fi f e 1 'Q MWJ i MW- A My 'Z 2. S i, .-, . f, Q v 2 I ,J '7-f up x .-.-naw-wi' Q J 5 ,ir A 35? , A.,,. ,,,. Q hi 5 I . lik. I -, . , 2?iw'W?ff,'Lu' f H , :P A 1 W t 24 w53f1f'A-www,-"5 5' m- We L , . . .z - my ,qgaaf .ae-,,f-S ' A ,lv ,ajv-jg? " 1 , f .1-ar WgQ1?.,.w , W. .W-F. lf., Y M4335 ,wg Y- f, WM, V "zz Q4 Q 1 gg , 1 5 ry 3 if gwsl ,, , J , V, J gy 111 if- 'FCP' M,,,kx?ff1:5,,yg .uw ,fwxj Q- , irufm -- ,K 1 iii? 5 K V AU, M, ,4Q'3'w. ,--., ,ww W, Nw fi, ,-mmf, ag , A 'L wwf 'F 5 via Q Ear! ' - TT 4 2 'L 'X -W , fn-vnu 1-um.-vw , vw- 4 G LL ff, -.1,..u,g,v,. -gf-1, ' 1 ,. Wm, .fv,,+ Q Q i,, ,iwif f W--,ylg ' ' f I 515W 424 Lf f' W '47, ,',, My Kggge-1"L" ,. 2271, ,f V53 4 wif5?f1'? V ,L JW -7 fs A .W ..-W HW-'af 53 , 7 J- "f ff. ' Y , , f if ,. V N , .,,.. QW, . f.-.zm-1:im?wP 'iihfla zfim-QW , S am mu . ff-2 K 1,5 r ff' fl , Ea W , if' rpg, V, ,Q - Xm ., ggi f f s 1152, gf ,mqwfhf ,. W 15 , wi? f ...,, 1 '51 QQWWWW DEBATE COUNCIL and FORUM As has been the story in years past this year's edition of the Debate Council and Forum was the most prolific of all of the Academy's extra-curricular activities. Broadly defined, the Debate Council and Forum's purpose is to improve communications be- tween individuals through the media of an exchange of ideas and opinions on a variety of subjects. To effectively accomplish this purpose, the organization is divided into the following four groups headed by a staff consisting of a president and vice- president, whose job it is to organize all activities of the organi- zation as well as to dictate policy to each of the four partici- pating organizations. The Debate Council, serving in its second year as a corps squad, debated very well against competition from some seven hundred major schools throughout the nation. For the seven- teenth consecutive year the top thirty-eight college debating teams of the nation met at West Point for the National Debate Tournament. From the 24th to the 27th of April, West Point, as the host debate team, competed against last year's Tourna- ment champions, Ohio State, and other colleges and univer- sities from coast to coast for the honor of winning the Sigurd S. Larmon Trophy, the award emblematic of the national col- legiate debating championship. The National Debate Tournament is undoubtedly the most important debate tournament in the country. Its success each year can, to a great extent, be attributed to the work and dedi- cation of the faculty advisors from the Social Science Depart- ment, and to an even greater extent, the work and dedication of the cadet staff that runs the tournament. The Forum, another integral organization of the.Debate Coun- cil and Forum, played a major role in that it, like the Debate Council, participated very extensively with other colleges in various panel discussions. The Forum also sponsored several cultural trips to New York City to see Broadway productions. Here's the address of that blonde on the affirmative team. Fourscore and seven years ago. .. This is discussing... SCUSA XIV The Fourteenth Annual Student Conference on United States Affairs was held from 5-8 December 1962. The conference ana- lyzed the "Atlantic Community" in relation to U.S. national security policy. Student conferees arrived on 5 December amidst torrents of rain and strong winds, neither of which depressed their enthusiasm for the discussions to follow. Shortly after arriving, they heard a most challenging and intellectually stimu- lating Keynote Address delivered by the Honorable Dean Ache- son. Throughout the conference, Nlr. Acheson visited various round-tables, offering personal opinions for the students' en- lightenment and consideration. lVlr. Acheson also sat in for questions from the delegates at the conclusion of a panel General Westmoreland, I think the cadets are spiking their punch. discussion on "Problems ofthe Atlantic Community." This panel discussion and lVlr. Acheson's address greatly aided in setting forth the basic issues which were discussed during five meet- ings of the student round-tables fPolitical, Economic, Security, and Relations with Developing Nationsl. The round-table discussions were conducted on 6, 7, and 8 December, and the annual SCUSA Banquet was held on 7 December. The Banquet Address was delivered by the Honorable Allen W. Dulles. On Saturday, 8 December, there was a luncheon for the delegates. Here one student from each representative round-table gave a summary of his group's discussions, thus ending a most successful conference. PUBLIC INFORMATION DETAIL I A , QWWMQMMV K - -lm., Bob Handcox- publicly informing The Public Information Detail is actually di- vided into two parts, the information Section and the Sports Section. The former functions mainly to disseminate information about the Corps of Cadets and its activities. This is ac- complished through newspaper releases, photo- graphs, radio releases and tape recorded inter- views. The Sports Section is responsible for the necessary spotters, public address announcers and statisticians to be used at athletic events. This past year the Detail went on two educa- tional trips. The first of these was to Ft. Slocum, N.Y. where the Public information Office of the First Army is located. The second trip took fif- teen First Classmen to Washington, D.C. on a visit to the Public information Division of the Depart- ment of the Army. The purpose of these trips was to give members of the Detail a better under- standing of the Army's public information work. CADET PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL You should come to West Point because... The purpose of the CPRC is to adequately screen the Corps of Cadets so as to determine which men are qualified to make oral presenta- tions to the public fat high schools, and various service organizations throughout the countryl on the subject of West Point. The major activities which the Council par- ticipated in this past year began last IVlay with the selection and assignment of upperclass Cadets to our Boy's State Summer Program, which included the Boy's Nation Convention held annually in College Park, Maryland. The next big job came with Christmas and deciding who would be able to extend his Christmas leave and speak in his hometown. Shortly after we breathed a sigh of relief at having completed the Christmas Program, we found ourselves beginning the sec- ond semester. This necessitated the initiation of plans to fulfill our commitments for the Spring Leave period. Again, qualified men were selected to make presentations in their hometown area during an extended leave. Sprinkled throughout the year were many miscellaneous requirements on the individual scale. All in all, '62-'63 was a very successful year for CPRC. BRIDGE CLUB The Bridge Club takes an active part in insur- ing that the Corps has ample opportunity to enjoy the intellectual stimulation of bridge. The club offers basic lessons to teach the rudiments of the game, and then provides the opportunity for application with a duplicate tournament each Sunday afternoon. First Classmen receive extra enjoyment through utilizing their First Class Privileges to play on one evening during the week. These tournaments throughout the year have rated the members of the club as to ability. Those with the better ratings are used in the club's matches against the Officer's Bridge Club, other colleges, and local tournaments. Those who have played realize the opportunity that they have been granted to learn and experience play- ing a common American and international game on a competitive basis. CHESS CLUB The activities planned for the Chess Club this year are many and varied. Already on the sched- ule are several matches with college and indus- trial chess clubs, including the Marshall Chess Club and the Westinghouse Chess Club. We also have planned at least one trip this year to play clubs in the New York area. Under the leadership of John Shirley KH-13 the club plans to have a varied and interesting program both for the skilled player and the beginner. We are holding many weekly meetings and are sponsoring a chess tournament within the Corps. We also plan to improve the facilities of the Chess Club. All in all it promises to be a very interesting and exciting year for the Chess Club. This is almost as good as Tactics Eight clubs? Double!!! 'X vj Y ROCKET SOCIETY The Rocket Society is established for the pur- pose of providing facilities and opportunities for cadets to design, construct, test, and fly liquid and solid fuel rockets. Various aspects of the missile field that support actual firings are ex- plored, often without direct application to pro- posed flights. These include, among others, fuel testing, payloads, payload recovery, control, and ballistic design. , In addition to individual and small group proj- ects, club members meet for movies, demonstra- tions, programs by other members and officers, and educational trips. This year the Club enjoyed two worthwhile trips, one to Redstone Arsenal at Huntsville, Alabama, where both military and civilian research and development is carried on, the other to Cape Canaveral, Florida, for actual missile firings. By these activities, members at- tain a pride in individual and group achievement and a knowledge of modern advances in the missile field. ASTRONCMY CLUB 78 The Astronomy Club is a club that was organ- ized for the purpose of aiding those cadets in- terested in astronomy. The club provides the equipment and facilities for individual and group projects. Throughout the year, the officers con- cerned with the club gave lectures concerning various and sundry aspects of the universe, for the benefit of the club members. The club has a telescope mounted on top of Bartlett Hall and obtains all equipment the club members desire for their individual projects, such as telescope kits and ground lenses. For its annual trip, the Astronomy Club usually visits an observatory or planetarium in the area. In 1963, the club visited the Hayden Planetarium in New York City. MATHEMATICS The integral of e to the x equals a function of . .. Retreat, Royal Military College style. ...M as l FORUM The Mathematics Forum met once monthly this past year with the purpose of showing the diversified range of mathematics in today's mod- ern era. The monthly lectures dealt not only with related scientific fields, but also with such sub- jects as the social sciences, biology, and music. The program was presented by guest lecturers- experts in their fields-and cadets-interested novices in their own specialties. Such a large variety was offered that there was sufficient area to interest all. The year's events were rounded with a trip to scientific institutions with the sole purpose of showing actual applications of the subjects covered in the lectures. The year was an eventful one and one in which the Forum opened new horizons in the field of mathematics. fill his AUDIO CLUB This year the Audio Club was bigger and better than ever. With our new clubroom and equip- ment, the club was better able to provide the space necessary and offer assistance to our mem- bers on construction and repair of their audio equipment. Especially appreciated was the lend- ing program on tools and the supplying of small parts free. Those members who didn't under- stand the operation of our test equipment be- fore the year began must surely understand it now after the classes offered during the year. As in past years, the club has opened to the Corps as a whole its facilities for purchasing audio equipment at cut rates. All in all, the club expanded both its services and its facilities this year to greater heights than ever before. RADIO CLUB The Cadet Radio Club with its thousand watt station offers facilities for amateur radio com- munication around the world as well as across the nation. Its club room also offers facilities for repair, construction, and experimentation in the field of electronics. The club has also given instruction to members in code and theory to enable them to get amateur radio licenses. Through the club's new and modern equipment the call WZKGY has become well known through- out the amateur radio world. Let's see- if I move this tube over I can conceal a... min My X I www Xyrjf' bv Venus, this is West Point - Got any extra drags up there? 80 ART CLUB From a very modest beginning the Art Club blossomed forth to have a successful year. Under the professional advice of several able instructors greater advances were made than ever before. There was enthusiastic response by the mem- bers ofthe classes held in the new club room in Building 720. Hearty response and admiration was elicited from the Corps and Post Personnel as a result of several displays put on by the club during the year. Through its increased activity the club was able to nearly completely equip itself with much needed materials. Future plans include more and varied lessons, trips and displays. Remember-the cork stays in until the painting is finished SPECIAL CRAFTS SHOP Of course I know what l'm making. lt's a...uh The yea BTG with of the Ca pt. Max- an 353 club CAMERA CLUB The Cadet Camera Club was organized to provide cadets an opportunity to learn and practice all the phases of photography. To this end, the club makes available to its members developing facilities and materials, in addi- tion to short classes in the basic skills of photography. The agenda this year included a Corps-wide, Camera Club sponsored Photo Contest, so that members and non-mem- bers could display their picture-taking skills, and a trip to professional photographic laboratories in New York City, for the purpose of learning the latest techniques and practices in the field. Rather than concentrating on creating new activities, this year's club has concentrated on doing the traditional activities better. Mindful of this purpose, it is safe to say that this year has been a great success. ""'1-.- One gets the most amazing pictures on Flirty MODEL BUILDING CLUB The Model Builder's Club was a new club this year formed by a union of the Model Airplane Club and the Model Railroad Club. The members spent a lot of their leisure time pursuing the hobbies of building and operating the various models. The model airplane enthusiasts flew their planes in competition with local clubs. The model railroad fans completed over half of their large layout. They also made a trip to the New York Society of Model Engineers. The club undertook many new tasks this year and it hopes to expand into many more fields of modeling in the years to come. They laughed at Wright, but this is ridiculous WM ,M That refrigeration car has possibilities 83 i E Easy, guys. Big brother is watching. SAILING CLUB The Sailing Club began the year with a striking success which gave promise of a good year. Cadets Lang and Melanson used one of the new boats to whip all the competition, about forty boats ranging in size from eleven to forty feet, in the Labor Day Regatta of the Hudson River Yacht Racing Association on the Tappan Zee. Although our new facilities are only temporary, after the ice went out we were able to put to use the theory presented in class sessions during the preceding weeks, and begin prepara- tion for the usual active season. There was a good turnout of the Fourth class under the new regulation which permits one trip each season. This year the Service Academy Regatta for the trophy pre- sented by General Bryant E. Moore while he was Superintendent was held at West Point. Our next regatta was the elimination series of the Middle Atlantic lntercollegiate Sailing Association. We qualified for the finals for the second year in a row, and hope for better results than last year at Annapolis. The Owen Trophy was also raced at Annapolis this year where our experience with our new sloop rigged boats paid off in a standing much better than our eighth of last year. ln this regatta we raced against the winners and the runners-up in 1962's National lntercollegiate Championship. Spaced among these major events were both upperclass and plebe competition with other schools in the area: RPI, Colum- bia, Cornell, Yale, Princeton, among others. On the whole it was a successful year. Next year when our good temporary facilities have been im- proved, and we have one more year's experience with the new boats, we should show even better results. SKIN DIVING CLUB The Skin Diving Club was organized three years ago in re- sponse to a growing interest here that reflected the increasing popularity of skin and Scuba diving throughout the country. The purpose of the Club is to train interested Cadets and to offer diving opportunities for those qualified in skin and Scuba diving. ln trying to follow our general guide lines of training, service, and recreation, we've had a lesson bloc for beginners, taken some small trips to nearby lakes, and conducted some recovery operations. The highlight of the year was our trip to Lake George to dive for relics from Revolutionary War times. l'm not kidding-there's a combat-ready Plebe down there 84 The West Point Water season this year as has more than a decade ago. water polo in its ever Who put a rock in the ball? WATER W PoLo CLUB Polo Club enjoyed another successful been its custom since its conception The club revealed to all the merits of increasing growth in the East, as it again proved to be one of the best collegiate teams in the East thanks to the efforts of Club President Sam Davidson and OIC, Captain William Burkhardt. West Point, a member of the East- ern Collegiate Water Polo Conference, fared well while under a great handicap as a good portion of the team was involved in the NCAA Swimming Championships representing the United States Military Academy. However, as is the West Point custom, the remainder of the team showed "Bandit" determination as it rose to the occasion. A fine record was not the only highlight of the spring season. The outstanding performance of numerous Second, Third, and Fourth Classmen indicate that West Point is again on the rise to the position of the "invincible" foe that she presented her- self as some years ago. Next year could be that year. TRIATHLON CLUB The Triathlon Club is organized to promote interest in and develop the athletic skills for the Olympic Modern Pentathlon. It also provides the Military Academy with a representative team for competition in any or all of the five sports of the Pentathlon. The Club is open to any cadet who wishes to develop exten- sively the skills of running, swimming, and pistol shooting, which are highly beneficial to the junior officer. With these three events as a base the cadet may prove to be a future U.S. Pentathlon Team member as have some of our former members. Those cadets truly interested in the five event pentathlon and who have successfully competed in the first three events are given an introduction to horseback riding and fencing. The Officer-in-Charge for the past three years has been Capt. O'Hair, a former U.S. Pentathlon Team member. lt has been through his able coaching and the assistance of Capt. Poteat and Capt. Hayes that the team has had such success in the past years, with the Armed Forces Day Meet being the culmi- nation of each year's work. Getting better at shooting the bull. 85 .,, 0 V, if 'Qivs Back Row, L to R: Bill Stennis, Bill Riesner, Gene Manghi, Wiley Smith, Doug Dailey, Steve Burrell, Dave Schofield, Bob Michela, Steve lnduni, Fred LaCuyer. Front Row: Bob Frey, Marty Johnson, Jack Chase, Hank Thomas, Dick Manlove, Curt Davis, Tom Swain. SKICLUB As the largest single club at West Point, the Ski Club has perhaps the biggest responsibility of all. Not only does the Ski Club work for the more than 1000 cadets interested in skiing, it provides the nucleus of skiing activity for the entire post. The club opened a very successful season with a personally narrated film by the internationally known ski photographer, John Jay. Corps-wide races on Sundays and night skiing with parties at the Lodge became the vogue this year. Hundreds of cadets and post personnel took advantage of the excellent instruction offered by the new ski school. The ski team did exceptionally well, especially considering that this is the first time in a dozen years that jumping and cross country racing have been performed. The patrol continued its precedent of being the finest one in the area. A newly added snow making system unequivocally ranks the West Point ski slope as the finest equipped of any college campus in the East. The success of the season was due in a large part to the tireless efforts of the cadet club officers and officers-in-charge who completely reorganized the club and introduced so many new changes. ln the final analysis, the credit goes to all those members old and new who showed so much interest in the sport. Bob lVlichela makes it look easy- but on the wrong gate. 86 SCOUTMASTER'S The Scoutmaster's Council finished up a great year with its third annual invitational camporee in which more than 250 Scouts and Scouters participated here on the reservation. Highlighting the outing was the colorful tap out cere- mony conducted by members of our local Nlachtagan Chapter of the Order of the Arrow. In authentic woodland Indians' dress and by the flicking light of the blazing campfire they inducted Scouts for membership in the Scouting Honor Society dedicated to service. The camporee was only one of the many activities which included escorting over a thousand Scouts that visited our Alma Mater this year. A trip to the National Headquarters of the BSA in New Brunswick left us impressed by the efficient methods that directed an organiza- tion many times the size of the Army. Of course we were also there that rainy day in October which saw troops all over Hudson Delaware Council gather to search for some "lost children" on a wooded hillside in Operation Lost. Our main efforts, however, were working with West Point's Troop 23 as Assistant Scoutmasters and Merit Badge Councilors and doing Order of the Arrow service projects such as conducting the Ordeal in our Chapter of the Skanando Lodge. The council was headed this year by Tex Foight and assisted by Harry Cald- well, Vice Pres., Barry Roller, Sec-Treas., and Bob Keats, Chapter Chief. COUNCIL E' f j . .f. g,, 4 2 f- s -, .1 f :5v,.v-""' 18T-WA9473658437 Uh oh, that's the 202 taproom OUTDOOR SPORTSMEN'S CLUB The Outdoor Sportsmen's Club is a group of Cadets who have a most avid love of the great outdoors and enjoy spending some of their weekends and afternoons pursuing their hobbies of woodsmanship, hunting, fishing, and archery. This past year was a fine year of growth and activity in the club. There were many bags of small game and a few deer brought home. The on-reservation grouse hunting continued to offer many hours of enjoyment to Cadets and officers alike. For some strange reason, the locations of where some Cadets have been catching their creels full of trout and bass are classified "TOP SECRET." The yeomen are very proud of their outdoor course which will be a challenge to bow hunters when no deer are to be found. The woodsmen had the largest rate of growth in the club. We still haven't figured out which type of scenery it was in Vermont that seemed to arouse everyone's interest in the big meet this year at lVlaine. n-nnummgm-awe -M .. ,sswf Nstsmymumwww -, leslnqmwfwaqurwwwc . . v..,swfmm-awww:-vmmsuamgulmmmw ,swiuuu:..wms-sw , um, rlfnwwrf. mmmrtganrwwammwmwrm- w.:e.,,atm..gr , Withdraw-Sabers! FE N CIN G C LU B Fencing at West Point was re-born this year. Not since the early fifties have the "swordsmen" seen such activity. Under the superb training of two fencing masters from New York, Misters Kalomba- tovich and Kcan't even pronounce the other one's namel, the team made exemplary showings against Newark C. E., Brandeis University, Brooklyn College, St. John's University, V.M.l., Fairleigh Dickenson, Fordham University, Cornell University and Cooper Union. The team's most experienced fencer, Dave Holdsworth '64, supplemented the professional train- ing untiringly, frustrated though he must have been at times with the new "recruits" '63 has also seen a replenishing of necessary electrical and non- electrical equipment for the team. The team members, who practiced six afternoons a week, were not the only users of the new fencing room in Building 720. An increased number of club members profited from the available training on off-intramural days and weekends. The ensuing years promise to be even more successful for the Black Knights of the Hudson. PISTOL CLUB The Cadet Pistol Club offers to the Corps of Cadets an opportunity to learn to fire, to practice with, and to com- petitively fire the 45, the 38, and the 22 calibre pistols. Pistols, ammunition, helpful hints in pistol firing, and facilities for the storage and safeguarding of cadet owned weapons are furnished by the Club. The Club is oriented towards both the cadet who wishes to become proficient in the use of the pistol but who cannot or who does not wish to fire with the Cadet Pistol Team, and the representation of the Military Academy at major matches throughout the country. The Club has an- nually entered the National Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio and several Regional and Army Area Matches where its Cadet members have long records of distinguished per- formances. This year the Club's accomplishments at these matches has been especially noteworthy. With the novice cadet firer in mind, the Club has sponsored Sunday after- noon firing and instructional periods for all interested cadets throughout the academic year. The Club has been extremely fortunate in having Ser- geant Major Huelett Uoel Benner as its advisor and very loyal friend for the past ten years. Even though he is leaving the Academy this year, his positive contributions towards the Club and towards pistol firing at the Academy will remain, and for this we say, "Many Thanks, .loe." Remember, it's like kissing your girl goodnite-squeeze gently. 88 SKEET and TRAP CLUB With the 1963 shooting season the Cadet Skeet and Trap Club began to generate more interest than it ever had before. Two new fully automatic Skeet ranges, made possible through a donation by the Class of 1932 at their 30th reunion, enabled more Cadets to shoot than had been possible in the past. Along with the new ranges, the Club purchased several new shotguns and re- loading equipment. Although the 1963 competitive matches were limited entirely to competition with various sportsmen's organizations, it is hoped that the additional equipment will enable the Club to expand into intercollegiate or armed senlice competition in the near future. ' I never shot a live skeet before. Wonder how they taste? RIFLE CLUB In the past few years the Rifle Club has made a very significant contribution to Academy prestige. In addition to being intercollegiate rifle champions three of the last four years, the club team has also been First U.S. Army Champions the last three consecutive years. Accordingly, the club team has been quite active. Last August the team spent a month preparing for and participating in the National Championship Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio. This spring the team spent a week at Fort Dix, New Jersey, firing in the First U.S. Army Championship Matches. Two away weekends spent competing with civilian clubs were a welcome change after several home matches. The club has offered an opportunity to fire for Cadets not interested in firing on the varsity .22 caliber team. Although many firers came to us from the "A" squad, many of them are unable to adapt themselves to firing the M-1 rifle, the weapon used by the club in all competition. Club members with the Big Boys at Camp Perry. MOUNTAINEERING CLUB Among the least explored attributes of our "Rockbound Highland Home" are the rocks them- selves. The Cadet Mountaineering Club has un- dertaken the idea to conquer some of the more difficult rock faces making up the terrain so lov- ingly studied on the famous 1,25,000. Since World War II there has been a smatter- ing of interest in mountain climbing within the corps. With the advent of mountain training dur- ing Recondo the interest has taken a sharp up- turn, with some cadets, largely from '64, being given the name of "Mess Hall Rappellers" for their efforts on the cliffs behind the mess hall. In an effort to improve their skill this group began to undertake other terrain obstacles on the reservation. During Buckner '65, Capt. E. Thompson, OPE organized informal climbs on the cliffs in the vicinity of the engineer demolition area. This group also took a trip to the climbing area run by the Appalachin Mountain Climbing Club near New Paltz, New York. The "Mess Hall RappeIIers" and the Buckner group have formed the nucleus of the Mountaineering Club. In order that all individual climbing efforts undertaken by cadets are conducted safely, train- ing in the basic mountain skills occupies a large share of our time. The instruction is held on a completely informal basis and done by the cadets themselves, with the help of Capt. Thompson and other interested officers on the post. The majority of our climbing is done on the weekends with most of it falling on Sunday. The club is open for membership to all four classes. HANDBALL CLUB Climb every mountain - but don't forget the food The Cadet Handball Club highlighted its activities during the 1962-63 season by intercollegiate competition, including the Naval Academy, and participation in the National Intercollegiate Invitational Tournament. The cIub's schedule of matches, both at the Academy and away, reflected a new emphasis on play with schools in the New York-New Jersey area-such as New York University, Rutgers, and Princeton. Trip sections were chosen from among the top players on the club's sixteen man ladder. Activities at West Point included matches between club members and the many enthusiastic, experienced handball fans among the post officers. A novice tournament was held early in the season and trophies were awarded to the winners with the new authorization for Fourth Class participation in some extra-curricular activities trip sections. Interest and competition in this tourna- ment among the Fourth Class was particularly high. The annual June Week Handball Club Picnic climaxed the season's activities. Such a lovely Csweatyl afternoon ii.. ,, 5' Qi.:-. Fast Eddie Brinkman goes all the way. 1, Mfrs, ,wi ,.w"A f 4, WW This is definitely not the gentle way. JUDO CLUB The Judo Club is a new organization at West Point. Its purpose is to give interested cadets instruction in the sports of Judo and Karate and to sponsor a Judo Team to represent the Military Academy in intercollegiate competition. This season, after a year of preparation, the Judo Team competed for the first time. RUGBY CLUB Rugby is one of the fastest growing sports in America and has grown from nothing two years ago at West Point to the aggressive, highly competitive West Point Rugby Club. With Denny Prutow as Club President and Steve Popielarski as Coach, it has seen both its membership and spectator attendance soar in this its second year of competition. After losing only one game in its fledgeling season, the WPRC moved up this year to the tougher competition in the lst Division of the Eastern Rugby Football Union of which Army is a member. The WPRC took an active part in the Union this past year, competing in the annual seven a side tournament in the fall and in the regular league competition in the spring. A highlight of the year was voting in Navy as a member of the Union. Because of their inexperience Navy will not take the field against Army this year, however, Capt. Garn, the OIC of the Club, along with the rest of Army's Ruggers, is waiting to record Army's first win in a new series of Army-Navy Contests next year. ln addition promotionals were held, and many cadets advanced to higher ranks in Judo. For those members not interested in formal competition, the club sponsored several other activities. A demonstration of Judo and Karate techniques was given for the corps. Unarmed combat classes were held for members of the club. Also, Cap- tain Dean, the OR of the club, taught classes in Karate to inter- ested members ofthe club. Wide interest in the sport in colleges all over the United States, and the progress made by our club in its first two years offers a promising future for Judo at West Point. Back Row, L to R: Emp son, Ellerson, Grogan, White. Second Row Heath, Nlorehead, Venes, Blackwell, Counts Spohn, lVlaj. Parmly Front Row: Sipos, James, Grolemund, Haines, For- sythe, Best, Thompson Bollinger. CENTURY CLUB BOWLING CLUB l x Under the able leadership of Dick James, the Century Club has welded a lasting fraternity in its outdoor environment. For four years we have battled the natural elements of the four seasons and our sleeves remain as clean as the day we entered the Academy. Few men have developed more skills in the cleaning of an lVl-1 rifle or the shining of a waistplate. We've drawn many a smile from the Great American Public and humored them in return. What has passed through the mind of a single man during this accomplishment could not be recorded in ten volumes. Always there will be the memory of those hundred hours, but even more precious are the experiences of the thousand hours that we didn't walk. We stand as one! One of the newest, most active clubs at West Point, the bowling club has expanded rapidly. After a tournament in December, leagues are organized starting in January. Prizes are awarded to the top individual and team leaders. The club also sponsors bowling competitions with other colleges and universities. The members of the club usually bowl one afternoon a week on off-intramural days. This is an excellent activity which the cadets will be able to continue throughout their careers as officers. Kegling practice .,..-.ly-Y Qwrg YY ,wggii , -, ,Muir A f -mar". , ,f,,.tti "" - - --,iff-iz.- s:r P' ' ""uLnmunsvgmwwmE' SCENES VVE ALL REMEMBER RABBLE ROUSERS 1963 brought many changes to West Point, but perhaps one of the most significant was the creation of a new breed of cheerleaders known as "Rabble Rousersf' Gone are the days of tight white trousers, the big gold "A," and even the name "Cheerleader" itself. In its place the class committee hand-picked twenty black-clad individuals to charter West Point's first fraternity-the society of the double HR." Symbolic of the whole effort to revive Army spirit is the dominant figure of MAX, the mad mule. Nurtured by the Rabble Rousers, this uncompromising symbol of revenge has established itself in one short year as a permanent part of Army athletics. While it is true that the results of this movement have not yet been fully realized, '63 is proud to have brought to the Corps a seed "that on other days, on other fields ." Gooo, Rabble, go! Caution - mad mules. 94 it 2 E Max is up!! l l l MULE RIDERS l l Each spring, about the time the snow melts, a small rodeo is held on the Cavalry Plain. About thirty riders and three mules participate T and the survivors make up the next year's IVlule Riders. l This year the four upperclassmen were Bill Robbins, Wendy Gideon, , Bud Hall, and Sandy Kunkel. The three firsties all come from states west of the Mississippi and therefore feel right at home in the saddle. l Randy comes from the Baltimore area but got his previous riding experience while attending a local "tin" school. Not content with just standing around holding the Army mascots, these riders do their best to add just a little more flash to the already colorful football games. But the job of the Nlule Rider is not all glory, contrary to public opinion. Ever wondered who cuts those "A"s on their flanks ttalk about hazardous dutiesl or shines that new equip- ment? Then, of course, there is always the "away" game fun of loading and unloading those beasts. ln D.C. this year it took three hours to load one mule in one truck after the game. Never has an Army Mule come so close to being clubbed into submission. Now that the season is over, each Rider can look back at the times spent with those four-legged characters and know that his position was truly unique. 95 Fight, fight, fight, fight, fight, like Hell!!! . K . ,. ge .T I 3 WW RWQWWW r Wmwww +Qsfr 'l'W'l .. ,A ,E g R FQ!! W 'f an 7H9!'V?E'i?:, H - K ,Q ,.,, .ur Mrs. Holland, the sweetheart of the Corps CADET HOSTESS The Cadet Hostess Office began its service in 1931 on the balcony of Grant Hall with Harriet Rogers as the first hostess. Thirty-one years later on the 21st of September 1962, the Hostess Office was moved to its present location across the street from Grant Hall in the old post office area in building 600. This new office with its own spacious lounge and small balcony has three hostesses: the Senior Hostess, Beatrice E. Holland and her two assistants, Sue Alice Papp and Jan Ware. lt is here that a cadet may make reservations for his guests off Post when the Thayer Hotel is filledq buy a last minute greeting cardg get telephone changeg wrap a giftg request a blind dateg consult about his June Week wedding plans or honeymoong plan a trip to the city-any cityg be initiated into the mysteries of protocol and etiquette in generalg have a cup of coffee after an afternoon on the areag play the pianop play bridgeg or just sit and relax while he listens to Hi Fi or FM Radio. The friendly atmosphere of the Hostess Office offers a warm welcome to any and all cadets. Graduation means different things . .. ...to different people M1 1-l'i . vilizisei Q V+: Q. .Y " . -Qi L S142 My T g ,,.ns2z,1gggpMf-r --312 ,A i wg ,,.,,k,zg155g w W R. 'SIP 'Q' Q k 5 i K vp. Z E W? SIE ww X s f X Q 5 f x 3 1 3 i E T 2 7 V X Q Ni Y ,. ,i Y? Q 3' 'Um :H 'ws' , "" 4- ,wm-. t- E V L ,mi ,, yfwg 5, , , vu ww is K YQTQIHEMQS YWWSQ SS F Q 'Wir X Q gg, , fi A V Q ' ff - I WM? gf if E Ss 5 2, X -f. ' ., L .X .. 2f,Q1, W- if ififi F Fifi! 5254 A 13? gsizwtm i ksff X,,L ii My I mf ' 441, the class of began as t I d 9 K , -n S 2 as and ended l I in the traditional way. . . We honor here the individual interests and achievements of the members of our class, displayed in the framework of our class history. We believe our four years together have taught us the meaning of sharing. . . sharing each achievement, each defeat, each memorable moment. No- one of us has been alone . . .each of us has lent his strength to Sixty Three Quality. By presenting our senior section both as a candid glimpse of what we have been and a formal recognition of what we are yet to be, we emphasize the friendship and unity which have bound us together. JACK EDSON ADAMS G-1 Jack Abiline, Texas As adept in drawing "Kaydets" for the Pointer as he was in sketching portraits of beautiful femmes, this Army "brat" brought the twist to the Weapons Room. Conscientious in his studies ibut more so in civilian dressl, It is well-known that he is a "Jack of hearts, but mastered by none!" Sergeant, 1,, Gymnastics 4, Dialectic Society 2, 1, Scout Masters Councll 3, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Art Ed 1, Rocket Society 4, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Art Club 2, 1, Howltzer 3, 2, 1. PETER D. ADAMS L-1 PDA Alexandria, Virginia Peter's good humor and determination never failed hlm ln the face of countless "D" bllnd drags and a never ending battle with the Tactical Department. For fourlyearsl he has been the .loyal opposltlon to all the lnjustlces of mllltafy llfe and has never mlssed an opportunity to escape to New York Clty or to his "rack." Sergeant, 1, 150 lu. Football 4, Mathematics Forum 2, :lg Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 2, Catholic Chapel Acnlytes 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, scusA 2, 1, Debate goglncil and Forum 4, 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, , . JOHN RAYMOND AHERN D-1 The Bird New York City, New York A leader, athlete, and friend to all, John came to us from the far away land of the "uppah" Bronx. Noted for his p-lebe boodle packages, English themes, study habits -ilack of, that Isl, dragging every week- end,.those SIZE 40 "army" drawers, andlthat ever- wlnnlng Javelin throw, John has 'distinguished him- self ln every endeavor of Cadet life. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 3, ?kj,g1uLneJalg 4g CliosiCt:1unrtIry 3, 2, 1, PistoI4Cll:b is E, 2, n u , , ar ewman orum , , eae Council and Foru'm 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM H. ALEXANDER C52 Bill Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Bill will be remembered as one of the calm, staid members of our class, but while maintaining an unruffled exterior, he has been paddling like a devil beneath the surface. His hard work has earned him respect and responsible positions in the Honor Committee, the class, and the Pointer. A regular reader of the sports section, Bill has become an authority in that field. We are privileged to have this good-natured and sincere individual as a class- mate. Captain, 1, Basketball 4, 3, Manager 4, 3, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, 2, 1, Editor-in-Chief 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 2, 1, information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Com- mittee 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. i 1 -Q if, VESA JUHANI ALAKULPPI K-2 Vesa Rovaniemi, Finland Vesa, transplanted from Finland, has one really fine achievement, he is one of the six people in the United States who knows every rule of contract bridge. Besides cards, Vesa has found some un- explainable fascination in the interior of a handball court. He seems to have always been on the Dean's List. Need one want more? Lieutenant, 1, Baseball 3, 2, Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Handball Club 1. .ani- TERRENCE FRANCIS ALGER D-2 Terry Geneseo, New York Being a local upstater, Terry never had problems in obtaining a "pro drag." Since Yearling Year, his faithful O.A.O. has helped brighten many Academy weekends. Terry's ready smile and kind words have always gained him many friends. Remembered for his renowned Beast "tie-up," we of D-2 feel that the Army will gain a fine fellow and an outstanding leader. Sergeant, 1, Bridge Club 2, Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 1. hut between the beginning and the ending . . . PLEBE YEAR ga, V .. .,,, The Glass of 1963 like the fortress West Point JONATHAN WOOD ALLEN E-2 Jon Morrisville, New York Jon was best noted for several things, the least of which was not his romances carried on from France to Colorado. Academics, athletics and helping some- one out were always his forte. His popularity could be attested to by his name on all the roommate selection cards, obviously an Army man. Sergeant, 1, Parachute Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Circulation Manager, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sport- man Club 4, 3. MICHAEL BEGGS ALLEN F-2 Mike North Platte, Nebraska Mike is one of the more quiet and serious members of the class. He was a very conscientious student, as well as a man who would get the job done. His career in the Army promises to be long and suc- cessful. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, Parachute Club 3, clee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 100th Night Show 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Chimers 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH ALFRED ALMAGUER L-1 Hat New York City, New York "Joselito," '63's representative from the West Side of New York, is one of the most unforgettable mem- bers of our class because of his athletic prowess as demonstrated on the track field and his ex- tremely amiable and friendly attitude. Joe can always be found on "Flirty" during his free time, and when he is working, he always attempts to do his best, not solely for self-recognition but for the good of others, whether they be his classmates, class, or the Corps. One can say that it is truly an honor to know "Hat," and future succes can only be found in the cheerfulness, resourcefulness, lead- ership and friendship that make up the personality of a fine guy. Lieutenant, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 2, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1. DAVID BRITTON ALMY M-1 Dave Memphis, Tennessee A Triumph motorcycle, a well used "brown boy," and a feeling for the relaxed Tennessee way of life, are all that it takes to make Dave happy. Having trouble keeping awake in class "plebe" year, Dave decided that the only solution would be to get more rest and this he did, for academics were never a problem. Sergeant, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Manager 3, Audio Club 2, 1, KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3. rv- JEROME R. ANDERSEN A-2 Jerry lrene, South Dakota "Jer" never fully recovered from the two years of college he had before joining us "plebe" year - if It wasn't a college joke, it was a college prank. Serious only when boxing or conducting "poop ses- sions" for the company's innumerable goats, "Jer's" unusual combination of intelligence, personality and just plain guts promises him unbounded suc- cess ln the future. Sergeant, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 25 Spanish Language Club 35 Camera Club 35 Information Detail 4, 3, 2. GORDEN WADE ARBOGAST A-1 Gordie Huntington, L.l., New York Gordie has won the admiration of us all with his sincere and determined desire to do well. The youngest member of his class, he has excelled both in the classroom and on the athletic fields. Between dragging pro he found time for a jump with the parachute club. Gordie's many friends feel his desire will someday put stars on his shoulders and win him many friends wherever he senles. Sergeant, 15 Basketball 4, 3, 2, 15 Monogram 2, Numeral 45 Baseball 4, 2, 15 Parachute Club 3, 2, 15 Bridge Club 25 Pistol Club 25 Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2. LAWRENCE VINCENT ANDERSON K-1 Andy Philadelphia, Pennsylvania From the "City of Brotherly Love" sprang forth one of their greatest contributions to the Academy. Always a popular guy around the Corps, he could always be spotted by his lack of hair. A constant member of the goat sections, Andy could really be considered the backbone of the Corps. During Andy's free time, he could be found either at the Boodler's or at the gym. Sergeant, 15 150 lb. Football 45 Ski Club 4, 35 Pointer 4, 35 Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 15 Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Rocket Society 35 Camera Club 35 Informa- tion Detail 3, 2, 15 Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 1. JAMES ANDREW ARMDGIDA G-1 Jim Falls Church, Virginia An Army "brat" from Virginia, Jim is inevitably cheerful. As a loyal friend he goes out of his way to help his classmates. Jim is a spirited competitor and a hard worker. He always has an outlook on the lighter side. Life will be an open door for Jim and his belle from Virginia. Captain, 15 Golf 4, Numerals 45 Pistol Club 4, 35 Debate Coslngil and Forum 25 Rocket Society 35 Information Detail 4, , . but lacked develo ment IJ and real quality. was conceived with strong expectation and definite potential . . . As the site for the fortress stood at the crossroads North America, DONALD G. ARMSTRONG L-1 Don Moorestown, New Jersey Although he lived in New Jersey, Don spent all his time away from West Point in Cornwall. He pursued academics diligently, and although he lost a few battles, he always came out on top. He represented us well on the Class Committee, and we know that he will continue to do a good job at whatever con- fronts him. Don is that kind of a guy. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Fourth Class Committee, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1. DURWOOD RAY BAGBY - -A51 Bags Richmond, Virginia Bags, as he came to be known during "plebe" year, was somewhat bewildered when he first arrived. lt was hard to even guess what one might find at West Point. Was it really character? But in spite of the many gripes, he found something here that few people find at West Point. His memories can be summed up as 238. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 1. LLOYD THOMAS ASBURY H-2 Lloyd Warren, Michigan Transferring from the"Sigma Nu" house at Michigan to West Point, Lloyd did not let the difference bother him. No one's problems were ever too small for him to help, and no challenge was ever to big for him to tackle. After graduation he plans to write a book entitled, "How to Succeed with Women without Really Trying," and then climb to his place at the top. Captain, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2, Hockey 4, LaCrosse 2, Wrestling 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1. CLARK TILTON BALLARD, JR. D-2 C.T. Cincinnati, Ohio There are men and there are great men, Clark falls into the category of the latter. A very capable lead- er, C.T. has always strived for excellence, whether it be In academics, 'on the' track team, or in any other undertaking. His winning personality has won him many lifetime friends who know he will con- tinue his successful ways ln life. Captain, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, Football 4, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Num- erals 4, Monogram 3, Major "A" 2, Math Forum 2, 1, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, scusA 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Weapons Room Board of Governors 2, 1, Weight Lifting Club 4. EDGAR BANKS, JR. I M72 Ed Compton, California After spending some three years in the Army and National Guard, Ed made a highly successful transi- tion to the Point. A natural at the art of relaxation, easy-going Ed has won himself a multitude of friends throughout the Corps, and his rapid strides on the cinders have helped decide many a close meet in favor of the Rabble. Lieutenant, 1, Cross Country 4, Track 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, Ski Club 4, Card Newman Forum 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 2, Camera Club 4, Operations Crossroads 'B2. MICHAEL JOHN BARRY B-2 Mike Brooklyn, New York For four years Mike was B-2's strongest advocate of the therapeutic values of the "brown boy." Yet, despite this, he still managed to become involved in a wide assortment of projects, from building the "better B-board" to promoting mid-winter camping parties. -Whatever Cadet Supply did not have in stock, Mike did. His ingenuity and carefree attitude will always spell success. Lieutenant, 1, Parachute Club 3, Dialectic Society 3, 2, Pistol Club 3, 2, Card Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, Honor Committee 2, 1, Engineer Football Manager 2. MAX REEVES BARRON B-1 Buddy Fayetteville, Arkansas Max, the lover, an Army "brat" with two years of college life under his belt, came to be well-known for his friendly disposition. He now calls Arkansas his home and claims to be a true "Razorback." A flanker in spirit, as well as stature, he had little trouble upholding the traditions of company B-1. Sergeant, 1, Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1. RONALD GEORGE BARTH F-1 Ron Chicago, Illinois Academics never presenting a problem, -Ron has been-allowed to devote a great deal of time to a certain l-llmois coed. His good nature and pleasant personality have-won him many-friends. This, along with his determination for maximum efficiency, as- sures hlm of success and happiness ln the future. Sergeant, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Numerals 4, Audio Club 3, Fencing Club 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, scusA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Department Superintendent. 'Si '- ' 1 af ' A... 35 if Q L W:.k I VVV: LM " 'N jg. , " Q ,KH V V -L., . Q , Q Q51 AA 1 X ,Q ' 9 wx My 4 Y flf R -. i f? kg, i V .-W H M W M, f , fm f . , Sgr Q ,, I , I ig 5 f , My V , M K' 711, 45" A , A' I b I SY, J :NX FN ' J' smug,-.,GZA,, V 7254 X iw L Ef1 , ,,..iQswi?pksWb4.w:f'r:f1LY5L'sf'2, vxhzvrvzuahzxgzwak 1 E .gag ' U A i?i'iQr, - A K' J 'za .. fs. K fr 13" -7 in a?.. Q. X ff' flew- uv! v ""l fs an HO W fy-kg q1'..!'nfH'QQ 'Viv' nr Q , f 0 X Qaw 'V-'ff Mi M? W 'W 7 t Y o. J fikg vim-.:Q'g QNWQ! S V fi ,1'grf'tX '21 f 'Y nw Z . s E? BYRON EUGENE BASSETT .F-1 Gene Tracy, California Gene's entrance to "Woo Poo," after three years of college, initially made us doubt his common sense, but he knew what he wanted and worked to achieve it. Choir and Glee Club trips, Flirty, femmes and the pad took up a lot of his time which might have been wasted by study. Gene will be remembered as short on cash, but long on friendship. Sergeant, 11 Tennis 4, SCIUBSI1 4: SCDUtm3Sf9l'S COUI'1Cil 3, 2g 1, Ski Cllub 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet 'Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 1, Por uguese anguage Club 4, 3, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, g.itaraEia1n 2, P.l.O. 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 1 1 1 ' WILLIAM NORMAN BAUCUM M-1 Bill Jackson, Mississippi A southerner in the truest sense of the word and hailing from Jackson, Mississippi, Bill attended Mis- sissippi State University for one year before entering the Academy. A conscientious and well-liked cadet with a natural sense of humor, most of his time was devoted to academics. Bill was also a skiing and handball enthusiast and eagerly looks forward to an Army career. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 1, Handball Club 2, 1, Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 2. WARREN BROOKS BATTIS, JR. M-2 Oz Dedham, Massachusetts If tenths were given for ability in hockey and golf, Oz would have been first in the class. He always managed to stay several steps ahead of the Aca- demic Department with only a minimum of effort. His "Bahstun" accent stayed with him for four years and left a lasting impression on us. Sergeant, 1, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, LaCrosse 4, Numerars 4, Golf 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3. KARL LANGFORD BEACH A-2 Karl Hermiston, Oregon KarI's industriousness carried him in fine style through not only many trials with the Academic Department, but also through any other job which confronted him. Athletic interests ranging from bowling to cross country kept him busy after classes, and from these varied activities he acquired a long list of lasting friends. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Track 4, Railroad Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1. NORMAN EDWIN BEATTY A-1 Norm Hope, New Jersey Whether preaching the "Gospel of Armor" or talking his classmates out of ambushing certain prominent fixtures of our Alma Mater, "Bates" never ceased to place the well-being of others before his own interests. A more willing friend is hard to come by, as A-1 files have found out. No doubt he will go far in his M-60. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Track 4, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3. BEN EDWARD BENJAMIN L-1 Ben Chicago, Illinois Benjamin Benjamin is the name of a guy everyone knew and will never forget. With dumbells in one hand and his "brown boy" in the other, "Old Benj" was the original maximum output for minimum input man. Ben's uncanny ability to make weight or to cram a night's studying into mid-period have made him nearly a legend. But no challenge will ever be too big or too complicated for his aggres- siveness and genuine talents. Sergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 2, 1, Army "A" 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 4. M ,X . JOHN PAUL BELL U K:2 Johnny Euclid, Ohio To extol John's many talents would seem repetitive, for excellence characterized his every endeavor. Four years of West Point indoctrination and the occasional conflicting viewpoints of two roommates failed to disrupt John's many firm convictions. His unassuming manner and undying loyalty make John's friendship a priceless possession. Sergeant, 1, Football 2, Russian Language Club 3, 2, 1, KDET 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 1. PETER MORGAN BENTSON E-1 Bentz New London, Connecticut From the beginning, Pete has always been the guy to be near. This big "Swede" is one long memory of the best times. Always a leader in every aspect of cadet life, hlshability to command any situation will always find him in the winners' circle. What more can be said about one of the greatest, except "Good Luck." Captain, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Hockey 2, 1, Mathematics Forum 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Rabble Rouser 1, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Fourth Class Committee, Astronomy 3, 2, 1, Sec.-Treas., Spanish Language Club 3, Camera Club 4, 3, 2,17 Public Relations Council 4, 3. ww-WV" 'Wt' g- , 1 ' , A g I . F 4 s emi' ,,,..a,,,.,Y,-sw-hawwg. 3 .l V- ., ,I Q f M ,, l,s gs, , , s sl .5- i' .E U . , . ,l ffgff wif-'nfs LUKE. viagziivlzfi E Ii, 'H55-git-,,,2g,g:i',,f'1,g,g5g1'-ml-s:. ' 321. , 1 lf1f5?iE,'n5?f -Ti, 5?,xv' W N L., ,. , X 1 fa r K at at ., Z 7 " .,..,. X- --ate, , Q as W , 121 fs 3 , HK! an 4 iii 1 , ' 1 , . f A 1 fi- '-- f , 5 , QA A W, 1, ff, A figi P? "'b L' fi J? ri 5 if 'T ' f a 5 , kjzy .J A - :za L -U. :Qs 'ii rl, I g,, L Q 1, ' i F 125 . t , l r , if L o a' 3 A , 'A '.s.E 4 5 I if i A 'a iii Hi. i' Q? Egg' a D ?, i . , so Yi f 6 s i s 'Q ,ig QI. 1 ig l a as s tsaa ,ai o' 1 ll s t, r Sql. l s ,gig -A 54' . ' 1:- 5 A, X H75 7 than V - A' X M sg: ,47f:x-, H H A 5' ' F '56 ' K I 1 5 vs ,, - i ,-- 1 ' a so . 1' K 1 2- ,V i 4 Q L - V 'V ' . ,r o A M r , .. s Q. o 'Jw of U ii: a o o s o ll s a l' ll sf ll X i s Ll? -- ' e w W - o FF . if 'E' ii B4 S ' V"A o ' 1 . V Wl2:L', , ' 5 ,il 1 ,rhr Qqaitlkr A..1, W K I I 'QI ,-45:5 I A V A Ns....,, ., Ww umwoi ,WW siasi s i ' i 'li .,,f .,A: y - in . Mg as Our first swim to Newburgh The fortress' foundation was laid at We were allowed to sit down sometimes H3 Martelaer's Rook nd Detail came with the drop of a sabre- the class' at New Cadet Barracks Everyth LPI f- fm-1-.miner f- -ff -v -fm.n.nmg--wh---11:-nf 'pr fu-wiv f--1-111.43 GEORGE H. BENTZ H32 George Reading, Pennsylvania Buried under a heap of wedding forms and silver brochures, was found the assiduous figure of George, ever trying to reach the Dean's List, but always falling a little short. A man of many talents, he sought to improve each - be it reading the classics or learning another sport - because to him, the Academy was a means to a future for which he had long planned. Sergeant, 19 Cross Country 4, Track 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 17 Rocket Society 4, Glee Club 47 Camera Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 15 Information Detail 3, 2, 17 Public Information Office 3, 2, 17 German Language Club 1. STEPHEN J. BEST M-1 Steve Shreveport, Louisiana Steve, although born and raised in the lazy South, was not known for laziness. An avid gymnast, he was usually found flying around a horizontal bar. He always had time to "drag," though, and on many a Saturday evening his distinctive laugh could be heard echoing through the Weapons Room. He looks forward eagerly to a career in the Artillery or Corps of Engineers. Captain, 1g Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, Team Captain 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 15 Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Rabble Rouser 1, Rocket Society 1: Spanish Language Club 4, 3,15 Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1. NORMAN E. BETAQUE, JR. H-1 Norm Alamo, California Norm came to West Point from California, and we will long remember his sunny disposition, especially on Sunday evenings. He never caused his roommates any worry except "Yearling Year" when he returned sux hours late from Christmas leave. His is a friend- ship we will always value. Lieutenant, 1, Stars 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Public Relations Council 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2. ARTHUR JOSEPH BIANCO E-1 Joe Mobile, Alabama Joe's interests have continually expanded since he arrived here several eons ago. As he would probably express it, these interests revolve around a certain young lass from Scotch Plains, anything that can be connected with space exploration, and of course, the revered "brown boy." Always a ready coach for his less-learned classmates, Joe yearns for the chal- lenge of space. Sergeant, 1, Sailing Club 4, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1g Camera Club 2, 1, Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1. RODGER MAURICE BIVENS I I71 Rodg San Francisco, California Always quiet but confident, Rodg's conscriptio-n at West Point has been a memorable one both for himself and his classmates. His participation in Intramurals was only outdone by his academic prowess, consisting of a place on the Dean's List for two and a half consecutive years, which termi- nated "Cow Year" by his sudden devotion to Shell Scott, James Bond and his membership in the I-1 Probability Society. Lieutenant, 1, Swimming 4, French Language Club 2, Cadet Chapel Chorus 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Art Club 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. EUGENE BENTLY BLACKWELL, JR. G72 Blackie Atlanta, Georgia G-2's livin', walkin', talkin' gnome. Even with his great affection for the "brown boy," he still man- aged to take out his antagonisms on the "fields of friendly strife." Whether he was leading the pro- cession to the morning "coke call" or throwing his books after a rough day in "juice" class, Blackie's love of academics could be heard echoing through- out the lost fifties on many occasions. Sergeant, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Army "A" 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Captain 1, Track 4, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Para- chute Club 2, 1, Sailing Club 1, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, Camera Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 1. T? I t , hi ' J . -we me it! f Sai' ft' 1 Q lib JOSEPH FREDERICK BLACKGROVE IV F-2 Blacky Bogota, New Jersey No need to dwell on the athletic ability of the "Bogota FIash." He seemed always to have high hopes and the fact that he attained them unusually often indicates his drive and ability. However, one thing which usually eluded him was the Dean's List, although he must have been closer more times than any other man. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Track 4, 3, Numerals 4, Baseball 4, Numerals 4, Debate Council and Forum 4, Handball Club 2, Class P.l.O. Representative 3, 2. JAMES LISMAN BLACKWELL, JR. G-1 Snake Evansville, Indiana Skiing and dragging were Jim's first loves as a cadet, but unfortunately the lack' of snow killed the first and the "T.D." the latter. His favorite day was the first of each month when the treasurer donated to his regular account. We will all remember Jim for his unfailing optimism. Sergeant, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 1, Hop Committee 2, 1, Public Relations Council 2, 1, Art Club 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1, Section Editor 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. Now, where's that squad leader of mine! Construction was accomplished with a maximum of effort . . . I knew I should have joined the Navy , 1 sind' "" 4 af Ji - ,QL Saw' A HM-iigfxffd' 7- ,gsm 1? . fr'- ,,, as ,,V is .Q ,ta V-.165 of . 3 -zo f t ' ', ' ix Enaxsj . V , J, s X X V A u. , -,.. A N' as W 1 W, s .AL S--,Jw L. :Q-,V wr .4 o ex as-a-.fc ' , s s- so AM 1 a, mo., , A, A q 4 ,A Q ,. A .. 151. f' iw' 15 L La... , ' - W is ,.,u1f?yfsg A of .Q , . A-n ,F aff. . ,Q ,' 'V ,., , ,M-W 'h",fzxg,'J1x,. Qi, f X l H., ,Q if' aww' A Douhts arose . . . but ever-present was that unquenehable spirit, that determination ROBERT JOHN BOEHLKE E-1 Bokes Plainview, Minnesota More of a threat to the Academic Department than they to him, Bob never had to worry about aca- demics getting in the way of his many activities. Just aboutlany weekend you would find Bob's card marked "trip," and it was rare that he ever stayed around "Woo Poo" long enough to let it get him down. A real competitor in- anything he undertook, Bob's desire and will to win will carry him a long way in his future career. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Track 4, French Language Club 2, 1, Mathematics Club 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, KDE1' 4,-3, Bridge Club 4, Chess Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,-Pointer 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Dance Orchestra 4, 3, Glee Club 2, 1, Camera Club 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 2. EUGENE RUSSELL BOLLINGER, JR. D-1 Dutch Rockwood, Tennessee A likeable guy with a "no sweat" attitude, Dutch will long be remembered for his philosophy on life, particularly with regard to the ladies . . . "lf at first you don't succeed, the hell with it." When he was not on the area, Dutch could usually be seen participating in some athletic event or para- chuting. His cadet career can best be described by his own words, "lt was hard to survive and l hardly survived." Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Parachute club a, 2, 1, Ramble Rousers 1, Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2,1. WILLIAM M. BOICE H-2 Bill Houston, Texas This proud sonlof the "Lone Star State" is truly a natural leader in every sense. Throughout his four years at West Point, he. has risen time after time as the promoter of new Ideas, as well as a stalwart supporter of the old. We have seen .him excel as a dedicated athlete from Doubleday Field to Mlchle Stadium. While he has also proven' to be a 'respon- sible leader, Blll's many friends still know him best as that rare type of individual on whom no one can frown for long. Captain, 1, Basketball 4, 3, Numerals 4, Baseball 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, Football 2, Monogram 2, Ski Club 4, 3. 2, 1, First Class Committee, Class Treasurer, Second Class Committee, Class Treasurer, Third Class Committee, Class Treasurer, Fourth Class Committee, Class. Treasurer, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1. PHILLIP HAROLD BUSMA D-2 Phil Plainwell, Michigan This tall, easy-going man has taken the challenges as a cadet in stride and has always come out on top. Phil is outstanding, not as a recognized success in any one field, but as an all-around person who has done very well in many fields. Those who know Phil have faith and confidence in him and his future. Captain, 1, Football 4, Basketball 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Track 3, Math Forum 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 1, Debate Council and Forum 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Camera Club 3, Information Detail 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL JOSEPH BOWERS A-1 Mike Decatur, Georgia A successful ambassador from the sunny south, Mike was one of the Corps' true "Rebels" Any goal was fair game for him, and even the Academic De- partment proved to be poor competition. Always ready to help a friend, Mike's ability and friendly personality are a sure bet for success. Captain, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, Mathematics Forum 2, Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, Spanish Language Club 3, 2. MICHAEL JOSEPH BOYLE B-2 Mike Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore has every right to be proud of their loyal baseball fan and outstanding individual. Never one to worry about academics, Mike nevertheless was constantly on the Dean's List. In baseball Mike excelled every spring behind the plate on Double- day Field. We will never forget our good natured classmate who kept us laughing when the chips were down during four gloom periods. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, Baseball 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, 2, Radio Club 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 3, 2, Engineer Football 2. ROBERT STEPHEN BOWES, JR. H-2 Bob South Boston, Massachusetts Bob staved off the bruises of "plebe" year and launched himself into an aggressive attack on a successful military career. Whether playing soccer, hockey, or jousting with the English Department, he gave only one thing, his best. We all know him first as a true friend and second as a dedicated man with a boundless future. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram "A" 2, Hockey 4, 3, Numerals 4, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, Card, Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4. THOMAS MARLE BRENDLE L-1 Tom Altamonte Springs, Florida A scholar, soldier and gentleman in the best tradi- tion of the Old South, this highly principled and singularly sincere individual from below the Mason- Dixon Line, will be well-remembered for his genu- ineness and integrity. Tom, who could be both stimulating with an acute intellectual alertness and happy-go-lucky 'with his illimitable supply of corny jokes, has won the admiration and respect of many. In Tom the Army has gained a capable and resource- ful asset. - Lieutenant, 1, Swimming 4, Parachute Club 2, 1, Water Polo Club 4, SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. .... . ,.. I I I Sir, may I stake a makement? May I cake a morrection? to move on, in spite of all hardships Strategic double envelopment :Lf ' if if 4 s ,WQr,:,. ,. -ft K , e In U I know you men have it tough, bu through prayer. and through pain ltwasth g... for the fortification would prove worthy of any effort necessary to insure its final completion Preparing for the Indianapolis 500 g' f. THOMAS ROBERT BRENNAN I-1 Tom, Tabby Waukegan, lllinois Tom assaulted West Point in July, 1959 armed with a quick wit, a sense of humor, and a disarming "Tabby Cat" grin. He easily withstood the notorious l-1 "plebe" year while making his mark in aca- demics, in his bed, and in the minds and hearts of all of us. His stout character and ambition, together with his other fine attributes, will make him a favorite son of West Point. Sergeant, -1, Track 4, 3, LaCrosse 3, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, DIBIECTIC Society 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. LAWRENCE ALAN BRITTEN L-1 Britt Fair Oaks, California Britt came to West Point out of the "Golden West" with an eye for the ladies and an uninhibited sense of humor, whlch comblned to make his stay more pleasure than paln. Whether floating down from the blue beneath a chute, working the slipstick or holding down his pad, Larry did everything with the enthusiasm and drlve which will make all obstacles ahead small ones for him. Captain, 1, Track 4, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, Team 1, 2, Ski Club 4, rl, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Acolytes :l, 2. , l23 AUSTIN COURTENAY BRIGHTMAN, JR. L-1 Aust Montclair, New Jersey Aust, a born soldier with a vague yearning for the sea, a mustache and tattoos, was a fighter first and a lover second. Spending long hours reading mili- tary articles and books, much less on academics, working out every situation with a tactical air, Aust spent his every awakening hour with the military in mind. Always a soldier, he cannot fail to do well in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, ski Club 4, 3, Handball Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, Debate Council and Forum 3. NOEL A. BROWN M-1 Noel Totowa Borough, New Jersey Noel came to West Point from Totowa Borough, New Jersey, straight' out of hlgh school. Since he had llttle trouble wl-th academics, a lot of his free time was taken up with extra-curricular 3CtlVltlSS, notably a certain glrl named Eydle.-Not one to .remaln a bachelor, 'Noel plans on taking the marriage vows after graduating and making the Army hls career. Lieutenant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Mono- gram 3, 2, Chess Club 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Manager 2, Glee Club 4, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Superintendent Senior Department 1. RALPH PHILIP BROWN B-2 Bear Abilene, Texas Whenever he wasn't in the pad, Bear could be found working hard on the squash courts, or on extra-curricular activities. His struggle with the Academic Department was fierce and valiant, but always his cool thinking and good humor prevailed. A fiery Texan, Bear will do his state, his Alma Mater, and his country proud as an officer. Lieutenant, 1, Squash 4, 3, 2, Monogram 2, Numerals 4, Tennis 4, 3, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Sailing Club 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, Chess Club 4, 3, Railroad Club 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Handball Club 3, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, Information Detail 4, 3, 2. -,gy gf.. A . y-i'iKn5w.:r ,--. h:."7i?711L.'-. 1 . K- lW,f:ff1h- 3 rc Z ass esses- WILLIAM ROBERT BROWN, JR. I -G-l Brownie Jackson, Mississippi Although Bill sometimes feels that he is getting a "yankee" brogue, he is a solid Mississippi product. Though not the smartest guy in our class las evi- denced by three starsl, he may well be the hardest working. Whenever things look the worst, Bill can always be counted on to see the,bright side. He is a sincere and dedicated Army man. Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 2, Numerals 4. ROBERT EDWARD BROWN, JR. L-2 Bo Ontario, California From the dense smog of California came a person who will always be imitated and never forgotten - Bo. His warm smile, quick slashing wit and native loquaciousness were at their best as he absent- mindedly strolled through the halls offering advice to all - starmen and goats, friends and foes. Suc- cess and lasting friendship will not elude Bo. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, Baseball 4, Pointer 3, 2. PAUL TIMOTHY BROWNBACK B:2 Brownboy Royersford, Pennsylvania With his ready smile and friendly manner, Tim has been a fine testimony to what the Christian can be. Dedicated to the service and principles of Christ, he has always been an example for others to follow. Those of us who knew him certainly profited by this friendship. Sergeant, 1, Pistol Club 2, Pointer 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Handball Club 3, 2, Skeet and Trap Club 2, Howitzer 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Chlmers 2. For two months we'd waited fo A fortress is worthless without a garrison of highly trained soldiers . . . . and so the class began the Plehe Hike Once a week,,every week A fortress, to he strong, requires strict maintenance so as a class we had to learn . . f -QW? ROBERT BRUCE I-1 Bob Hollywood, California Bob has been one of the most enterprising cadets in the Corps. Selling "Beat Navy" buttons and I-1 beer mugs, he was also an invaluable aid on the football pool. With his great ingenuity and way with girls nothing should stand in the way of his future. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Stage Manager 2, Camera PETER JOHN BUCKLEY E-2 Buck Wakefield, Massachusetts Buck is undoubtedly one of the most frustrated Major "A" winners in the Corps. lt's a wonder he didn't win one in wrestling after practicing on all of us during CQ. He will have an avid wrestling opponent in a pretty young thing from Massachu- setts for whom he plans a June Week marriage, if she learns to spell "animal," Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 2, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 1. 'Sn?rEt'.!!e f f EEE 'a 'cf ilk '- 4, mggi 561, . Y f W' K.. -1 -3 . QE Ti 'Fl - s X , l27 STEVEN 0. BUCHHEIM L-2 Buck Baltimore, Maryland Although more realistic than most and far deeper than many, Buck kept L-2 smiling with his deft icon- oclastic humor. The System found it was unable to erode Buck smooth enough to fit the round hole and the results were worth the effort. Grades were merely a means to an end, and that end will be but a new beginning for Buck. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Radio Club 2, 1, Handball Club 2, Glee Club 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Information Detail 3, 2, 1. VICTOR FRANK BUNZE K-1 Vic Rolling Hills, California What can one say about Vic? He is a phenomenon. A professed materialist and student of the sciences, he is, nonetheless, an artist of rank, with a drum or a femme. A veteran of many hours of after-taps study, he always finds time for exercise, as the physique would attest. Leery of long-hairs, he is always ready with a profound word or two. Hard working and conscientious, he always has a smile and time for a friend. It's hard to say where he came from, but anyone can see he is bound for success. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, French Language Club 4, a, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Cloullcul and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, Dance Or- c es ra 4. ROBERT BURITA F-1 Bob Chicago, lllinois Take a rollicking sense of humor, a resounding laugh, an undaunted spirit, an enviable liking for people, and the capabilities of being a fine soldier, put them all together and you've got Bob. Bob is a sincere friend and an asset to the "Quality" of '63. We, his fellow comrades, wish him well in a promising career that is to be enhanced by wedding bells on June 15th. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 3, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 2, 1. JOHN WESLEY BYRNS C-1 Byrnsie Leavenworth, Kansas John came to the Military Academy from Leaven- worth, Kansas, and since his arrival he has devel- oped a definite afinity for armor. His easy-going manner has carried him through the most trying times he has yet encountered, and it will certainly bring him success in the future. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, Lacrosse 3, Mathematics Forum 2, 1, Salllng Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Lan- gugge Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Skeet and Trap Club , . -:yas 1 fy: li jus? .J I f Memeatsiszs et ieiiuatafiitizettz beafffagisagiesf YY gtg.wt3g,few S 'ii l28 NAM' "--0-"'?' DONALD GILL BYRNE L-2 Don Belmont, Massachusetts When Don came to West Point, his Bostonian ac- cent, coupled with a fierce loyalty to the old state of Massachusetts, soon became a constant source of harassment from his classmates. His sense of humor and readiness with a joke never wavered under our friendly needling, however, and we all have come to realize that this fact, coupled with a tremendous interest in anything and everything, will open the door of success to almost any en- deavor in the years to come. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, Soccer 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, 2, 1, Sports Editor 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. HAROLD ERNEST CALDWELL L-1 Harry Worthington, Ohio Harry came to us via Germany. This Army "brat" was a world traveler before he entered West Point. He was another member of the opposition. Being higher academically than his roommates, he was better able to support his objections - but did they have fun tearing them down! A good worker, he could always be depended upon for doing a fine job. Sergeant, 1, Chess Club 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 2, 1, ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate council ang forum 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers soldiering skills strict discipline lf l shine them real well, maybe they'II make me a battalion commander and devotion to duty. . . Water is precious to us legionnaires Summer vacation in the mountains f W Q .--is-ffaa-eds. -' 'V 7 ff ,-'. sms fuss sf- , m2ea,aw51+se2wr' we .,,, .fm -- ..1f,vwu,sMM 1 Kinase., ww www.-M L- J , -N - XS-nan-as which added up to . . . fav- 4. Mt. x..- ...we thought the establishment of a class worthy of its motto . . . QUALITY LARRY REGINALD CAPPS K-1 Larry Covington, Georgia Georgia has done herself proud by sending one of her best representatives to the Plain by the Hudson, even though he didn't know "Damn Yankee" was two words until he got here. An outstanding leader in K-1, Larry set the pace for the rest of us early in "pIebe" year by being chosen "PIebe of the Week" during Beast Barracks. Academics provided no stum- bling block for him, and he has found time for SCUSA, Debate Council and Forum, French Club and that nightly letter to his OAO. His strong sense of duty. and desire for excellence in everything he does will assure him an outstanding career as an Army officer. Lieutenant, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 4 3 2 1- Debate Counc'I d F 4, 3, 2,1,Rocket smfiety af ' ' an Drum EUGENE DUMAR CARGILE M-2 Gene Valdosta, Georgia Known throughout the Corps for his "pro drags" and soft Southern voice, Gene is the friendliest Georgian to ever go North for the winter. This, in addition to his being a true flanker, has helped him to easily win over anyone and anything he has ever encountered, and he will never find much difficulty in success. Lieutenant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, Track 4, Football 3, LaC-rosse 3, 2, Monogram 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club ft, Ougdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, Skin Diving Club 2, How- izer , . FRANK CARDILE D-2 Frank New York, New York Frank did not have far to come to join the class of '63, The Bronx' loss was D-2's gain as can easily be seen by his star-studded collar and the invaluable service he has rendered in helping D-2 to win the Banker's Trophy for Intramural Excellence. Frank's winning personality and quality work will insure his successful future. Lieutenant, 1, Stars 3, 2,17 Math Forum 2,1, Radio Club 2,15 Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Advertising Manager 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2,1. THOMAS PATRICK CARNEY F-2 Tom Cleveland, Ohio This good-looking Irishman, who holds the record for the greatest number of "just-missed" dates In a single season, will always be admired as the humble possessor of that intangible called PERSON- ALITY. Sometimes a -mature and industrious worker, sometimes a fun-loving little boy, he was always a sincere and forthright friend to all. Captain, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, Numerals 4, French Lan- guage Club 4, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, Dialectic Society 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, l-lop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Hand- ball Club 4, 3, Rugby Club 2, Catholic Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, SAO Special Programs 4, 3. I me . L- .Me ---. . . EDWIN H. J. CARNS, JR. A-2 Fast Eddie Washington, D.C. Born at West Point, Ed .learned the skills of soldier- lng long before becoming a member of the Corps. Ed will always linger in our vlvld memories as he rises in the ranks of the Infantry. Lieutenant, 1, Parachute Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1, Cheerleaders and Mule Riders 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 3, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Judo Club 2, 1, Rabble Rousers 1. JAMES R. CAYWOOD D-1 Jim Reading, Massachusetts When not paarking his caar in a Haarvard Yaard, Jim can be found on the B-squad football field or on Doubleday Field with Coach Tipton's baseball team. Six foot, blue eyes, blond hair, good looking - STOP GIRLS - for Jim has taken the step. Yes, he is engaged to a Blonde bombshell from Massa- chusetts. For them the future is a cloudless sky. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Baseball 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, Ski gllgbzlla 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, Handball Club 1 1 1 ' THOMAS EUGENE CASEY F-2 "T," Case North Hollywood, California The only trouble Tom had with academics was that he sometimes had to take time from reading one of his "best sellers" to open a textbook. As the Corp's answer to Bill Mauldin, no one was safe from his often sarcastic and always funny cartoons. If the trend continues, Tom has nothing but the best in life ahead of him. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Spanish Language Club 2, Skin Diving Club 2, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. IU! ALAN A. CHAPMAN M-1 Al Tarzana, California A career of mutation: college pleasures to cadet austerity, "plebe" notoriety to upperclass popularity, New York jauntiness to California pride, Air Force pipe dreams to Infantry reality. Yet all through these transformations the individual remained, hiding his Englishman's stiff upper lip behind an impish grin and a ready smile. These traits will order his future, and his character and personality will carry him to success and happiness. Sergeant, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Vice President 1, German Language Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2. Q 1. 7' 1 2 A x 3. ,Q,,k V 9 Q is ,ka x 9' jf' The TD made its presence felt from the beginning The initial fortification was complete . hut training continued Sod STEPHEN H. CHAPMAN I-1 Steve Alexandria, Virginia Steve has spent most of his time at "Woo Poo" having fun. Academics and the T.D. have never concerned him too much, but the extra-curricular activities have. Probably Army's only swimmer who doesn't like water, Steve's sense of humor and calm- ness will make him a fine officer. Steve's ratio of academics to pad time at West Point approaches zero as a limit. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, Swimming 4, 3, 2, Maior "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, Parachute Club 3, 1, Water P0l0 Club 4,.2, Bowling Club 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Spanish Language Club 1, Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1. JACK SPAULDING CHASE I-2 Jacques Waterbury, Vermont Jack stormed down from the Green Mountains to invest four years of his life in a "green-walled vault." The interest earned on that investment might justly be called "blood money," but in return Jacques has left a dividend of humor, friendship and hard work than can never be repaid. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Gymnastics 4, French Lan- guage Club 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, President 1, Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 4, Art Club 3, 2, 1, President 1, Outdoor Sport- man Club 4, 3, Skeet and Trap Club 3, Ski Team 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Sailing Team 2, 1, Ski Instructor 2, 1. SFS? rs as We -- . is -- ! i- wrlxffzgvrf' 3,5 ., l 'fx CARL ERIK CHICKEDANTZ H-1 Chick Washington, lndiana Chick is a person who is always ready to greet you with a smile and a friendly conversation. During his four years at West Point, he has constantly been an excellent participant in athletics. His best sport has been cross country where he has been one of the top performers on an outstanding Army team. Captain, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, Captain 1, Track 4, 3, 2, Russian Language club 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, Ski club 3, Debate council and forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, Triathlon Club 2, 1, How- IIZBT 2. -.'- I "V STEPHEN ANDREW CHILDERS H51 Steve Alton, Illinois Shows, swimming and fishing lbefore reveillel - Steve's pastimes, made life at Hudson High bear- able. His determination, which made him the best swimmer in the class, and his clear logic and firm convictions will be long remembered and assure him of success in all endeavors. He rates the Rocky Mountains as his favorite spot in the country - and then there's West Point. ' Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, Letter 3, 2, Numerals 4, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 3. RONALD GARY CHRISMAN F-2 Chris Middletown, Ohio "I can getnmore demerits than you can." -This is an appropriate motto for 'Ron, more affectionate-ly known as "Gramps" by his lovable classmates in F-2. Academics come easily to this proud product of Ohio, so why shouldn't he spend all that free time getting demerits! Sergeant, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Cross Country 2, 1, Mathe- matics Forum 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ALLEN B. CLARK, JR. M-1 Al, Albie Little Rock, Arkansas After skipping his last year at Exeter and leaving the sunny beaches of Hawaii, Al found 'a new and different life. However, his handicap was easily overcome as he proceeded to the top of the class. Busy all the time, he will be able to say he made the most of his years here as he enters the Army. Lieutenant, 1, LaCrosse 4, Manager 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 1, Pointer 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 3, Cadet Chapel Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. 5 fuss ALLEN R. CHRISTENSEN D-2 Al Arlington, Virginia Many of Al's finest hours came on the fields of friendly strife in intramurals. Never one to limit his activities, however, he was active in all phases of company life. He was a natural hive, but gener- ally managed to keep the fact hidden from the academic departments. With his ability to know and be liked by everyone he has a great future. Lieutenant,1, French Language Club 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2,1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2,-1, SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 1, Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM NORTHINGTON CLARK D-2 Bill Birmingham, Alabama Bill, soft-spoken, yet always listened to, was the company's contribution to Army's football team. As a wrestler and track man he also held promise. But in the field of academics, he was in that lower stratum which formed the foundation of the class. Those of us who lived and worked with Bill will always remember his Alabaman wit and value his reliable friendship. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Track 4, Ski Club 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Circulation Manager 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Primary Department Superintendent 1, Honor Committee 2, 1, Secretary 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. with time, new and then, for relaxation and time, tee, to give thanks to our God . . Every Sunday morning for the opportunity to become part of the crossroads guard of North America. tlemen, the United States Corps of Cadets The sense of heing a part of something larger and more important grew . . . MICHAEL ANDREW CLAY H-2 Mike Atlanta, Georgia l just can't believe that Michael A. "Flex for Us" Clay passed his years at the H-2 frat house in such a calm, cool, realistic, optimistic manner. A true financial wizard, "Lips" squandered his loot in one romantic "success" after another. "Body Beautiful" asks for very little before he joins the Foreign Le- gion -- a chapstick, a barbell, and a full-length mirror. Sergeant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3g Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 15 ' - ' F 4 a 2 1- s 'h POII1f8l' 1, Debate COLIIICII and 0I'Um , , , , paI1IS Language Club 2, 17 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. ROY J. CLINTON C-2 Roy J. Sikeston, Missouri Roy J. couldn't connect West Point as being equal to his college fraternity, but he will long be remem- bered for his quick wit, readiness to lend a helping hand, and unorthodox studying under the "brown boy." Adept at concealing his determination, he has a commendably relaxed manner of obtaining out- standing results. With such spirit, enthusiasm, and ability, Roy can look forward to a rewarding and successful military career. Sergeant, 1g Rifle 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 1g Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g Rifle Club 3, 2, 1. ROBERT M. CLEMENTS I-2 Bob New York, New York Clemso hit the Point with a casual air that breezed him through plebe year and allowed him to "cool" it the remaining three. The system was never a great problem to Clemso for with such a love- for the academic and tactical departments, he couldn't miss. Only a severe knee injury prevented him from being one of Army's top backs in recent football history. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1: Track 4, 3, 2, 1. GARY QUENTIN-COE K-2 G.Q. Murfreesburo, Tennessee An R.O.T.C. four striper from Tennessee's Castle Heights Military Academy, G.Q. established himself at the Point as a fanatical mathematician, connois- seur of women and an endurer of academics. His shooting ability is recorded with the N.P.A., and his bridge playing weakness in a new edition of the Bluebook. An unquenchable optimist, he graduates to an undeniably bright future - a rich and reward- ing career. Sergeant, 19 Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2, Numeral 4, Mathe- matics Club 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 2, 19 Rocket Society 4, 35 Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID LEE COLE L-2 Culo Waterloo, Iowa We all remember that Waterloo was defeat for Napoleon but in the L-2 fold, the city reminds us of a blond-haired, blue-eyed cornhusker with his mind on the stars and all the females thatumust live there. This serious lad, the picture of efficiency, is a help to all he meets, and he works hard during every waking hour. He is destined for succes in all endeavors. Lieutenant, 1, Pointer 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. DONALD HECTOR COLEMAN I-2 Don Reno, Nevada Consistently on the Dean's List and always mixing well in a crowd, one can only say that this gambler from Reno is a versatile and gifted individual. Per- haps this-spri-ngs from. his innate perceptiveness and "savour faire," but in any case one can count on Don .to get a job done well, be it an assigned task or just plain winning friends. Sergeant, 1, Fencing Club 3, 2, 1g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 2, 1g nar 35 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, guage Club 3, 2, 1, Information Detail 2. Literature Semi- 1g Spanish Lan- RICHARD BENWAY COLE B-2 Dick Marietta, Georgia Only West Point could bring Dick north from his mountain retreat in the North Georgia Hills, but as the past years have shown, this was a wise move. A former student at North Georgia College and Young Harris College, he had no problem tackling academics and extending himself in both extra- curricular and inter-collegiate activities. Sergeant, 1: Pistol 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4: Parachute 39 Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, Supply Officer 2: Pointer 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Choir KB Squad! 2, 1, Engineer Football 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2. ARTHUR FRED CONLON M-1 Art Takoma Park, Maryland Armed with golf clubs and a football "Little Artie Brown" -descended on 'USlVlA in anticipation of great things to come. With his natural flair for set- ting records In academics, as well as athletics, he soon became well renowned ITI the Physics Depart- ment. Striving always to achieve perfection in all that he does, Art will go a long way down the road of success. Sergeant, 1g 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Army "A" 2, "A" 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Golf 4, 3, 2, 1, Army "A" 3, 2, HA" 1, Numerals 45 French Language Club 3, 2g Bridge Club 3: ga5dbN1ewman Club 4, Handball Club 4, Information Detail , , , - . . . as '63 learned that we could not succeed as individuals . . . There was a time wh unless we worked as a team . . . the team of the Class of 1963 Looks peaceful from here, no? As the external construction of the fortress was precluded hy snow . . . Well, it's a Christmas tree, isn't it? DONALD HENRY CONRAD L-1 Slash Los Altos, California The third in a line of Cadet Conrads, Slash came to us from everywhere in general and nowhere in particular. He is probably the first cadet to ever con- quer the four year grind without emerging more indifferent than when he entered. Undaunted by the small things, unimpressed by the big things, Don will always be remembered by his classmates, for his winning personality and warm, friendly manner. Sergeant, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Pistol Club 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, Rocket Society 1, Sggln?h3 Lgnguage Club 3, 2, 1, HandbaIlfClub 2, 1, How- W.ILLIAM JOHN COOKE, JR. B-1 Bill Ridgefield Park, New Jersey Bill spent three years in the Army before coming to West Point, but he got over the shock all right. tLast week l think it was.i His interests range from academics to photography to athletics. He has a respectable standing in the esteem of those with whom he comes in contact. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, Wrestling 4, 3, Manager 3, Pistol 2, Camera Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. J I Ways: .2 'gl f I l43 LYNDOL LEON COOK D-1 The Luncher Beverly Hills, California From the far west- Lynn came, fresh from the area of New Mexico Military Institute, ready. to-take on four more years of cadet life, the highlights of which were centered around Lynne this girli and Mabel this "brown boy"l. In trying to remodel USMA in "Moonshot ll," Lynn's efforts were thwart- ed by the T.D., but undauntedly he went on to be one of the true leaders of the class of '63. Captain, 1, Stars 3, 2, LaCrosse 4, 3, Numerals 4,.Rughy 2, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Math. Forum 2, 1, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, First class Committee, Chairrnan, Second Class Committee, Chairman, Third Class Committee, Chairman, Information Detail 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rogret Saucietjy 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 2, 1, Camera Club 3, 2,1, ass resi en . WILLIAM OTTIS COOMER M-1 Bill Fort Thomas, Kentucky Bill, who hails from Kentucky, had never seen a snow flake until his arrival at West Point. As a natural result, Bill became M-1's ski representative. Other than skiing, Bill's main interests have cen- tered around the fair sex. Academics have given Bill little trouble during his tour here and upon graduation he expects to join the infantry. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, CO-Rep 2, Debate Council and Forum 3, 1. JAMES L. CORNFOOT -C-1 Jim Royal Oak, Michigan Jim hails from Royal Oak, right next door to the "Mecca" of the American car buyer...Detroit. He is easily identified by the trumpet in his right hand and the coal car, from the Pennsylvania Railroad, in his left...both are proof of his varied interests. Jim can always be counted upon to give his all to the job at hand ...a quality which will carry him far in the future. Sergeant, 1, Rifle Club 4, Audio Club 4, 2, 1, French Lan- guage Club 3, 1, KDET 4, Railroad Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 2, Debate Council and Forum 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1. ROBERT T. COULSON, JR. A-1 Bob Garden City, New York Bob came to West Point with a variety of talents, ranging from athletic prowess and academic inter- ests to the ability to carry on a never ending war with the Tactical Department. He soon became rec- ognized as a leading authority on such diversified topics as Neanderthal Men, Lexicography and Rep- tiles. Bob will be long remembered for his friendly smile and cheerful attitude. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2,1. JOHN ELDRIDGE COUNTS A-2 John Denver, Colorado From the Rockies, John brought a lively beat with his drums, and endured the rocky times of cadet life in the swing of things. Accidents plagued his promising wrestling career, but nothing can stand in the way of his good nature and determination Yyihich will point the way for his success all through i e. Lieutenant, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Sailing Club 2, 1, Pistol Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, lelfunhdgag gllab 2, 1, Dance Orchestra 3, Outdoor Sportman PARKER JOHN COWGILL I-1 Park Glenn Dale, Maryland Park came to West Point with a desire to try every- thing he could. From carrying a small arsenal to ' H H ' formations on Saturdays plebe year to developing pictures at three o'clock "cow" year,'Park has ac- complished many of his desires. Being extremely proficient at running Recondo compass courses and full of many, yet untried, ideas, the future holds much for this "jack of all trades." Look out Army! Here comes OOLA-PAPA-COW! Sergeant, 1, 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bugle Notes 2, 1, camera Club 3, 2, 1, :Prgsiiient 1, Skin Diving Club 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes V 1 ' We all dragged pro so, too, the building of our class changed in nature with the onset of winter Mom, this is where l live A successful fortress was as good as the unity of those men within it. 0 Say, what's the movie for JAMES KENT CREASY E-1 Gribsby Atlanta, Georgia Gribsby was baptized by the laundry, when on one little unrecognizable rag, they changed his name from Creasy to his present nickname. The academ- ics came easy to the "Gribber." He got stars Iin solidsl. He was often found on the fields of friendly strife, Flirty, Ft. Put etc., pursuing his favorite sport. A true pal, "Gribs" will be remembered by all in old Easy-1. Sergeant, 15 Railroad Club 4, 37 Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 19 Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. FREDERICK BUTLER CUMMINGS F-1 Fred Arlington, Virginia An Army "brat," presently from Frankfort, Germany, Fred came to West Point armed with ambition, and female contacts, for which his classmates will always be grateful. Never one to shirk a barracks riot or his job, Fred can be counted on for the best, and that is what the Army will get from this soldier. Sergeant, 1g Gymnastics 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Rocket Society 4, 3, 2,17 Art Club 2, 1. L ...fi at i -ggi' T ai! NED i - 1 P 13 l a gr l47 WILLIAM BRONIE CRUMPLER B-2 Buddy Raleigh, North Carolina Cruddy managed to come as close as anyone to getting the ax via the academic route without ac- tually collecting any stars, other than some he might have seen in the brigade opens. Without the "hive" from North Carolina, life might have been less interesting and certainly less bearable, for Crump was always certain to provide a laugh in any situation. Lieutenant, 1, Sailing Club 3g Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2: Ski Club 4, 3, Pointer 4g Handball 39 Camera Club 2, 'Yrigade opens 4, 2 Iboxingl. ALDEN MICHAEL CUNNINGHAM G-1 Mike Hillsborough, California lVlike Cunningham has been a member of the squash and tennis teams ever since "plebe" year. During his "yearling" year he was one of the two "yearlings" to earn his major HA." His efforts in squash were less aptly rewarded, but he is, nevertheless, a con- stant strong contender. ln the field of academics, one never has to look below the top section in the Social Sciences to find this avid humanities scholar. Sergeant, 1, Tennis 4, 3, 2, Major "A," 3, Numerals 4, imuagngtage gllflfazdemy Monogram 2, Numerals 4g Span- ,,.,g,,., , MICHAEL JOHN CUNNINGHAM ' G-2 Mike Seattle, Washington Mike's quiet and sincere manner have won him the respect of those who know him. A stellar performer on both the cross country and the track teams, as well as academically, Mike can always be. counted upon to put,forth his best efforts In all his endea- vors. With his fine sense of purpose, he is sure to meet with success in whatever he does. Sergeant, 17 Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, j, Numerals 4, Track 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4: Ski Club 4, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. CHARLES CHRISTOPHER CURTIS H-2 Charlie Morgantown, West Virginia It is rumored in the Second Regiment that H-2 never had, nor ever will have, a member quite as tall, quite as knowledgeable of automobiles, or quite as profound as Charlie. His sense of humor, easy going and calm manner, and his mountaineer independ- ence are a tribute to West Virginians everywhere. Classmates will always look up to Charlie and fondly remember him. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 3, 23 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Chorus 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 2. al' JEFFREY L. DALIA I -C51 Jeff Arlington, Virginia Jeff has been a good friend and a true inspiration to us all. No matter how tough the going was, he always rose to the situation and came out on top, while sticking to his convictions at all times. The Army is getting a great officer in Jeff, and he is sure to distinguish himself and be a credit to the Corps throughout his life. Lieutenant, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1, Custodian 2, President 1, Ring and Crest Committee 2,15 Concert Band 2,17 German Club 4, 3,1. JAMES EDWARD DANIELS G-2 Jamie Lake City, South Carolina A recognized hero of "Then Dixie Downhill.Classic," the can't ski eltherl, Jamie "Rebel" Daniels hails from the deep south - Lake City, -South Carolina. President of the Baptist Student Union, and a mem- ber of the Glee Club for four years, Jamie has also been an active Sunday School Teacher for four years. Jamie promises to be a field artillery file, so watch out Yankees. Sergeant, 1, Hockey 4, 3, Manager 4, 3, Sailing Club 4: Bridge Club 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 39 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. A fortress must continue to develop . . Sprechen Sie Deutsch? But Sir, I signed up for Portuguese! and so we continued to develop as our first real heroes maintained constant vigil We looked forward to Saturday nights ng room in the world As the class progressed and the chores necame ramrrrar . . . , W LAWRENCE GILBERT DAPRA, JR. A-2 Dap Highland Falls, New York Four-years ago Larry made the "long trip" from Highland Falls to begin his schooling at his favorite college. Determined to do a good job, Dap has ac- complished his goal and has left his mark on the Corps. Well known for his famous quick step, Larry's hard working attitude will surely make him an out- standing officer. Sergeant, 1, Golf 4, 3, 2, Assistant Manager 4, 3, Manager 2, French Language Club 2, Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. GEORGE W. DAVENPORT, JR. C-1 Chum Chattanooga, Tennessee George came to West Point from the hills of Ten- nessee with a southern drawl and a slow, easy-going manner. After four years. the southern drawl has been thinned out a bit, but if anything, he is even more easy-going. Academics never presented much of a problem for George, and his name was sel- dom absent from the Dean's List, except when it was on the Dean's other list. Sergeant, 1, Baseball 4, Math Forum 2, Railroad Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, Debate Council and Forum 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, Information Detail 1. SAM RONALD DAVIDSON B-1 Sam Whittier, California Sam never let his five year stint with the Academic Department interfere. with his athletics or the con- stant stream of beautiful girls that so often came to visit him. His ability to do a good job with a minimum of effort will always speak well for him, no matter what he chooses to do. Sergeant, 1, "B" Football 3, Russian Language Club 2, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, Handball Club 3, Camera Club 3, Skin Diving Club 2, 1. JACK STEELE DAVIS D-2 Steele Dallas, Texas One of the youngest men in the class, Jack made a smooth transition from high school life to the life of a cadet. He established himself as a true hive, always willing and able to help others. His spare time was-spent excelling on the soccer field. Steele's warm smile and pleasant personality will make him a success in his chosen profession. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, Soccer 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Math Forum 2, 1, Radio Club 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 2, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Chgmers 3, 2, 1. ,1lt. A' ,,,. 'r.- , if , ...W ,,, .,, , .. . ROBERT JEFFERSON DAVIS A-2 Jeff Hanford, California As his name indicates, Jeff is an "Re-bel" at heart even though he hails from California. His spirit never dampened through the trials and tribulations that went into four hard years. His athletic prowess on the mound contributed -much to Army's fortune in baseball. Combine all this and the makings of a good officer are evident. Lieutenant, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Letters 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 3, 2, Rocket Society 4, 3, Camera Club 3. GEORGE COMPTON DE GRAFF, JR. M-1 George Hayden, Arizona George, and his always bright smile, came to West Point from Hayden, Arizona. Besides excelling in academics, he put vigor and drive into the M-1 athletics. Often called 'Pudge,' he became well known throughout the Corps for his desire to bright- en up the Cadet uniform by adding the color red. His intelligence and cheerfulness are the assets that will insure his bright future. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 2, 1, -Ski Club.3, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4. JAMES VERNON DAWSON B-2 Jim, Blackie Ashland, Kentucky Temporarily lost by the Air Force and the South, Jim. casually descended on West Point. He firmly decided that the weather was better back home, but the girls...well, at lease one "Yankee" ap- pealed to him more than all those "Southern belies." His easy, but constant friendship and nonchalant drawl will long be remembered. Sergeant, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, Track 2, Football 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, Rugby Club 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, 100th Night Show 2. WILL ED DEMARET D-2 Nick Pacific Palisades, California Landing on the Plain in 1959, the California Condor immediately took to cadet life. His warm, cheerful personality won many lasting friendships. His sing- ing ability also landed him on many trip sections so that he was able to greatly extend his much- cherished "social" life. Nick's steadfast devotion to duty will stand him well throughout his career. Lieutenant, 1, Chess Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2. There was something different about this one we never lost sight of our first objective -: 'sfe Il .ainwaeeeiwrfx-1x.Qes:Lgez:weft -- A F Awww,- ix 5 R k 'Sf is Kuff, ,LL ' Sis. mfg, fl A IG' -R I' DENNIS ARTHUR DE SMET C-2 Denny Detroit, Michigan Denny came to West Point from college life with a magnanimous spirit and the ability to do as many jobs simultaneously as he had fingers and toes. Although always congenial, he never lost touch with his ideals. Academics were easily subdued, but the battle with the T.D. didn't end so well. His reliability and active nature speak well for a very successful uture. ' Lieutenant, 1, Math Forum 2, 1, Dialectic Society 2, 1, Floor Manager 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Associate Editor 1, Catholic Chapel Aco- lytes 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, National Debate Tournament 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman 1. RlCHARD EDMUND DEAN E-1 Rich Hackettstown, New Jersey Rich is a country boy from New Jersey, with a de- cided taste for exotic pipe to-baccos, instrumental music, and short books. He is never missing when the guys in "E" company take on all comers in an athletic contest. Summer leaves find Rich wherever his travels may lead him. His friendly and deter- minjed outlook will send him far along the Army roa . Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, Bridge Club 3, Camera Club 2, 1. JAMES EDWARD DE WIRE L-2 .Jaime Hughesville, Pennsylvania West Point was not a complete surprise to Jim when he entered on that eventful day in July of 1959. He had lived in Cornwall for 13 years, therefore, it did not take him long to fit into the pattern of being a cadet. He established his ability early and has been consistently an excellent cadet and a very popular member of the class. Captain, 1, Wrestling 4, 150 lb. Football 4, Ski Cub 3, 2, gap Cognmittee 4, 3, 2, Mortar Staff 3, Debate Council and orum , 2. DANIEL DEMCHUK L-2 Dumper Detroit, Michigan With his scathing wit and occasionally surly manner, few trifled with Dumper. But beneath the rough exterior was a humor and sincerity that made him a true friend to those who knew him well. Armed with an agile mind, the spirit of a real individual, and a penchant for Indian literature, Dan will climb as high as he wants and make it look easy. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2, Numerals 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Vice President 1, Ski Club 4, 3. JAMES STUART DICKEY M-1 Jim Cedar Key, Florida Jim has had little trouble with academics and has consistently ranked in the upper quarter of his class. During the fall he is kept busy managing the 150 lb. football team. During the rest of the year, he is away most weekends on a Glee Club or Chapel Choir trip. His main interests are "dragging" and the "brown boy." After graduation he hopes to go into the Armor and eventually get into staff work centered about intelligence. Sergeant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and goium 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, Glee Club 4, JAMES EDWIN DOHERTY lll E-1 Bugs Levittown, New York Hailing from Levittown, Long island - the metropo- lis of dazzling damsels and notorious .night spots - Bugs is thelleading merry-maker, having-the rare talent of making life appear as a gigantic party. l-lls successors at LaSalle' have an idol to admire in this athletic "lVlr. America." Bugs will be success- full in anything he tries with his ability to make friends. r Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 1, Numerals 4, Track 4, Rifle 4, Wrestling 2, Handball 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Spanish Lan- gilalga Ciub 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman u , . HARRY RONALD DICKSON l-1 Ron, Dix Aliquippa, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania's loss and Army's gain, Ron dropped his bag during "Beast Barracks," but not his ever- present grin. A confirmed bachelor, but an ardent admirer of the fair sex, Dix has a wonderful future ahead. His personality, good sense, and admirable ability in many fields, will help him continue the same performance that has assured his success at West Point. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 3, 1, Camera Club 2, 1. THOMAS ARCHIBALD DOLIGHAN l-1 Todd Bozeman, Montana This fighting Irishman rolled in four years ago on a fast stage from Montana. He lost his long hair, but kept his Levis. Never to be forgotten are his tales .of cha-sing bears in Yellowstone Park. His pursuit of wine, women, and song was dampened by a 'constant struggle-with academics. His only ambition is to be a soldier, and at this we are sure he will excel. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling-4, Hockey 3, 2, 1, Manager 3, 2, 1, Judo Team 2, 1, Russian-Language Club 4, 3, 2,-1, Para- chute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 17 SKI cl'-lb 41 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Art Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera- Club 3, 2, 1, Outdoor sportman Club 3, Judo Club 2, 1, Brigade Boxing 4, 3, 2, 1. W , -,,f ,M llifi,-w'?':-'r?'fTY3l-iffif1!z:?'f'?LJr'fI mu in N Q 1 , ,ww V xg . ff vi? wh sa ih j .Q , vw, W vs AFL., D zx. 5 ,K Yi, ,. K ,f fmyffg-V7.9 in - M, P v, 5 ,X 5 , 0, ,Qi if Q . E, g -4 M . 3. 8 July 1960-'63 goes back to work, armed to the teeth with "war stories" time became available for fuither, specialized training 158 In ROBERT EDWARD DDNOVAN C-2 Bob East Orange, New Jersey Bob, as he is known by his classmates, is one of those men who really earned his stars. He can usually be found lifting weights or challenging someone to play handball, squash, or tennis. He has come to be respected not only for his academic ability, but also for his ability to get along with others. We are sure that Bob will know only success in his military career. Lieutenant, 1, Stars 2,1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 1, Sail- ing Club 2,1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, KDET 4, Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, SCUSA 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2,1, Vice Chairman of NDT 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 1, Intramural Sports News 4, Honor Rep 1. JOHN HOWARD DORLAND K-1 John Nashville, Tennessee John is the second, second generation Dorland to graduate from USMA. He IS an Army "brat" and ua career officer from the-word "go." He considers his hometown to be Nashville, Tennessee which makes him fan officer and a 'southern' gentleman" -- by definition. He shall follow in his brother's. footsteps and go infantry - all the way. A tenacious com- petitor he's as stubborn as the Alaskan Day IS Long. Captain, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, LaCrosse 4, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Chorus 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 2, 1, Debate Coun- ci-I and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Skin Diving Club 4, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3. GORDON ANDREW DOPSLAFF K-2 Dopper Massapequa, New York Gordie, in four years, has played the equivalent of a century of National League baseball without leav- ing his desk. He didn't do too badly at first base on the West Point team either. But he did have another great interest that he pursued equally fer- vently - "The Horrendous One" - Dopper was a great book lover, he never could stand to crack one. Sergeant, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, Ski Club 4, 3, Rocket Society 4. FRED ROBERT DOUGLAS, JR. K-2 Doug Fairfield, Connecticut Fred wasn't a bit appalled by West Point academics, and his natural genius allowed him to become an avid reader of scholarly literature. His love for lacrosse saw him progress from player to coach, his love for B.C. saw him as a frequent visitor to our well-known walk. His uncomplaining nature and persistently good humor made his friendship cher- ished by all. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1. DEAN EDWARD DOWLING K-2 Dean Staunton, Virginia A "Southern Gentleman" in every sense of thenword, 'Dean will long be remembered for his friendly personality and sparkling humor. -Whether it be teaching Sunday School, coaching his less fortunate classmates, high jumping in Army track meets, or leading his errant-wife down the paths of righteous- ness, Dean could always be counted upon for a su- perior performance. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 4, Debate Council and Forum 3, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT WILDER DRAIN F-1 Bob Union, South Carolina Most of us don't really know where Bob came from, but that has not prevented his becoming an estab- lished member of F Company. A "poop schooler" and Army "brat," Bob managed to keep his head above water despite many little ripples generated by the T.D. and Academic Department. Earnest en- deavor is a norm for Bob. Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 4, Audio Club 4, Ski Club 2, 1. WALTER DANIEL DOWNEY, JR. K-1 Walt Stamford, Connecticut West Point seemed to be only a mild struggle to Walt. He spent much study time quietly in the pad, and was always counting the days between week- ends, when his one and only would arrive and he would come to life again. Always a careful planner, Walt's future holds much promise. Sergeant, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, French Language Cluh 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Foaum 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 3, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4. . RALPH MILTON DREWFS L-1 Ralph Portland, Oregon Following his brother who graduated three years ahead of him, Ralph showed that he, too, was cut out for West Point. Just barely missing stars, Ralph continually displayed his academic excellence, and was always willing to share his knowledge with those around him, and he still had time for skiing, playing U1 the guitar, and editing the Howitzer Sports section. Sergeant, 1, Dialectic Society 3, Chess Club 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Elub 3, 2, 1, Skin Diving Club 3, Howitzer 4, 2, 1, Sports ditor 1. A dreamy-eyed platoon goes up to its Camp Buckner Barracks '63 began Summer Training at Camp Buckner. An aerial view of the Yearling Country Club 'A Q:iQl2,4x.fffa - .,...e-..uf"' ', IN Some preferred to go right on dreaming Marked hy periods of rest and relaxation . . . MBL Y , X 'Ee X 1 . K 1 k , Y -A . 215 fi Ll Or at least we could look vflgift ARTHUR C. DREWRY, JR. C-2 Art Martinsville, Virginia A staunch Virginian who went to Stanton Military Academy before West Point, Art considers the Armor the only branch of the future. While waiting for his days in the tank he kept his friends amazed with his ability to stay "pro" in spite of all the time he spent on his "projects" and reading every book he came across. Lieutenant, 1: Math Forum 2, 1: Sailing Club 4, 3: Dialectic Society 2. 1: Ski Club 2: Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Rocket Society 2, 1: NDT 2: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. DUNALD SINCLAIR DUSENBURY H-2 Don, Duzy Clearwater, Florida With a wave of a handnand an affluence of eloquent language, Don lived with the motto-of, "Hel travels the fastest. who travels alone." Being .basically na hive, he divided his time between devouring esoteric works and 'devoting his talents and savour faire to his professional sport of women. His drive and per- severance ena-bled him to achieve standards matched by few and will advance him to great heights. Sergeant, 1: Fencing Club 4, 3: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 1: German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Howirzer 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN ANTHONY DUNN M31 Johnny Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania John came to "Woo Poo" from Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- vania, via Georgetown University. The "Little Lepre- chaun" immediately became renowned throughout the Academic Departments for his proficiency in Advanced German. Johnny is a man in the true tradition of "M-1." His persistence and jovial per- sonality will, most assuredly, insure success in all of his endeavors. Sergeant, 1: Squash 4: French Language Club 3, 2, Re- corder 2: Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Head Ticket Rep 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: German Language Club 3: Golf Club 3. JOHN A. DWYER A-2 John Lexington, Massachusetts John is another "AAA" boy. Typical of his category, he has participated in inter-collegiate sports every year and is at times in disagreement with the Aca- demic Department. John was a member of the Football, Hockey, and Track teams during his stay. Though his athletic abilities were never challenged, he was a favorite target for pranks from his many friends. Sergeant, 1: Football 4, 3, 2: Hockey 4, 3: Track 4, 3, 2. JOHN R. DWYER, JR. L51 Jack Erie, Pennsylvania Jack, ladies' man, golfer, and diver extraordinaire. Although he did not excel In academics, nothing will be too great for Jack's aggressive personality to overcome. He. will always be remembered by all of us for those impossible questlons'he would ask of the instructors, and for that two minute obstacle course which no one could believe. Definitely a good man to have on your team. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numeral 4, Golf 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, Handball Club 4, 3, 2,1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 1. MILES MURRAY EBERTS B-2 Miles Leesburgh, Florida Miles came to West Point from the sunny state of Florida and discovered that it actually does snow in "Yankee Land." However, he quickly adapted to the climate with a little aid from his "brown boy." He also adapted, though somewhat more slowly, to the rigors of cadet life. His latent talent with a pistol was soon discovered, and he worked his way up from the lowly position of a "plebe" on pistol corps squad to his present position of team captain. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, Maior "A" 3, 2, All American Team 3, 2, Navy Star 3, 2, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Sailing Club 3, 2, Railroad Club 4, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, Pointer 4, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, Skin Diving Club 3, 2. A OLEN LEE EARNEST I-1 Earnie Anon Park, Florida Beginning "plebe" year, when the Regimental Com- mander complimented Earnie on his shoes, we knew that big things would come of him. And each year since, more and more-of his natural ability has shown. ln the little things and Il"l.thE more important ones, too, we .have looked to him for' the example - he has set it well, as he will continue to do. Captain, 1, Gymnastics 4, Numerals 4, Radio Club 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, First Class Committee, Second Class Comi mittee, Third Class COI'l1mitfEe1 F0lIl'fh Class C0l11milteB, Portuguese Language Club, Handball Club 3, Dance 0r- chestra 4, 3, Glee Club 4, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3. RICHARD EVERETT ECKERT K51 Dick Carlisle, Pennsylvania Dick's actions have spoken well for him - an all around athlete: football, basketball, and baseball. Hs was as much at home in the classroom as he was on the athletic fields. .Constantly busy, he al- ways had the time for a friend, and of friends he had many. Captain, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 4, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 1, Basketball 2, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee. Ca 'n Gibbs and First Mate Guthrie-with sunburnt nose- D negotiate the perils of Popolopen Four ball, side pocket Work hard, play hard? Buckner provided new opportunities for class unification . . . . . and the development of lasting friendships. RUDOLPH H. EHRENBERG IV D-2 Butch Granite Falls, Minnesota An avid- sports fan andnparticipant, Butch seldom found time to spend with his-books, yet miracu- lously managed to stay-on or -adjacent to the Dean's List. lf he- wasn't playing bridge or pool, the sack claimed his spare-time. Butch's parties won't soon be forgotten nor will his sense of humor and ability to get along with most anyone. Lieutenant, 1, Golf 4, Numerals 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters' Council 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 1, SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Chairman 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 3, 2, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Business Manager 1, Information Detail 3, 2, 1, NDT 2, 1. GEOFFREY DlXON ELLERSON, JR. E-2 Jeff Hampton, Virginia On 7 July, 1959, the "redhead" found himself looking at the proud grey walls with a bewildered stare before shedding his civilian attire to don the un- mistakable cadet gray. 'Although his next four years were tough and challenging ones, his out- standing record makes it only fitting to say, "He came, he saw, he conquered." The sky is your limit, Jeff Ellerson. Sergeant, 1, Football 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1. 4 Y 3 bit' LE wg 915. E: r' 9 i ' 'Qs-.EI 5 Haig. l 5 l67 JACK 0. EITEL H-1 Jack Scott City, Kansas Seldom troubled by academics, Kansas Jack, alias Blackjack, is sure to follow the more famous Black- jack. A-ccustomed to great accomplishments, the kept his high school sweetheart throughput his cadet careerl Jack is well prepared fqruhls- Army career. Jack's interest in guns and activity in the skeet' club are consistent with his fine practice' of gunning for the finer things In life. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Business Manager 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 3, Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 1, Secretary-Treasurer, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 1. JOHN CURTIS ELLERSON E-1 John Being a "brat," John was no stranger to the military life. His pursuit of academics left little to be de- sired as evidenced by his frequent appearance in the less "hivy" sections. However, Jo-hn's great personality and sincerity won him lasting friend- ships and respect of all who knew him. A true leader in the class, John's natural ability was quite evident and will doubtlessly carry him to great achieve- ments in the future. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Captain, Track 4, Numerals 4, LaCrosse 3, 2, 1, Mono- gram 3, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 2, 1. BRUCE HERBERT ELLIS, JR. H-2 Herb Shelby, North Carolina Any search for experienced advice ultimately ended with our Granddad, who brought Southern hospi- tality to these gray walls. A quick m1nd,.shrewd wlt, and amicable outlook made a rare combination that found no challenge too great. Graduation will un- doubtedly climax two years as captain of the "drag- ging" team-when Herb turns "pro" and heads for an outstanding career in any endeavor. Lieutenant, 15 French Language Club 4, 35 Ski Club 4, 3, 25 Buglelnntes 4, 3, 2, 1, Adv. Manager5 scusA 25 Debate Council and Forum 4, 35 Rocket Society 35 Rugby Club 35 Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2. MICHAEL LAWRENCE EMERICK K-1 Innarack Midwest City, Oklahoma Nicknames are deceptive. Mike may be racked out half the time, but while awake he is a dynamo. Holder of the K-1 records for number of girls "dragged," debate trips taken, and most hours twisted, Mike is viewed with awe by his single- jointed contemporaries. Although the T.D. might disagree, those who really know Mike agree he will go all the way. Sergeant, 15 Cross Country 45 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2,15 Cadet Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. Q. F V HOWARD DANIEL EMBREE D-1 Ranger Dan La Mesa, California Definitely not one of West Point's gray flannel suit set, "Ranger Dan" has long adhered to the maxim that "The race is not to the swift . . ." A dangerous man with an account stamp, he had his share of troubles with the TD, and conferred with the De- partments of Electricity and Mechanics. His appre- ciation of the more subtle forms of human misery and fondness for frontal attack should take him far in the Infantry. Sergeant, 15 Pistol Club 45 Dialectic Society 4, 35- Railroad Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Rocket Society 4, 35 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4. A. HOLMES EMPSON IV C-2 Emp Omaha, Nebraska Emp was the real operator in our class. Hel has an amazing ability for knowing the right people and for being in the right place at the right time. Emp spent very few weekends at West Point and was never at a loss for something interesting to do. A scholar in the humanities and an athlete in his own right, Emp will be remembered as one of the best known and most popular members of the class. Sergeant, 15 Wrestling 45 Russian Language Club 4, 35 Bridge Club 3, 2, 15 Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Associate Editor5 Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 National Debate Tournament 2, 1, P.I.0. Chairman. ma: ., ' . "f.Jg'4g',-gfzgggf ' "" by , , v . ' sf 4 I X 'V ,a . ge x Jr: L .Y 6 , u an L, M RQ, J fljw 'K ff' Y ,' Q . fi Q 13' A M.t!,,tv,fa. W 6 an -A , Q 54 1'Vj"? 'gg if vf V , . , , U Vs 1 Mniif V' , ' 1 , Q f AMG- 'A . , ju . I 1 ' i5F:'w ' f' .' 1- M- ' XM - :K f -- u." if -6Ar::xf'. s A -4 4' 1 E. ' 3 J ' A N ,fa in ' 1 ,nh . y , I -, ' I 1 47,5 is ,Q , ? 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V, X W f,,M:S 4 6 fig ' 'Y ' f - M3915 e . .M ' . SA mmf' 'LA .' I , if K 7,7 K I i 1 NM 1, K , .... f, . Q 'f 1 Q ' f1i'mHyWu . .F V ff ' W - . X Q Wy, ,X is A My ' W 3 ?, W ,wmv .. A A' - Qnbpgqulwqyh I5 A- ' ' - ' 24,014 ffawwiwwx lsr And a lesser number with the .45 caliber pistol The proper use of weapons RICHARD EDWARD ENTLICH K-1 Rich Linden, New Jersey From Rutgers and the Garden State came "Li'l Rich." He was one of K-1's original f'plebe year hives," but soon gave way to the middle-ranked sections with the rest of us. He was always .adept with his feet at the game of soccer and back in the room he was always adept with his hands in the manipulation of the ever-ringing telephone on the many clubs he worked in. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Brigade Rep. 2, 1, Rocket Society 2. LEIGH COLE FAIRBANK Ill G-2 Lee Phoenix, Arizona Lee finally found a home in G-2 after a year or so in both the Army and in another company. Com- bining his "dragging," soccer and battles with-the T.D., "Ankles" enjoyed his new home, but he was still yearning for California. After a rough "plebe" year and a few hard times, Leigh looks forward to, and should find, a Hcloudles sky." Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, 3, Soccer 3, 2, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 2, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Camera Club 4, 3, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2. as -.X 4 I i- Y' 25' as i t +4 1, g -13,2 1.59 we--I. in Ku 1 5, W 'Q Ig' l7l CURTIS VINYARD ESPOSITD F-2 Curt West Point, New York There are- few guys who have their fingers in more extra-curricular pies than Curt, and the best part is that he excels .in them all.. He admits 'it hurts the academics which makes him. hard to live with because he can't stand to come in second, but his poop sessions, coaching, and outgoing personality outweigh that by far. Lieutenant 1, Cross Country 4, Numerals 4, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Tennis 4, 3, Numerals 4, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Managing Editor, SCUSA 2, 1, German Language Cluh 2. 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Handball 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Class History Editor 1, Cadet Chanel Sunday School Teacher 3,2,1. xifatlill-Hifi-f-E f ' 1435558-' ' l-rlii-flwf JJ IVAN R. FARRIS D-2 Gung Loveland, Colorado Ever since the first day, lvan has always been work- ing hard, and excelling, but you'd never know it to see him. His lackadaisical atmosphere makes Ivan a jovial fellow to all. His achievements on the bas- ketball court and the Dean's List show what he can do when he sets himself to a task. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, Numerals 4, Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 4, 3, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Information Detail 3, 2, 1. CARY ANDREW FISHER K-1 Fish Culver City, California A dyed-in-the-wool Californian, Fish is a real tiger, whose enthusiasm and brawn are exceeded only by his intelligence. He IS a true credit to West Polnt's academic system. Although he hails- from as small town Fish has big ideas, all of whlchuhe is well capable of carrying out. Presently, he is the only member of the Parachute Club with two sprained ankles lanother California firstl. Fish is looking fonlvarcl to the Corps of Engineers and perhaps a career in research and development. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 2, 1, Monogram 2, Sky Diving Team 2, 1-, Radio Club 4, 3, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket society 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Judge Rep. 3, lntra Squad Manager 2, Home Debate Manager 1. LLOYD STANLEY FOIGHT I-2 Tex Cleveland, Ohio Tex came to I-2 as the original morning man up at KDET and gave the Corps' its send off to classes with a "Go Pro." Armed with an earnest desire to ,om the officer corps In Air Force Blue, and carry- ing a photograph of Bev, Tex .came to us on a loan from the Buckeye State. Deciding to stay, Tex de- veloped lnto one of the hardest workers in the corps - head of Scoutmasters' Council, Model Rallroader, Fencer, President of KDET and a real P.E. enthu- siast during YPFT Season --and, he seldom missed an extra-curricular trip section. Sir, New Cadet . . . reports to Mister Grlf . .. Sergeant. 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Camera Club 3. 2, 1, Rocket Society 1, Railroad Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice-President 2, Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, Spanish Club 3, 2, Radio Club 3, 2. 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2. 1, Scoutmasters' Coun- ci-I, Secretary 2, P-resident 1, KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, Program Director 2, 1, Fencing Club 2, 1, Treasurer 2, President 1, Rabble Rousers 1. FD Q 5' f 7 WOLFGANG ALEXANDER FLETTER H-2 Wolf Charlotte, North Carolina From the far reaches of Germany came our "super- skier" who, between bouts with a bus and a tree, accumulated an outstanding record on the slopes. Academics were no big thing although the T.D. got its pound of flesh and the OPE tried. Wolf's pleas- ant humor and cheerful outlook will undoubtedly bring him increasing success In the future, as it has in the past. Sergeant, 1, Lacrosse 4, Manager 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Team Captain, Camera Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT F. FOLEY A-1 Bob Belmont, Massachusetts Bob came to West Point with a record as one 01 the finest basketball players to come out of Massa- chusetts..He continued to uphold this reputation and consequently was elected captain of the '62-'63 team. Bob always managed to come out on top in his battle with the Academic Department, if only by a slight margin at times. Bob's good nature and ready smile insure him success in any future en- deavor. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1. 1 i l of all the types used hy the American soldier was patiently learned We rained death on Cran me wet troopers after a squad tactics problem until our commander was satisfied that we, of the Class of '63 -' ffw' ,, r , ,, f ig I , ' ' . , ww w 1' Q f , H ,, A xr, My , Q J 1 rl-V. ' .f 4' 'IA X ,S sv X.. ' '4 SPENCER A. FOLSOM JR. A-2 Spence Washington, D.C. From the hectic days of Fourth Class Year and throughout the other three, Spence has never ceased to be the life of the party with his friendly good humor and unmistakable laugh. Coupled with a friendly disposition, his implacable spirit and willingness to do his best cannot fail to win him the respect and friendship of all. gfagegnit, 1, Audio Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, Skin Diving THOMAS KEOLA FORSYTHE E-2 Tom Honolulu, Hawaii One day "The Crazy Hawaiian" found himself out- side these impressive gray walls. So, strumming his ever-present Nuke," he strolled in for a look-see, and something promptly hit the proverbial fan. But Tommy soon recovered, and began to look around. He didn't find any grass skirts or pineapple juice, but he did find some cotton skirts and "liquid- spirits" to occupy his time. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, LaCrosse 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1? Cadet Chapel Chorus 3, Rocket Society 4, Spanish Lan- guage Cluh 4, 3, Glee Club 3. l 175 - 5:5- JOHN NILS FORD K-1 Jack Hackensack, New Jersey Jack, a product of Hackensack, New Jersey, has done much in his years at West Point to show to us how, by just being oneself, a person can truly be outstanding. Though several "bouts" with the Academic Department have threatened his continu- ance in K-1, Jack's determination has shown that it is simply a case of mind over matter. The future can hold nothing but success for this stalwart of K-1. Lieutenant, 1, Track 4, Numeral 4, Radio Club 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, , . GEORGE DONALD FULLER F-2 Don Kansas City, Missouri He is weird. That's how to describe Don. Fanatically interested in English, with its literature and poetry, and parachuting cats from fifth floor windows, he is just as fanatic in his dislikes. If he comes back as an English "p," he will have to improve his vocabulary. He knows every connotation for women, wine, and song, but just cannot comprehend study ...or care. Sergeant, 1, Tennis 2, 1, Manager 2, 1, French Language Club 2, Parachute Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, KDET 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, SCUSA171O0th Night Show 4, 3, 2,1. RICHARD CHARLES GALLAGHER I-1 Dick Brooklyn, New York In the summer of 1959, Dick left lively New York City and Manhattan College for a more secluded life at West Point. During these past four years he has used his time well. He has become one of the lead- ing men in academics and developed into a well rounded person. Always one for mischief, devilish Dick has never failed to incorporate a little fun and enjoyment into the daily routine. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, Rifle 4, 3, French Language Club 3, 2,1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. JOE FRANKLIN GALLE K-1 Joe Manhattan, Montana Joe is one of the few self-educated men in this world. 'He could have won stars had he devoted more time -to stu-dying and less to enlightened read- ing and discussion. But be that as it may, those who have been befriended by Joe know that, by virtue of his personality and self-confidence, he is and will be a credit to Montana and the Alma Mater. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Pointer 3, Public Relations Council 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Publicity Manager 2, Rocket Society 1, Art Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, College Bowling Team 2. THOMAS FRENCH GALLAGHER M-2 Tom Olney, Illinois It has been a long, hard struggle for Tom. His five years here at the academy have shown him to be a man of determination and ambition. His pleasant manner and understanding have always been an asset to those who knew him. When things got rough there was always Tom there with a consoling joke or two to cheer you up. Tom is sure to succeed in his career as an Army officer. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4. FRED ERNEST GANTZLER, JR. E-2 Ferd, Gantz Abilene, Kansas intelligent, but not exceedingly Hgung-ho," Ferd will always be remembered by '63 for his ever pres- ent and original sense of humor. Artillery is gain- ing a valuable asset in this man who is able to laugh at the hard knocks and yet always gets the job done when the going gets tough. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fencing Club 3, Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations council 4, 3, 2, 1, President a,2, 1, P.l.o. 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, Handball Club 3. 3 'Wee John Littlefield, tank commander par excellence were prepared for any foe M if . -y , at 'S M23 ... What could be better than a drive around scenic Proctoria 177 I X7-,ww W 2413 "' DALE MARTIN GARVEY, JR. I-2 Dale Empora, Kansas Dale is known to many of us -through the medium of photography. His work has enhanced the pages of most Corps publications. However, his most last- ing contributions to the many friends he has made will be remembered long after the Howitzers are relegated to the bookshelf: friendship, sincerity, the willingness to "lend a hand." Sergeant, 1, Fencing Club 3, Ski Club 4, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM HOMER GEORGE, JR. G-2 Bill Catlett, Virginia Bill came to "Gamma Dos" from the teeming metrop- olis of Catlett, Virginia. He immediately showed him- self to be a fine all-around athlete, and he led G-2 to the Brigade track championship in his Second Class Year. Bill was a member in good standing of the "Horizontal Order of the Pad." Bill is destined for the engineers where we know he will make short work of the most difficult tasks to confront him. Sergeant, 1, Baseball 4, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Hand- ball Club 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Co. Athletic Rep. 1. ALBERT J. GENETTI, JR. F-1 Al Miami, Florida From the steaming jungles of Panama AI came, and with him he brought his good wit and intelligence. Al never seemed to have difficuly with academics, but found himself nevertheless involved in the diffi- culties of others. His conscientiousness and sincer- ity made him a good friend to all who knew him, and will continue to gain him friends in the wild blue yonder. Lieutenant, 1, Audio Club 1, Math Forum 3, 2, 1, Russian Language Club 3, 2, Parachute Club 1, Pistol Club 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 1, Art Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 1. LUIS ARTURO GETELLA D-1 Arturo Guatemala Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, French Language Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 3, 2, Portuguese Language Club 2, Rocket Society 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 2. FRANK CORNELIUS GIBBS Ill M-2 Gibber Bartlesville, Oklahoma Arriving at West Point fresh from the sunny land of the "Red Man," Frank felt some trepidatlon con- cerning "Yankeeland" winters, but managed to live through four of them. He was a mainstay of off- season Corps Squads and intramural theology, but his real forte was the successful wording of B-aches, evidenced by the final score of Gibbs 13, T.D. 0. The prosecution rests. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Bridge Club 2,1, Chess Club 4, Ski Club 3, 2,1, Rocket Society 3, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 4, Mortar 3, Public Relations Council 2. MICHAEL VERNON GILBERT M-2 Mike Arlington, Virginia West Point's Catholic Chapel provided a certain at- traction for Nlike. Whether It provided a source of inspiration or not is questionable, for the Academic Department insured that he was qualified for the goat football team. Nonetheless, Nllke's natural home is in the Army and his affability and practi- cality will insure his success in any branch that is fortunate enough to get him. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, Rocket Society 1, Hand- ball Club 1, Rifle Club 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Cadet Bowling Club 2,1. Pr ga WENDELL ROY GIDEON L-1 Wendy Forsyth, Missouri Wendy came to us from a farm in Missouri, and being gifted Cas he isl with a natural athletic ability, it was only logical that he should become one of Army's finest mule riders. His easy-going manner and ever present grin have won him many friends and are sure to make him one of the Army's most popular platoon leaders. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Mule Riders 2, 1, Public Relations Council 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2,1. DOUGLAS MERLE GLADFELTER A-1 Doug Toledo, Ohio With a winning personality and the determination to excel in whatever he attempted, Doug came tor West Point from the Buckeye state. From victories in athletics to academic stars and the acquiring of many friends, he has more than fulfilled his ambi- tion. With these accomplishments the future will be bright for one of the Corps' finest. Sergeant, 1, Stars 1, Track 4, 3, Numerals 4, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2,1. Making a tactical dirt pile lust as our ancestors had become determined experts on the training fields of the West Point Plain S0 WB strove for perfection in as many f 'hle Concertina wire-and torn fatigues ields We learned how to build it. . .and we built it? 'iw Z ,V K V.: ""z,N,f 4,5 fu 'Nr V it . 5 . '4 X U S we M-,ft .W rr ' V I JOSEPH DAUGHETY GODSEY, JR. I-1 Chip Temple, Texas Joe claimed he was the most unlucky man in the world, yet he nearly always had a "drag." He was happiest at the thought of a stayback, a good bridge hand, or summer leave. A terror on the football field, a gentleman with the ladies, Joe got along with everyone, even the T.D. Sergeant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 2, Mono- gram 3, Numerals 4, Parachute Club 1, Water Polo Club 2, Pistol Club 3, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Triathlon Club 3. WALTER LUCIUS GOODNOW, JR. H-1 Skip East Westmoreland, New Hampshire Few in his company were ever surprised to hear the strings of the five string banjo or guitar after taps. Though Skip couldn't convince all of us that "hill- billyf' and -"bluegrass" are not synonymous, we all admired -his musical talents and his enthusiasm for athletics. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, Track 4, 3, Fencing Club 2, 1, Secretary 2, 1, Treasurer, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Spanish Lan- guage Club 4, 3, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, 1. i' v I at its es TASK' ! 'w1111:sgf". 4 5 'E .GF it F W . 'nw . . Ni -.G-E, -- . 2 T. t ? 183 RICHARD HOWARD GOLDSMITH K-1 Goldie Topeka, Kansas The reason for that leer on the face of the K-1 dra- gon is probably traceable to Rick. The Jack Lemmon of Kappa Uno Fraternity, this beaming son of the Sunflower State has made three gloom periods bear- able for all the 'ANot Obnoxiously Eager." The Army has a bright future in store once Goldie joins the ranks. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Bridge Club 3, Ski-Club 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Rocket Society 3, 2, Model Airplane Club 3. JOHN THOMAS GOORLEY D-2 John Monroe, Louisiana Although John came to us from Louisiana, his heart was planted in his boyhood home of Argentina. This South American background and his eagerness and sincerity brought about John's election to the office of President of the Portuguese Club. .lohn's eager- ness and sincerity in doing any task presented to him will undoubtedly remain a part of him throughout his military career. Sergeant, 1, KDET 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Iealnlggage Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, Spanish Language STEPHEN CHARLES GOTH G-1 Steve Danville, Illinois During his four years as a cadet, Steve has built up the reputation of a hard working and reliable person and has been an asset to his class and company. Though very often swamped with extra duties, Steve always .carried them out faithfully and with little complaint. Steve's ambition and ability will surely produce an outstanding officer. Lieutenant, 15 Rocket Society 4, 35 Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 35 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 35 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM JERRY GRABNER E-2 Bill Edgerton, Indiana Bill has shown himself to be a well-rounded indi- vidual during his four years at West Point. He has always been a strong attribute to the company athletic teams and stands high academically. Hope- fully, someday after graduation, he will meet the girl of his dreams. Sergeant, 15 Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Parachute Club 2, 15 KDET 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Rocket Society 3, 2, 15 Outdoor Sportman Club 4. 4 ANDREW FRANCIS GOTHREAU If-2 Andy Berlin, New Hampshire One thing about Andy, he always enjoys a good party whether in his own room or in the city. He and his rat were fun. The New England accent was always there to remind us of the "backbone of the nation." Notre Dame lost a good man when Andy transferred to Army, and the Army is better for it. Sergeant, 15 Football 4, Manager 45 Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Parachute Club 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 13 Pointer 45 Debate Council 4, 35 Rocket Society 15 Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 15 Howitzer 3, 2, 1. KENNETH ROMAINE GRAHAM, JR. H-1 Ken Marion, Massachusetts Shortly after graduation from high school, Ken made his appearance at West Point. An avid golfer, Ken spent much of his time on the links, when not indulging in academics. Ken's determination, moti- vation, and sincere friendliness have definitely left their mark on the class of 1963. Lieutenant, 15 Pistol Club 4, 3, 25 Ski Club 4, 35 Rocket Society 45 Spanish Language Club 25 Glee Club 4, 3, 25 Outdoor Sportman Club 2. ,V Lt' , fe ff- iekfw X Faster fell and for familiarity with every conceivable item of equipment In the pit: "On guard!" On three, you throw your opponent over your hip for the defense of our fortress. JAMES ALLEN GREEN III D-1 Jim Athens, Georgia With a true southern, no sweat attitude, Jim de- scended upon the gray walls of West Point. He has had his bouts with the academic department, but every evening at Call to Quarters as he crawled under his "brown boy" to study by osmosis his motto could be heard, "They'lI never get me!" . - - ' 2 1- Sergeant, 1, Railroad Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 1 1 Debate Council and Forum 45 Rocket Society 2, 1. EDWARD MARTIN GREYBECK M-1 Ed Warren, Ohio From Warren, Ohio and the Dickey Avenue Elemen- tary School came M-1's own Ed Greybeck. Every- body's friend, Ed really enjoyed the Spartan life of a cadet, especially when away from West Point. Academic problems Ed did not have, only problems with women, money and the Hawaiian Room, how- ever, not in that order. Sergeant, 1g Ski Club 3g Pointer 4. LEONARD C. GREGORCZYK F-1 Lenny New York, New York Once we all got past the "language barrier" of pro- nouncing his last name, we all 'found Len -to be a very friendly and likeable Individual. Hls Inherent academic proficiency has made him an established source of assistance for us less "hlvey" cadets. The desire he has to succeed should make him as suc- cessful in his Army career as he has been In the Corps. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3g Audio Club 1g Sailing Club 4, 35 Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 2, 15 Card. Newman Forum 4, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 15 Rocket Society 4, 3, 17 Art Club 27 Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1g Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 17 German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. DONALD KENNETH GRIFFIN G-1 D.K. Seattle, Washington An Army "brat," Don has bounded from hilarious episode to episode with a good spirit that has dis- tinguished him at West Point. While one of the more intelligent fellows in our class, Don is never too busy to help out a classmate. lt's a pleasure to have Don for a friend, and he will go far in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, 1, Gymnastics 49 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 19 Rocket Society 4, 37 Spanish Language Club 4, 3. new '55 THOMAS HELMUT GRIFFIN K-1 Griff San Francisco, California Tom was born and raised in the Old Country "Deutschland" He declared war on the Academic Department from the start and has been rewarded with an assortment of b-robe stars. He had two years of triumph, though, as the No. 1 man in German. One of the more gung-ho members of the Fraternity company, Griff is bound for success. Sergeant, 1, Sailing Club 3, Dialectic Society 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 29 German Club 4, 3. THOMAS RAY GRIFFITH F-1 "T" Huntington, West Virginia Griff could be recognized a long way off. Being the shortest man in the class attracted a lot of flankers to him during "plebe" year, but he proved in the next three years that he had ability and determi- nation taller than any of them. Academics and women were problems, but Tom overcame these too. Lieutenant, 15 Gymnastics 4, 3, Major "A" 3, Numerals 47 Wrestling 2, Monogram 2: Russian Language Club 4, 3g Cheerleaders and Mule Riders 1g Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g Rocket Society 47 Art Club 2, 1, Co. Rep. 2g Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1, President 1, Information glegag 4, 3, 2, 19 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 9 l l ' I5 S -5 fl 554 tt? salt. 'i S gfitili, SEE-"R'::9ff.'E:' - 3 T fail-'fff-' ' ...,.. 5, ,W . ,tys PAUL D. GRIFFITH I-2 P.D. De Witt, Missouri From the deep, dark swamps of Missouri came lanky, red-headed P.D., complete with dry humor and laundry claims slip. Ever-ready with a critique of Corps policy mingled with sadistic humor, he was unforgettable to all his acquaintances. Sergeant, 1g Track 4, 3, Russian Language Club 4, 35 Ski Club 2,15 Camera Club 4, 3. TIMOTHY JAMES GROGAN E-2 Knob Portland, Oregon Knob had two loves while here at West Point, athlet- ics an-dh music. While everyone realized his athletic versatility, his trumpet -playing left room for doubt. This was especially noticeable when his roommates threatened him with ostraclsm unless lheuceased. But undaunted, this musician-athlete will join the ranks of the tank jockeys. Sergeant, 1g Track 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1g Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 17 Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 19 Skin Diving Club 3, 25 Howitzer 39 Catholic Chapel Choir 4. Nothing is learned vicariously Rangers matching out for the fru On four, apply a killing blow and the moments of relaxation necessarily became fewer Recondo training in the rugged Hudson Highlands Bounc g ffth Iff h 1' "R 1-L WILLIAM J. GRULEMUND K71 Bill Snydersburg, Pennsylvania Bill came to us in the summer of 1959 from the hills of Pennsylvania with his guitar in hand. Al- though the T.D. tried desperately to bring Bill to their way of thinking lalmost succeeded in the sum- mer of 1960l, they couldn't remove his contagious smile and happy-go-lucky attitude. Bill will be an asset to the branch of his choice. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 3, Pistol Club 3, Ski Club 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, Camera Club 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Choir, 4, 3, 2, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, Judo Club 2. RICHARD P. GUTHRIE I-2 Dick Wayzeta, Minnesota Over the past four years, Dick has been an inspira- tion to all up and coming young "Century Clubbers." Not the most quiet member of the Class at frequent Flirty Pad Parties, he could, nevertheless, adhere to the principles of war during training for small unit night tactics. An old Army man, he never let study- Ing interfere with his education. Lieutenant, fl, Soccer 4, LaCrosse 4, 3, Numerals 4, Mono- gram 3, Sailing 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, French Language Club 3, 2,1. HOWARD HELMUT GUILHAUS C-1 Howie, Bear Melbourne, Florida You will have to go a long way to find a fellow bet- ter liked than Howie. He is among those fortunate few who can't help but win your friendship. His drive and perseverance are to be envied by all. When our years of sewice are done, and when the scores are in, it is sure that Howie's will be among the highest. Lieutenant, 1, Gymnastics 4, Chess Club 2, Pistol Club 2, Ski Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, Skin Diving Club 2, 1, German Language Club 2, 1. PAUL REGINALD HABLE, JR. G-1 Flash Palestine, Texas From the swamps of East Texas, Flash brought a carefree attitude that has carried him through cadet life with ease. A devoted advocate of "dragging," trips, and not studying, he has been the envy of many and a friend of all. Lieutenant, 1, Stars 2, French Language -Club 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, Ski Club 2, 1, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Astronomy Club 4, Rocket Society 3, Model Airplane Club 2, 1. PALMER S. HAINES E-2 Palmer Arlington, Virginia Palmer came to West Point and found a home in the Army. He studied hard for four years and went right to the top of the class. He has always been a quiet, reserved fellow who placed duty before girls, booze, etc. The self-sacrifice and sense of purpose which he has demonstrated, will undoubtedly bring results in the future. Sergeant, 1, wrestling 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Sailing. Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1. ARTHUR W. HALL III K-2 Bud Alua, Oklahoma We don't know exactly where he came from, but when he is coming, you know it. He is quiet and reserved - and the sky is caving in. Bud is athletic, smart tthough his grades don't show itl, and the girls think lovable and "cute." You have not, by any means, heard the last of Bud. He will go all the way. Lieutenant, 1, Gymnastics 4, 3, Major "A" 3, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2. JOSEPH DAVID HALGUS I-1 D.J. Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania The rigors of West Point life have never presented any problems to Belle Vernon's most eligible bache- lor. Undoubtedly influenced by the high ideals of his departed roommate, Peter Rughead, Mr. Clean has come through his years at West Point with his Pennsylvania twang intact, while getting maximum output from a minimum input. Success is in store for Joe, along with happiness, now that he has found his one true love. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Parachute Club 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Vice President 1. FRANCIS GARRISON HALL, JR. H-1 Frank Alexandria, Virginia Frank will be long remembered as a good organizer, analyzer and coach. His positive contributions included active participation in many clubs and activities, such as writing for the Howitzer and organizing the Bowling Club. He had little trouble with academics, and was always willing to help others. His classmates appreciate him in this re- spect as his many girls did in others. Sergeant, 1, Math Forum 1, Dialectic Society 2, Pistol Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Associate Editor 1, Bowling Club 3, 2, 1, President 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, Engineer Football Team 2. strengthened our sense of self-confidence whrle utrlrzmg modern methods of rapid movement These Rangers terrified the aggressors in a vertical envelopment u...'L- tvs... Sir, Ranger Conrad requests permission to drop making of us . . . fighting men if ,gi-5 gf'-vs--M ' mi" Jack Shepard pushing away the State of New York 194 Syn GARRETT SMALLEY HALL H-1 Gary Croton-on-Hudson, New York Gary hails from Croton-on-Hudson, New York, just across the river from the Point. Graduating high in his class at Croton High, Gary joined the class of '61 at Columbia College. Hard work and the determi- nation to become an officer brought him to the Academy in '59, Since that first summer, "Spit 'N Polish" has been his trademark. His motivation and drive will lead to his continued success in the service. Sergeant, 15 Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Coun- cil and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Glee Club 4. JOHN CAREL HAMEL K-2 John Bethesda, Maryland Always willing to help, John soon became known for his problem-solving ability. Being an Air Force fledgling, his adjustment to the "system" and aca- demics was not difficult. But upon graduation, John realizes two dreams - completion of his military training and marriage to the girl who has been waiting through his cadet career. Sergeant, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Pointer 4, 3, 2, Accounts Manager5 Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Spanish Language Club 3, 15 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. PETER MC ILVAINE HALL H-2 Pete Ojai, California From the sun flooded valley of Southern California, Pete came east aslthe 4-H clubfs gift to West Point. Well known for his strong traits of individualism, Pete's many qualities are fully appreciated by only those who know him best. His deep sense of per- sonal honor, however, has gained the respect and esteem of all those about him. Sergeant, 15 Cross Country -45 Audio Club 35 French Lan- guage Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 2, 15 Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 15 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 15 Cadet Concert Band 2, 1, Vice President 15 Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. l GEORGE THOMAS HAMILTON E-2 George Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Graduating from high school with excellence, George continued to prove himself at West Point by three years of stars and fourlyears of athletic awards and extra-curricular activities. In addition, hlseasy-going personality won him a host of friends, mainly of the blonde variety. Graduation and, a com- mission in the artillery will mean the start of a successful career. Lieutenant, 15 Stars 3, 2, 15 Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Mono- gram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Letter 15 Track 4, 35 Math Forum 35 SCUSA 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 15 Rocket Society 15 Art Club 25 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 15 Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 15 German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, Secretary 25 Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3. ROBERT HANDCOX I-2 Bob Chicago, Illinois As the one who gallantly led the second platoon of Second Regiment's finest on to bigger and better things, Bob will long be remembered by all of us. He has been the friend of everyone he met, and has never been known to say "no" when somebody needed a standin. Athlete, student and friend...there is none better. Lieutenant, 1, Track 4, Basketball 4, 3, LaCrosse 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 1, Goat Football Captain 2, Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 2, 1, Operations Officer 1, Catholic Choir 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 2, 1, Ski Club 2,1. r .,,,, 11, JAMES R. HANNIGAN F-2 Jim Bryan, Texas After enjoying many of his younger years in Europe, Jim was tumbled from the ranks of Colonel's son to "plebe" in one short day. His major claims to fame are marksmanship and skill in electronics, resulting from many years of tinkering with ham sets. His efficiency and pleasant personality stand him in good stead as a future officer. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, President 1, KDET 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Skin Diving Club 3, Howitzer 4. 1 RUSSELL VINCENT HANSON, JR. G-1 Shine Newcastle, Nebraska Russ, a fast aging Nebraskan, brought to the Point a competitive spirit hard to beat. Known well for a fast receding hairline, Shine has made numerous frieads with his unique wit, prevalent among the rrs . Lieutenant, 1, Track 4, Parachute Club 3, 2, Ski Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3. THOMAS EDWARD HARMAN F-2 Tom Baltimore, Maryland Tom, the-friendly young man from Baltimore, pos- sessed wlth an unlimited determination, an ever- presentlsmlle, a set of weights, a lacrosse stick, and a red tinted grade chart, fought a good fight with academics and came out on top. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Monogram 4, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2,15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1. As the defenders of West Point had met the test of the British invasion . . . we met the test of the roughest training offered 57 1 H And so we returned in triumph to parade in celebration Our spiritual welfare was not ix- A sharp parade, eh genera and to give our humble thanks. Q JOHN MILTON HARRINGTON G-1 Hair Durham, North Carolina The Hair brought his booming voice from Duke Uni- versity and with this asset has made innumerable friends and acquaintances. Despite a bad day or two in electronics, he has had little trouble with academics, and the fighting spirit he has shown in athletics will carry him to great heights after gradu- a ion. Lieutenant, 1g Cross Country 4, Numerals 45 Parachute Club 3, 2. ,qpgialuvft JERRY C. HARRISON M-2 J.C. Richmond, Missouri Coming from a small town in Missouri, Jerry quickly adjusted to his new life. From the very beginning the upperclasses recognized his qualities, but it was his own classmates who found deep admiration for this young man's friendship, ease of mannerism and evident leadership ability. His combination of hard work and natural aptitude insures his success. Captain, 17 Stars 2, 17 Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 27 Cadet chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES D. HARTMAN III L-1 Dud Washington, D.C. Dud is the type of guy. one would look to for leader- ship and serious advice because of his scholarly and mature characteristics. He IS QUIC-k to respond touany challenge which -confronts him, and has gained admiration -from his classmates because of his academic abilities. Although he 'ls -critical at times, Chuck makes one feel that criticism IS the best teacher. These, and the many other traits of his personality make Dud an Individual whose friend- ship IS held ln high esteem. Sergeant, 1, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Manager 4, 3, 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 2, 1g Glerman Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 17 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 15 Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3. WILLIAM CONRAD HAWKINS C.-2 Hawk Sparta, Wisconsin Hawk was a standout. Spending a great portion of his cadet career in the mud on a football field and lugging 200 pounds over a high jump bar, "Baby Huey" made quite a contribution to the Academy. Gifted academically, he was always able to channel his efforts toward adding humor to the classroom. His cherubic smile and sincere efforts make Hawk one of the most popular men in our class. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 2, Monogram 3, Numeral 4, Track 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numeral 47 Ski Club 4, 39 Pointer 4, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. STH: 'n QMQA qi JOHN WADE HAYES K-1 John Pleasantville, New York John came to West Point from Pleasantville, New York, via the New York Military Academy. His prior service gave him a jump on many of his classmates, so John had time to cover more ground - 'tFlirty," the mess hall, his "brown boy," Blairs Lake, and the cinder track. He made good use of them all. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, Track 4, 3, Numerals 4, Foot- ball 2, 1, Parachute Club 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2,1. HEIDI BAKER HEIDEN A E-2 Hi Vinita, Oklahoma During his fournyears- in E-2 company, Hi has earned a reputation which has gained him the re- spect of those who know him. With a sense of humor that would put the best of the satlrists to shame, he has withstood the blows of the Academic Department, the Q.P.E.,.and the T.D. We are proud that he is graduating with '63. Lieutenant, 1, LaCrosse 4, Sailing Club 3, 2-, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4. 3, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Fourth Class Committee, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 200 5' guy, IGS GEORGE EDMUND HEATH, JR. L-2 Angles Akron, Ohio Into the ascetic atmosphere of West Point came a man too big for walls to hold. A true military man, George was wounded in action against the T.D., but rallied his forces and under the battle cry of "over the hill to the finer things in life" emerged the ultimate victor. Blessed with a brilliant mind, an astute knowledge of people and an amazing ability to get jobs done with minimum effort, George's next four years cannot help but be successful. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Away Debate Manager 2. BRUCE KENNEDY HEIM C-1 Bruce State College, Pennsylvania Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Letter 3, 2 Track 4, 3, 2, Information Detail 2, 1, Pistol Club 3. i Camp Illumination came to us as it has since the early days of the fortress . . . 'th laughter Ed Carns was the top "Starlet" of the Co L' Sh Z, 'i i l In L Q .. .-"l :t w 2 V .4.,, W i l . , f. ,..k .i an and music '63's Music Makers belt out a tune "Mrs. Stilwell, Miss. . ." 3362951 2 and many new faces . . . FREDERICK H. HENDERSON G-1 Fred Berkeley, California A native of sunny California, Fred brought with him a determination to succeed at West Point, and suc- ceed he did. Though never much of a "dragoid," due to a certain girl back in California, Fred was nevertheless quite active in other fields, and was always an asset to his company. Sergeant, 1, Lacrosse 4, Numerals 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, Color Cpl. A JAMES ROBERT HERD l-1 Nurd Columbus, Ohio Jim came to West Point straight out of Grandview High School in the Buckeye State. He brought with him an enthusiasm for the Army that has remained undampened through various skirmishes with the Tactical and Academic Departments. Jim has the remarkable ability to take everything in stride, generally with a smile. We are all looking forward to seeing him complete a successful career in the service. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, Pistol Club 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, 1. PAUL HENRY HENNING lll G-1 Paul Cleveland, Ohio From the Buckeye State, Paul early demonstrated his mettle in the "life of a cadet." Mostly reticent, but quite talkative when he had occasion, he was a good friend of all of us. As he was quite good in his studies, he was always on the Dean's List - not to mention his participation in rugby and wrestling. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 4, Rugby Club 3, 2, 1. JAMES BURRELL HEWETTE, JR. B-2 Jim Carbondale, Illinois Hewey, an Army "brat," came to us from Stuttgart, Germany. Since his arrival he has excelled in sever- al fields. He had the distinction of being the tallest man.i6'3"l on the "plebe" 150 lb. football team, the president of the Dialectic Society, and the Corps' number one authority on the growth and preservation of hair. His career will be one of the more interesting. S-ergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, Numerals 4, Dialectic So- ciety 4, 3, 2, Sect. 2, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 2, German Language Club 4, 3, Camera Club 2. RICHARD GRANT HIGGINS A-1 Hig Melrose, Massachusetts Coming from a hockey hotbed in the East, Hig proved himself by playing regularly on the "A" squad. His persevering attitude in other fields of endeavor at West Point, however, gives him an even greater outlook for success in his future endeavors. His great popularity among his classmates is proof enough of the success he will have with all people he meets in life. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, Golf 4, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum iehjt, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1, Section I or. WILLIAM E. HINGSTON, JR. L-2 Hink Braintree, Massachusetts Bill Hingston, whose byword is "Hocky," has been well recognized for his superiority in athletics, good grades, and prowess with women throughout his four years here at West Point. Bill, a great com- petitor, has played on both the soccer and hockey teams. A great guy to all his classmates and a hard worker, Bill will surely make a fine officer. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram 2, Hockey 4, 3, 2, Major "A" and Leaf 3, 2, Numerals 4, Golf 4, Numerals 4, Parachute Club 4, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 204 EDWARD FELDON HILL L-2 Ned Olympia, Washington Espounding the glories of Washington and striding out across the plain, the efficiency and effectiveness of 'Napoleon in his wake, Ned is the kind of cadet it is a pleasure and honor to know. Always with a smile on his lips and a word for everyone, Ned is the type who cannot help but succeed in anything that he attempts. Lieutenant, 1, Track -4, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Honor Com- mittee 2,1. CHARLES CLIFTON HOGG ll L-1 Chas Longview, Texas This Texan left the south for the first time to find a new home here on the Hudson. Even though Chas has lost many a battle with the Academic and Women Departments, his campaigns were always successful. Without a doubt our four years with this Texan have been memorable and enjoyable, and we are sure he will go a long way in his chosen career. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 2, Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1. "Gen. Westmoreland, Miss . . ." congratulations from our commanders Y X133 Q! A, Eu.a?i a affix? 9 ft jg We were never lacking in beautiful dancing partners 205 A light-footed hop manager "cutting a rug" and from our friends. ts, "Chum" Roberts has himself a greased pig We had time 'i for friendly a competition . . What silly games Cadets play' HOMER JAY HOLLAND H51 H.J. Mukwonago, Wisconsin The time H.J. didn't.spend thinking about a pretty redhead back home In Wisconsin, he spent working for three years of stars and membership on the Honor Committee. lt will be a happy threesome we meet again in branch school: H.J., Penny, and their "brown boy," a pleasant friendship that we will always welcome. Captain, 15 Stars 3, 2, 15 Lacrosse 45 Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Pistol Club 45 Ski Club 4, 35 Public Relations Council 4, 3, 25 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Rocket Society 25 Rugby Club 35 Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 15 Honor Committee 2, 1, Chairman. GORDON CONVERSE HOLTERMAN K-2 Gordy Fort Totten, New York Gordy will always be remembered as being a step away from his coffee cup, pipe, and deck of cards. Yet with these many trying duties, Gordy always had time for the deficient. Included with his slide rule, soccer ball, love life, and hours of tactical maneuver on the area were the problems of others, which he carried cheerfully. Sergeant, 15 Stars 35 Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 25 French Language Club 15 Math Forum 15 Bridge Club 4, 3, 2,1,-Sec- retary 2, President 15 Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 25 Pistol Club 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Rocket Society 1. 7 KENNETH NORMAN HOLLANDER E-2 Ken San Leandro, California Ken comes from California and proudly boasts this fact. He hates New York weather and longs for the beaches, girls, and atmosphere of his home state. Social Sciences are his loves, but he dreads the Math and Science courses. He is quick with a smile and slap on the back for his friends and keeps everyone on their toes with his little practical jokes. Sergeant, 15 French Language Club 2, 15 Pistol Club 45 Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3. CLYDE WOODROW HOTMAN, JR. H-1 Woody Fort Worth, Texas Woody lWorld's Shortest Texanl Hotman combined drive and enthusiasm with an optimistic attitude- the result being that he was always on the Dean's List, was active in intramural athletics, and above all was well-adjusted to the rigors of the academy's training programs. He was an asset to any group, and nothing ever seemed to dampen his spirit. Sergeant, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 25 Rocket Society 3, 25 How- gfel: 225 SCUSA 25 Bowling Club 3, 2, Secretary 25 Judo u . RONALD BANKS HUDSON Ill I -G72 Banks Bluefield, West Virginia Banks, always quick with a smile and a West Vir- ginia "Howdy," managed to have something nice to say to everyone, but had a little something special saved for Beth. lf it hadn't been for academics he would have been first in the class. He will always be remembered by the famous "Hudson's Last Stand" in Cow tactics. C516 out of 5163. Lieutenant, 1, Squash 4, 2, Numerals 4, Letter 2, Tennis 4, 3, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, Sailing Club 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, Glee Club 4, 3. STEPHEN CHARLES HUSTEAD G-1 Hammerswinger Norman, Oklahoma An Army "brat," Steve has proven his ability to adapt himself to cadet life in an excellent fashion. Though normally cheerful, he was renowned for his inability to smile after classes. Steve's ability to collect unauthorized electric appliances was equalled only by his affinity for giving nicknames to his classmates. Reliable and able, Steve will prove an outstanding officer. Lieutenant, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Spanish Language Club 4, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3. JAMES STEPHEN HUGHES F-2 Jim Oakland, California Jim's outstanding achievement as a cadet was going home to California for Spring leave. But sometimes he did sane things too. Everything he did was done with a gusto - even sleeping through call to quar- ters. I Someday when you see a red-headed V.l.P. wearing blue beachers and carrying a Venture's album, that will be Jim. 1 Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, Parachute Club 3, 2, Water Polo Club 4, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, th Cl C 'tt J d Cl b b C 'l Four ass ommn ee, u o u 4, 3, 2, De ate ouncn and Forum 4, 3, 2, Handball Club 3, Glee Club 4. LIONEL ROWAN INGRAM, JR. M-1 Ingo Charleston, South Carolina The Citadel's loss was West Point's gain with Lionel, a "brat" from Charleston, South Carolina. From that southern institution he brought with him a dogged determination and an exceptionally brilliant mind, which has made his stay here a relatively free and easy one. Armor is his heart's desire, and the corps of the Iron Monsters is lucky to have him. captain, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Midfield Numerals 4, Math Forum 4, English Seminar 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2,1. S A , r and A 1 IJ fr Z ' Z' . XX x Rx carnival. Ladies and gentlemen, step right up and see the wonder of the ages Care to try your lurfk girls? I iff fs- , , 'Xl-.M RJ X nh 2 li li x "X.,.. f X J ' . W,s,,,,..,-L Nf 4 ' . f ' 'QU ' Q . ' 5 5 L' ' B S 7 A it lr r , s l..', s - ' z l 'f r r 4 r K , X X, tg 1 , Vyrje A , - Q , rg Q , I f - . mx A M ssrr rssl.s 1 But the mere existence ef a strong fortress was not enough. s-........,.,,......M...v-,J f .. ,,,.s,M. .,......,,..,M "summer resort?" Our strength was once again to be tested o, 2, no, no, 3, . .. MARTIN MONROE ISCHINGER F-2 Nlarty Chicago, Illinois "Snooper"fthe'perfect caricature, of the little man with the big, big heart. Gifted with academic and athletic prowess, and possessed with a desire to succeed, Marty has left a trail that is marked by one accomplishment after another, an unlimited number of friends andvmore desire to succeed in the years to come-he will. Lieutenant 1, Stars 2g Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Letter 25 Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, 2, 1: Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1g Public Relations Council 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Handball Club 3, 2, 1g Howit- zer 4, 3, 2, 1, Class History Editor. DAVID SAMUEL JACKSON A-1 Dave Detroit, Michigan A man with music in his heart and a smile on his face, "Jax" has proven to be an inspiration to us all. Unirritable, unshakeable, and at times immov- able, he has demonstrated a great capacity to suc- ceed at those things he considers important. An indomitable spirit like his is much to be admired. Sergeant, 1g Track 4, 3,3 Sailing Club 3, Bridge Club 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Glee Club 4g Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 15 Public Relations Council 2, 1g Color Line Show. WILLIAM L. IVY F-2 Bill Stockton, California Bill, though small in stature, is tremendous in his capacity of becoming the most popular guy of any group. His most pronounced traits are an apprecia- tion for song and dance, a talent for finding ex- tremely "pro" girls, and a severe dislike and feeling of utter confusion in regard to the "juice" depart- ment. Sergeant, 15 Ski Club 3, 2, 1g Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 17 Skeet and Trap Club 2,19 Skin Diving 2, 1. RICHARD DAVID JAMES C-1 Dick New York, New York Dick came to West Point from a military family, and right away it was apparent that he was not to be befuddled by the newness of military life that had the rest of us so confused. This easy-going attitude has won Dick many lasting friends. Those of us who know him well are looking forward to sewing with him in the future. Sergeant, 19 Soccer 4, 35 Pistol Club 25 Ski Club 3, 2, 1, glebbate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2g Spanish Language u 4, 3. LAWRENCE STANLEY JANOF K-1 Larry Sacramento, California This Army "brat" graduated from high school in California. After graduation from high school he went to De Paul University for two years. Larry was one of the six cadets who went with the 18th ln- fantry to Berlin. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, French Language Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2. RAYMOND LEE JENISON H-2 Kip Sioux Falls, South Dakota Kip came to the Military Academy as the most fa- vored son of South Dakota, a dedicated soldier, and a fierce competitor. But he will be best remembered by his many grateful friends for his helping hand, which was never withheld from those who needed it. The second Jenison to graduate from West Point, Kip is a credit to his class and to the Army and his country. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Judo Club 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 2, 1, Handball Club 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1. JOSEPH JOHN JAWOROWSKI, JR. G-2 Jabbo Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "Jabbering Jabbo" is an all-around intramural ath- lete, good guy, and famous editor of the renowned "Gamma Dos." Always seems to be the first with a new joke falthough he will repeat it enough that it soon becomes oldl, and probably still claims that "Grupa" and Bill got more rack than he did. Lieutenant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Debate Coun- cil and Forum 3,1, Handball Club 3,1. MICHAEL MATTHEW JENKS F-1 Mike ' Leon, Iowa Quiet and usually resenled, Mike spent four years faithfully supporting the swimming and water polo teams. ln academics his ability to arrive at the correct solutions by the simplest method has made him a boon to those less endowed whom he coaches. His is the example of how success can be achieved with a little bit of effort. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, 2,1. ay, you can see that girls camp from here A little lower. . . . . . and our professional skills reviewed. And another one bites the dust 4 IW' X X A, ' x W X, 1 x What comes out must go In I thunk DOUGLAS VALENTINE JOHNSON II .B52 Doug Alexandria, Virginia The "little general," a product of Army life, came to West Point from Belvoir's poop school which fol- lowed a three year visit to Deutschland. Gymnastics he handled with ease giving him a chance to be- come the company woodsman. "Napoleon" liked by all, is reaching for and will touch higher goals. Captain, Ig Stars 15 Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Maior "A" 3, 2, Numeral 4, Navy Star 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2: Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2. ALAN FRANCIS JONES F-2 Al Kelso, Washington Jonsie hails from the state of Washington, and this is his sole drawback. He is readily identified by his keen intelligence, constant willingness for a game of chance, avid appreciation for the "twist," and a questionable care factor. These are all the ingredi- ents for a great future for a great guy. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1g KDET 4, Chess Club 49 Ski Club 3, 2, 1g Debate Council and Forum 4, 3: Rocket Society 1, Handball Club 1. R. A. JOHNSTON C-2 Tiger Fresno, California From the staijt, "Tiger" found it easy to accumulate great academic knowledge during his evenlngnstudy periods but also found the usual trouble convincing his instructors of' lt. Heuhad no such trouble In his athletic undertakings. Right away he found a place on the Army Cross.Country and Track teams. He later used his running ability in triathlon and at- tained good results. lt has been four years of con- tinual effort from our snow-haired "Tlger." Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1g Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 35 Triathlon Club 4, 3, Secretary 35 Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3. BRADLEY KEITH JONES H-2 Boca Ithaca, New York Boca brought from the "north land" an acute ability for conversation. A switch in companies "yearling" year gave G-2 the honor of this boy orator. His love for football and the "brown boy" kept stars on his B-robe, but his smiling face and concern for his friends will always keep him number one in the memories of his classmates. Sergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Rugby 3, Ski Club 4, 3, Pointer 4, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Spanish Language Club 4, 39 Rugby Club 3. JAMES ARTHUR JONES, JR. L-2 Jim Binghamton, New York Jim was one of the few cadets who never lost his strong convictions or succumbed to the will of the masses. He seemed to be in a continuous battle with the Tactical Department due to his convictions running amiss with their ideas, but his sense of values will place him in good stead during the life ahead. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 3, 1, Fencing Club 35 Sailing Club 39 Card. Newman Forum 4, 39 Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 19 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1. THOMAS W. KARR . F-1 Tom Clinton, lllinois This good natured, likeable guy, who has worried about nothing for four years, hails from Clinton, Illinois. The French Department nearly cut short his cadet career, but he got smarter as the years progressed. His prowess with the opposite sex, his competitiveness, and his great personality show that he is bound to be a success in later life. Sergeant, 1, Audio Club 1g French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Skinclub 3, 2: Debate Council and Forum 2, 1: Rocket Society 4, 3. 6 FRANK JOHN KAROLY I71 Frank Cleveland, Ohio Frank came to West Point with a "no sweat" attitude and left with it. He did, however, put his heart and soul into the operation of the Probability Society which he ran for fun and profit. Frank's future holds a wedding and thirty years with Uncle Sam. He has the ability and personality to go far, and is one that the service will be proud to have. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN JOSEPH KAUZA, JR. F-1 J.J. Detroit, Michigan Hating to leave his native Detroit, where he com- piled an outstanding high school record, J.J. was the last man in our class to arrive for our first day of "Beast Barracks." Since he has been here, his lively sense of humor has been a source of entertainment. With him even "The Dead Don't Sweat." John's personality and aggressive manner in attacking prob- lems will be a great asset throughout his Army career. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, French Language Club 4, 3, 25 Parachute Club 2, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 19 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 2, Art Club 3, Camera Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 27 Bowling Club 2,1. I still say we don't get paid enough A helluva way to make a living! that we were the finest, 217 and 0.4 Typ, p"'X" proved it time after time in all areas of endeavor. 218 Fantastic what you can do with a kid's toy - . ' . ,, f, ' Then we discovered 4 T "man's best friend" W did something else besides get us quilled MICHAEL W. KEAVENEY E-1 Keave Johnstown, New York Keave is best described as the singing "dragoid" of E-1. Catholic Chapel Choir-took Mike' on 'innumer- able weekends. The "dragging" was diversified and frequent for a sworn bachelor. Always we would count on the Keave's smile when the gray turned black., No matter what, Mike was always ready for anything, for as he said it so well, "why not?" Lieutenant, 1, Math Forum 2, Sailing Club 4, 3, Pistol Club-4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1. COLIN PURDIE KELLY III K-2 C.P. Nledia, Pennsylvania C.P. had a gung-ho half yearubefore being indoctri- nated into the true K-2 spirit by-"beats" He sur- vived "beats," but'Susie hooked him.. Whether play- ing soccer or singing, C.P. gets the job done. He is one of the few people who never put out less than 1002. Captain, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Squash 4, 3, Dialectic Society 2, 1, Scoutmasters Coun- cnl 3, Pointer 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, Secretary 2, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1, Secretary 2, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. 219 WILLIAM THOMAS KELLEY I F-1 Bill Garfield Heights, Ohio Kell, the airborne ranger type, will be just as much an asset to the Army as he was to F Company. His teammates on F Company's football champs, the guys on the engineer team, the frightened "plebes," and the goof-offs in the halls will never forget the big city boy from Cleveland. Bill's a hive, but wouldn't think of placing academics ahead of the fair sex. Captain, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1. FRANK JOHN KELLY I H-2 Pancho San Juan Del Sur, Nicaragua Pancho Kelly is living proof that the Irish get around. During his four years, our Latin classmate showed his northern cousins what it takes to be an All-American soccer captain, a consistent success with women, a true gentleman, and most important, a good friend. Little Nicaragua has come to occupy a big place in the class of '63, Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, All-American Team 2, Co-Captain 1, Swimming 4, Hand- ball 3, 2, 1, Audio Club 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 2, 1, President 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2,1. . K k? if . PETER ALBERT KELLY H-1 Pete West Warwick, Rhode Island Pete came to us from Rhode Island where he had already made a name for himself. 'He brought his lnltlatlvetand -desire to. succeed with him and to- gether wlth his friendliness and character was a definite plus .for the class of '63.-This was shown not only by his interest in academics and athletics, but also by .hlsoutstandlng participation In activi- ties. There is little room for doubt that Pete will be a success and an asset to the Army. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, LaCrosse 4, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 2, Scoutmasters Council 3, Ski Club- 4, 3, 1, Pointer 4, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, nGIee Club 1, Catholic Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Honor Committee 1. THOMAS JOHN KELLY E-2 T.J. New York, New York The pride of the Bronx journeyed up the Hudson to West Point, and nothing has been the same since. Tom came here straight from "Manhattan Prep" to make the grade as a cadet. His easy going manner and quick smile helped him through the tough times at the academy and made many friends for him. Tom divides his time between playing basketball and his activities. All his friends wish him the best in the future. Sergeant, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, Handball Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3. 220 PETER M. KELLY III M-1 Bear North Arlington, New Jersey Fresh out of high school, and with yearbook in hand, Bear came to West Point from North Arlington, New Jersey. Adjustment to the rigors of cadet life came easily to the hard working Scotsman. Academics were hardly a challenge to Bear, and he always man- aged to find time for plenty of sleep. Pete is quiet but quite a man, and shall be most successful in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, Numerals 4, Spanish Lan- guage Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2. GILBERT CHARLES KETELTAS l-1 Gil Staten Island, New York New York's Staten Island and Xavier High School of New York sent Gil to West Point with their blessings, and he more than lived up to their hopes for him to do well. As an excellent scholar, able academic coach, aggressive softball and handball player, and vicious bridge advocate, Gil and his well-rounded personality are a sure bet to do as well in later life as they did at West Point. Sergeant, 1, Math Forum 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 3, 2, 1. The fortress had grown and there were new recruits to he trained and new challenges demanding our maximum output. 4 is lllo 7 Liga, 5' new -2. Q ' M... X XTX W if Rkjl tx t K 1 X344 n A Kg' :A EUGG or 1? Q. M F. ' x I 3 I -. -M l , Q' e l ' I 1 , s . 4 3 ff" an 'I' Y , I - A me S we 5,1-J Q, no V it Q N" W ""'2"' ,Lie K ' 'TQ l.M.., :elf Football produced lots of laughs and even a goat The will to win endured . . . Cross-face Rob . . . , , ,WW o e .1 5 1 3- 1 f"" 11? MICHAEL W. KILROY M-1 Mike Packanack Lake, New Jersey Coming from the lakes of North Jersey, Mike brought with him a red Irish face and the ability to organ- ize. It was due to his masterful engineering that many a party and a picnic, or two, turned oututo be a tremendous success. However, the Academic De- partments, and Chemistry ln particular, might dls- agree as to his organizational talents. Lieutenant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 3, 2, Nu- merals 4, Captain 1, Water Polo 4, Card. Newman Forum 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Mortar Staff Editor. CHARLES HENRY KINSEY, JR. H-2 Chuck Norfolk, Virginia Frequently driven to the depths of the sinks to'pri- vately combat the Academic Departments, serious yet -never underspoken, Chuck singled out the Elec- tricity Department and pistol targets to -expend both barrels upon. Behind his calm egcterlor this Vir- ginian 'conceals a boundless capacity for work and enthusiasm. His consclentiousattitude, in both aca- demlcshand athletics, and friendliness have truly made him an asset to the class of 1963. Lieutenant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Parachute Club 1, Sailing Club 3, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 2, Rocket Society 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, Triathlon Club g,21,1Treasurer, Camera Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club nv' ROY LEE KINGRY, JR. G-1 Groyne Graceville, Florida Though removed from Florida's warm sunshine and soft sea breezes, and condemned to the gray skies and lashing blizzards of the Hudson Highlands, Roy has retained a high spirit and devotion to the bet- ter things of life. His amazing ability to save more money than he earns is equalled only by his desire to be one of the finest officers in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Audio Club 1, Radio Club 3, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, Camera Club 3. GARY KING KLAUMINZER M-2 Gary Rock River, Ohio No obstacle the world could offer after graduation will be too much for Gary. His cadet career has been characterized by hard work and determination with always a helping hand for anyone in academics. A true friend and scholar, his mature outlook and personal qualities assure his success. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 4, 3, Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 2, 1, Secretary 2, 1. RAYMOND DENNIS KLUPOTEK D-2 Klop Cleveland, Ohio Coming to the Point after three years at Case- Tech, Klop dldn't let anything 'faze hlm..Hls dynamic per- sonality has spread-out ln many fields, gaining him an abundance of friends at the Academy. Ray likes to try everything from playing the piano to coaching 150 lb. football. We, of D-2 will remember him as our 30 year man. Sergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Mono- gram 3, Assistant Football Coach 2, Coaches' lnsigne 2, LaCrosse 4, 3, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, Math Forum 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice-President 1, Sailing Club 3, 2,1, Ski Club 4. 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 2, 1, Glee Club 4, German Language Club 3, 2, 1. RICHARD STEVEN KUSEVICH I-1 Kos Chicago, Illinois The "'lVlad Russianf' from Chicago spent four years passing out "A" pins and- quickly -retrieving them. His first two years found him occupied with Russian coaching. After taps he was often seen playing tag with raccoons while wearing his Levis and buzz boots. Blondes and beer are the two things closest to his heart. We are sure that his Cavalry adventures on the border are indications of a promising career. Lieutenant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fencing Club 2, 1, Parachute Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 3, Ski Club 4, 3, Bugle Notes 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Art Club 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Honor Committee 1. 224 DAVID WALDO KNDWLTON, III H-1 Dave Santa Barbara, California Dave gave up his beloved California with its blue skies and warm sun to become a member of the oft' snowbound Corps. Among Dave's greatest assets are his enthusiasm and determination, which, combined with his independence of thought, made him a valu- able addition to the Military Academy. His direction of the 1963 Howitzer stands as one of the monu- ments to his abilities. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, German Language Club 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Editor- in-Chief 1, Mortar Assoc. Editor, Rocket Society 3, Bowling Club 3, 1. WILLIAM ROBERT KUHNS M-2 Bill Allentown, Pennsylvania After establishing a foundation in mathematics and physics, Bill came to the Academy seeking the best education to be had on the eastern seaboard. His roommates are convinced he has balanced his va- ried learning with corps squad activity and the proper amounts of sleep. He hopes the Air Force will use him as a jet jockey after graduation. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Swimming 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, German Language Club 4, 3, 2. as did the need to find time for relaxation. And our informal jam sessions Gloom set in and we hit the books And boned our tenths Then we packed up and left for 12 whole days! We worked together and saw the results WILLIAM MILLERLILE . E-1 Bill Jackson, Michigan "Tandemn Vinicur" - at last we conquer - is Bill's battle cry and after five, well it may be. ln a very civil manner, Bill engineered his way into the Quality Class, and soon became a fixture. A goat, you say - never! Name another man hivey enough to have his picture in two Howitzers. Bill's tenacity will stand him in good stead in the future. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, Fencing Club 2, 1, Ski Club 2, Sky Diving Clu-b 1, Spanish Language Club 4, Outdoor Sportman Club 4. CLOVIS 0. LA FOND K-1 Dewey, Bulldog Rockport, Massachusetts Dewey, a native of Massachusetts, who never quite lost his accent or his New England wit, became quite a popular figure in K-1. Intelligent, serious when the situation called for it, and athletically inclined, he had no academic difficulties, and after his initial Corp Squad endeavors in the fall on the 150 team, he turned his efforts to excelling in the various OPE hazing formations. His confidence and devotion to the service will surely make him the Army's gain. Lieutenant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numeral 4, French Language Club 4, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, De-bate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Class Officer lClass Historianl. 227 NICHOLAS W. KUZEMKA K-2 Ruski Donora, Pennsylvania This Pennsylvania product, 'the figurative descend- ant of Bunyon, Nagurski, Einstein and Edison, our mad Russian, combines athletic prowess -with an academic excellence that isuthe envy of his class- mates. To' be NI-Ck'S'fl'l9I"ld is a privilege, to incur his wrath is to flirt with disaster. This -dynamic indi- vidual is a true credit to his family, his alma mater and himself. S-ergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, Track 4, Rus- sian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, Sailing Club 3, Ski Club 3, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Budget Officer 2, Treasurer 1. ALAN ARTHUR LA VOY -A-1 Al Norwalk, Connecticut Living in a restricted environment presented no problem to the tall one from Connecticut with the George "foeh" accent. With an air of smoothness un- common to cadets, Al can and will sail past any obstacle in life. Unselfishness and perseverance are the key words which will place Al at the top of his future endeavors. Lieutenant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, Audio Club 4, 2, Bridge Club 4, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Fourth Class Committee, Informa- tion Detail 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. JORGE VERDUGO LAMBETH, JR. F-1 George Chuquiquemata, Chile Jorge came to us from Chile, speaking better Eng- lish than most of us. With the idealism, individual- ism, intelligence and natural ability he has shown during his years here, he is a compliment to his country and a welcome addition to the Corps. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Chess Club 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Span- ish Language Club 3, 2, 1. Her .tw TE '.-if" - 'rea-is: 'K 9.-3 Ek--El 295' 2, .lg E Q : 5 JAMES DOUGLAS LANG ' K-1 Langsie Chicago, Illinois As an electronics "hive," Jim was K-1i's own radio repalrman. He was the target of all us "goats" whose problems cost Jimlmany hours of one of his favorite pursu-its - sack time. His easy-going, cheerful per- sonality has kept his roommates safe and sane even through four long gloom periods. Langsle is a true K-1'er - "Not Obnoxiously Eager." Lieutenant, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Judo Club 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 2, Howitzer 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, Honor Committee 2. STEPHEN ANDREW LANG A-2 Steve St. Petersburg, Florida Steve came to us from the depths ofuthe Everglades and immediately went to work changing 150 yearshof tradition. Failing in this, he was content to write Becky every night and to receive a similar dispatch each day at dinner.-Aside from this questionable extra-curricular activity, -he was the best Navy man in the parts as an active member of the sailing team. His spare time found him with the books in his battle with the Academic Department. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 3, 2, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, First Class Committee, Sec- ond Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Fourth Class Committee. 228 MICHAEL JOHN LAWN, JR. D-1 Mike Auburn, New York We let Mike join our class in "mid-plebe" year with his cheerful smile and his skis. Since then if you looked for him during the fall or spring you would find him relaxing. However, come winter and snow, the slopes were the place to look for the Stud on Skis. We know he will do well in the future. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 3, 2, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Patrol Leader Ski Patrol 1. So another year passed . . . its obstacles UVEYGQHIB. And then, sometimes- 1-'VX COW YEAR - 1, k ' If Y kg, ,- : ' J' f ,, ,Q f L I IL,..,m if, ,ni ,, uf Q 4 2 X R fe I ,f . All hands on deck . . . For those Air Force files . . . 'hill 1' A Qvi, -, ' . 'Hb' h suis? DENNIS A. LEACH I-2 Denny Fairmont, Minnesota The old salt reported 7 July and beat the system all freshman year. If Denny was not spreading cul- tural benefits to the surrounding communities, he was making infamous sailings across the Hudson. As an athlete, Denny was amazing - boxing, wrestling, football and track were mastered by him. No wonder he was "one" in P.E. plebe year. Words bringing back memories - bottom of my twelfth, peaches, break up Leach and Alberk, he's asleep. Captain, 1, Football 4, 2, Track 3, Wrestling 3, 2, Boxing Brigade Open Champ 2,1. EDWARD M. LEE I I-2 Ed Birmingham, Michigan Can you help me with...will you type out a...My problem is how to integrate . ..Since yolu are a star man you will have time to...Edso, will you lend me... I-2 won't forget. Thank you, Ed, and good luck. Captain, 1, Stars 4, 3, 2, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 1, Debate Council and Forum 1, Public Relations Council 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, English Literature Semi- nar 3, Weight Lifting Club 4, 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 1, Art Club 2, Rocket Society 1, Math Forum 2, 1, Chapel Usher 1. JOSEPH WILLIAM LENGYEL, JR. K-1 Joe McKeesport, Pennsylvania Joe was happy that summer in '59 when he traded his surroundings of the Pittsburgh steel mills for the Big Rock of the Hudson - this was progress. Little did he know that soon his simian instincts were to drive him back to the stage of climbing around on wooden bars, or that he would soon enter the proud ranks of Maloney's Monkeys. Captain, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Navy Star 2, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1, Howitzer 4, 3. FRANCIS LED LENNON H-2 Frank Providence, Rhode Island Destined to be -among the stalwart defenders of cadet rights against the ravages of the luster bag, the "Dealer" developed the Lennon theory. This was how to-keep one's stars through closed eyelids while keeping textbooks unvlolated by use. With his fingers in many -pies and his name on many trip sections, the Providence wit took his exchange weekend at an stewardess college in Texas. Before taking over his Ghurka regiment, Frank -ic'est MOI, Lennon will -turn in to the museum his junior pilot wings and his supply of leave blanks. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, 2, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Secre- tary 2, Fencing Club 4, Dialectic Society 4, 1, KDET 4, 3, Bridge Club 4, 3, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bugle Notes 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Associate Editor 1, Catholic Chapel Aco- lytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Art Club 1, Howitzer 1, Editorial Adv., NDT Participant mehaterj 1, College Bowl 3, 2. ARTHUR C. LEWIS I-2 Cam Parkersberg, West Virginia Cam was never the model student or cadet, but he was a good football player and an outstanding lover. Having a new girl upon returning from each trip home was not uncommon. None of the boys will ever forget him, nor most probably, will Wong or the Lady reading the Daily News. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, 2, Major "A"17 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE H. LIPPEMEIER B-1 Lippy New York A gray jacket full of Navy stars characterized the man who could run all day, sleep all night, and still have his name on the Dean's List. With a good word for anyone, anytime, a more devoted friend would be hard to find. Tolerating the two big departments during his four years, Lippy used West Point as a starting block for greater things. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Navy Star 3, 2, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Navy Star 3, 25 Ski Club 4, 35 Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. ROBERT F. LEWSEN H-1 Bob Portland, Maine Bob came to us from the wilds of Maine. A true Yankee, he actually looked forward to the first snow of the winter. Bob compiled quite a record for H-1 Intramural teams. His "never-say-die" attitude will serve him well throughout his career. Sergeant, ,tg French Language Club 4, 3, 29 Pistol Club 4, 3: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, Rugby Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 35 Howitzer 4, 3, 2. DAVID ROSS LITTLE H-1 Dave Washington, D.C. Crossword Dave, an asset to the Corps and an asset to humanity, came to West Point in a 125 lb. body to prove that it does not take great size to make an excellent officer. A national pentathalon cham- pion, a fine scholar, and definitely a gentleman, Dave is well prepared with convincing proof. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numeral 4, Fencing Club 27 Sailing Club 4g Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Triathlon Club 3, 2, Information Detail 4, 3, 2. New hstacles awaited us . . . MT 8: G-2nd Class Year new experiences . . . Real writs too WILLIAM WATSON LITTLE H-1 Bill Atlanta, Georgia Bill came to H-1 endowed with the attributes which would make him a popular figure in any group. His carefree personality won him many friends through- out the Corps. His entertainment traits of singing and "a little soft-shoe" made him the center of attraction at any gathering. Equally important were his sincere friendship and respect for others. Sergeant, 15 Dialectic Society 45 Cadet Chapel Choir JOHN C. LITTLEFIELD, JR. I3-2 Tiger, Little John Kennebunkport, Maine John, affectionately known by his classmates as "Tiger," was well worthy of his nickname. Known throughout the Corps for his aggressiveness, Tiger proved to be a ball of fire, whether on the athletic field or in the classroom. No matter what objective John sets as his goal in life, he will fight on to victory for the black, the gold, and the gray. Sergeant, 15 150 lb. Football 4, 2, Monogram 35 Baseball 45hLaI-Crosse 35 Earachute Club 45 Dialectic Society 45 Span- is n - 4, 3, 2, 15 Glee Club 3, 2, 15 Howitzer 15 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE IVER PERRY LODOEN I -A-1 Gip Alexandria, Virginia Gip, in his five year stay here, has dazzled us with such things as the four stars which he now wears on the lower sleeves of his B-robe, his jumps In the Cadet Parachute Club, and his overall prowess on the athletic field. His friendly and sincere atti- tude have won him many a friend, and we are all confident that it will just be a matter of time before the stars on his shoulders will match those that he has so painfully extracted from the Academic Department. Lieutenant, 15 Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 15 KDET 35 Pistol Club 4, 35 Ski Club 25 Pointer 45 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 25 Rocket Society 35 Spanish Language Club 4, 35 Howitzer 4, 35 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 235 a guage ub 3, 2, Handball Club 3 Rugby Club 25 Outdoor Sportman Club 25 Skeet and Trap 2. KENNETH L. LOREN C-2 Ken Pleasant Hill, California Ken will long be remembered for those long after- noons of bridge and for being the "draggingest" man in the company. His warm personality and wonderful sense of humor made him a dear friend to all who knew him. Ken could usually be found in the gym or on the tennis courts, where he excelled. Sergeant, 15 Math Forum 2, 15 Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Pointer 15 Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 15 Portuguese Language Club 4, 35 Rocket Society 2, 1. ARMANDO LUJAN - F52 Army Los Angeles, California Amiable, ambitious, and quiet aptly describe this Californian from the "smogland" of Los Angeles. Although many nicknames have been attached, most commonly he will answer to "Army," and thus he has appropriately decided to make it his career. His future will be nothing but bright for the "quali- ty" attached to '63 is abundantly present. Lieutenant, 1, Baseball 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 1, Ski Club 4, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Debate Coun- cil and Forum 4, 3, 1, Spanish Language Club 1. WARD AMORY LUTZ D-1 The Mutt Sharon Springs, Kansas Be it wooi-ng the femmes with "shield'type" A-pins or' lullabylng his roommates with his melodlous voice, Ward always seemed to make an impression In -every undertaking. Although -he had a no sweat attitude, his obscure study habits managed to pull him through four years of academics ttwo with starsl. Ward will always -be remembered for his drive and that friendly smile. Captain, 1, Stars 2, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2,1, Numerals 4, Math Forum 2, 1, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 2, 1, Handball Club 1, Camera Club 3, Skin Diving Club 3,1. 6 JON EARL LUNDIN G-2 Jon Mankato, Minnesota A Minnesota "Swede," Jon habitually pulls for the losing teams, such as the Minnesota Twins and Vikings. A renowned golfer, Jon also goes out for such "put-out" sports as tennis and softball. What skill he lacks in these sports he makes up for in squash and pool. Because of his golden t?l voice, John has taken more trips than most people through the Glee Club and Chapel Choir, not to mention his wrestling trips. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Protestant Disc. Group 4, 3, 2,13 German Language Club 4, 3. WILLIAM GEORGE LUTZ F-2 Bill Floral Park, New York "Smiling Bill" from Long Island, one of the best liked of the "quality" men in F-2, was always willing to extend a helping hand to one and all, whether in academics, sports, or in choosing our class rings. Add this to his potential and ability, and the sum is a promising future for himself and a good officer for the Army. Lieutenant, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Pointer 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. + , , additionally challenging, We took trips tho bl"' v"' 2 if 1 if Nlore Signal Corps Art? were presented to our class A trip to the beach 1-S-in I I -- -,, , Y, ...,........W,W,., ,M Q, DAVID M. MABARDY H-2 Dave Colorado Springs, Colorado Leaving God's country, Dave survived "plebe" year with good cheer for all. Though the "T.D." got its licks in during the next year, Dave repeatedly foiled the Academic Department. Skiing and English ora- tory proved to be his favorite pastimes, next to a Colorado Miss. His sincere dedication to the Army will certainly be to its gain, as well as ours. Sergeant, 15 150 lb. Football 4, 35 Parachute Club 3, 2, 15 Sailing Club 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Team 2, 15 Outdoor Sportman Club 4. THOMAS CLARE MALLISON I-1 Tom Bear Lake, Michigan Tom, who hails from Bear Lake, Michigan, with as many dogs as people, is leaving his mark on West Point and lil. Many medals and company trophies attest to his excellence inuntramural track and cross country. lngenultyland Imagination have guid- ed him throughout his life as.a cadet. West Polnt's loss IS the gain of the Artillery and the "outer world." Sergeant, 15 Cross Country 4, 35 Track 45 Chess Club 4, 35 Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1, Assistant Editor 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 35 Portuguese Language Club 4, 35 Rocket So- ciety 45 Art Club 2, 15 Camera Club 2, 15 Outdoor Sportman Club' 4, 3,-2, 15 Skin Diving Club 45 Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Section Editor 1. 9 ROCCO PETER MAC ALLISTER E-1 Mac Colorado Springs, Colorado After a brief disagreement lfor one weekl with the Tactical Department, which found him on the short end "plebe" year, Mac really came back strong. Having been devoted to Maggie and the Air Force for the past four years, Mac still found time to be popular with the guys. A truly fine guy, he and Maggie should really go far. Sergeant, 15 Math Forum 2, 15 Fencing Club 45 Sailing Club 45 KDET 4, 25 Pointer 4, 35 Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Astronomy Club 2, 1. ROGER DEAN MANNING -B-2 Rog Garden City, Michigan The "Roundman," as he was better known by his classmates, entered West Point after two years at Abion College in Michigan. Though inclined towards the political sciences he conquered the slide rule admirably. He became known asthe psychologist, philosopher, and advisor all rolled into one, and he won the admiration and friendship of all those who knew him. Sergeant, 15 Russian Language Club 4, 35 KDET 45 Pistol Club 4, 3, 25 Ski Club 4, 35 Pointer 45 Goat Football 25 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2. GARY JAMES MARCHAND A E-1 Gary Chicago, illinois With skill and determination Gary won his bout with the German Department and went on to establish an enviable academic record at West Point. Gary's friendly manner and willingness to help others have made him many friends throughout the Corps. His ability and determination to succeed should assure his success in the future. Sergeant, 15 Rifle 4, Audio Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Model Airplane Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, Vice President 1 ALVIN J. MARROW K-2 Al Miami, Florida Doggedness. and sure fire determination- are two characteristic keynotes of. Al's personality, While others lagged, Al worked diligently at anything and everything, never wasting a moment that- might be spent-profitably. Wearing a cheerful smile in any situation, Al- has been an .inspiration to every one who knew him. Su-nny Florida might well be proud of a tough, tough little man. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 25 LaCrosse 4, Soccer 3, Mono- gram B, 39 Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1, Circulation Manager 2, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1g Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, -2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, Brigade Boxing - Runner Up 4, 3. 240 LOUIS ALBERT MARI F-1 Lou Folsom, Pennsylvania Lou is a military man from the word UGO." He comes from a long line of "doughboys," and he is undoubt- edly the most enthusiastic of them all. With all this militarism in his blood, Lou is bound to make good when he leaves the Point. His outgoing personality and his readines to give a helping hand will stand him in good stead both as an officer and as a true friend. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 45 Audio Club 4: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Model Airplane Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, Vice President 1. GLENN ROBERT MARRS , K-2 Bob Big Stone Gap, Virginia From the hills of Western Virginia came one Glenn Robert Marrs to that institution in the Hudson High- lands. With him he brought a curiosity which would make Pandora seem indifferent, and a vocabulary to discourage the idea of illiteracy in "them thar hills." Bob's enthusiasm for anything which he en- countered, whether it be bridge, debate, or promo- tion of KDET, indicates his successful future. 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H , fr t4 ' , Lf1-'4-ft. 1-- -5 -' : ,. ,f.-, '-e 'W Mb. , ' wma-5135 , ,Z ..-y,fAq4g,i5,zg,,,g,5:x'j"'--'12,-ef.,-,,.,'f" fWQiffi?ff1i3wg1T'-ft ww ,Jzbew ', fm' f Q f."-eif1iQ'lL2!f,,' Ma' ' 1 -A . F? I K- . , -L . A R .,., W ., .,.. , 4 . ,. W, K NW., me , ,t .. , , . , ., , g g., . sg A ..,,, , . W and definitively conquered W, A.,, . A A Qt 'Bags-W4 FRANCIS THOMAS MATARANGLO L-2 Frank South Amboy, New Jersey One of Mat's greatest assets in life was his biggest handicap at the Academy, that being his ability to laugh. Although his smirking caused endless strife "plebe" year, lVlat's constant good humor made life here easier for himself and pleasanter for all his friends. A Blackstone at the boards, and a Houdini at the hospital, the sky ahead looks blue as Mat goes rolling along. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer a, 2, Rocket Society a,2, 1. PAUL FREDERICK MAXWELL F-2 lVlaxie Terre Haute, Indiana Although Maxie was usually quiet, he could be counted on to insert some of his wit into a con- versation. He spent much of his time in activities, yet still managed to finish all of his work, including monographs, well ahead of time. This is surely something that most of us were not able to do. Sergeant, 1, Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4. E f. fit ' i Sr? f C ,Sf 243 RICHARD J. MATTESON H-2 Dick San Francisco, California Dick brought his magic slide rule all the way from Arizona, but as time passed we all realized that it wasn't the slide rule at all. The many long nights he spent keeping his classmates proficient will not soon be forgotten. His celestial collar, his calm as- suredness, and his quick wit are all indicative of this man whom we are proud to have known. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, Rifle 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 3, Chess Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Camera Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1, Judo Club 2, 1, Secretary Treasurer 2, Vice President 1. HALDANE ROBERT MAYER D-2 Bob Lockport, New York For four years, Bob has been running, steadily im- proving his track performances. However, track wasn't Bob's only love as his "brown boy" will attest. l-lis non-running waking hours were few and little tlmeuwas found for the bother ofuacademlcs. Bob has impressed us all. His determination and per- severance, colored with a subtle humor, promise much for the future. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Mono- gram 3, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 1, Debate Council and Forum 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 1, Howitzer 1, German Language Club 1, SCUSA 1. ROBERT L. MC CABE F-1 Bob Marlboro, Massachusetts The natural, easy-going type, Bob has mapped for himself the true solution of existing four years at the Point. Hampered with football injuries, Bob was forced to set aside his claim on the gridiron. Writ- ing each day to "Sweet Sue," golf, and the movies were his favorite relaxations. For Bob, with his win- ning smile and carefree style, life is a breeze and always will be. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 2, Track 4, ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3. F JAMES MORRIS MC CARVER D-2 .lim Berryville, Arkansas Coming out victorious in the eternal struggle against the Academic Department, Jim has displayed a de- termination that has been a goal for all of those who know him. His serious manner, pleasant per- sonality and easy smile have won many lifetime friends for the Arkie. The Army will be gaining a willing and capable leader when Jim once again dons the Army Green. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 4, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4 3 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1, Handball Ciub 4, 3, 2, 1, cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 2, 1. of -J ' JAY J. MC CLATCHEY F-2 J.J. Tucson, Arizona Intellectual, scholar, orator, traveller, comedian- this is Jay. He can talk anyone into believing any one of these traits. But as his future unfolds, this Goldwater protege is certain to equal his Academy success, he has certainly had enough rest to give him the energy. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Pointer 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Howitzer 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2. 244 BURTON KYLE MC CORD G-1 Brady Brady, Texas The people who don't respect and admire Burt as a true friend are those-who haven't met him yet. Never being satisfied with anything less than the best, Burt's- academic and athletic accomplishments haveiputl him on top, but you would never know it, for his biggest attribute is modesty. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 2, 1, Monogram 2, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, 1, Dialec- tic Society 1, Chess Club 1, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 1, Dutdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, Protestant Discussion Group 4. Asa vitally needed fortress requires special attention . . . the Class of '63 received its special training dy... MICHAEL STEPHEN MC CORMACK I-1 Beast Long Island City, New York The Beast, as he is known in intimate circles, through careful strategic planning, followed the adage that "variety is the spice of life" during his cadet career. His easy-going manner coupled with his sharp Irish sense of humor and his gift of gab have won him the hearts of many lady friends, but there is only one Mouse. Lieutenant, 1, Cross Country 4, Track 4, 3, French Lan- guage Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes g,13, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Camera Club , . PETER J. MC CULLOUGH D-2 Mac New York, New York Pete is the perfect roommate, possessing an easy- going manner, compatible with a high standard of conduct. He takes an avid interest in sports but always has time to help others. On weekends, he no longer belongs to the Academy, but to a certain girl from New York City, there is some doubt about the weekdays. Sergeant, 1, Football 3, 2, Monogram 2, French Language Club 2, Ski Club 4, Card. Newman Forum 4, Howitzer 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2. 247 WILEY WAYNE MC CRARY H-1 Wiley Gladewater, Texas After four years of fighting a running battle with the Academic Department, Wiley should be well pre- pared to fight battles of a military nature. On many occasions, especially during WGR's, he displayed the ability to come through in the clutch, a quality which should enable him to attain the higher ranks in his career as an officer in the Regular Army. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Lite Crew Chief 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, Rugby Club 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 1, First Class Repre- sentative 1. WILLIAM LESLIE MC DONALD, JR. G-1 Mac Santa Fe, New Mexico Bill has made himself well known for his willing attitude. He never leaves an important job undone, and this attribute has taught those who know him to respect his abilities, especially in academics. His participation in the more demanding contests devised by the OPE was also conspicuous. His policy of Hhjard work within reason" has won him many rlen s. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 4, Model Airplane Club 2. ANTHONY FRANCIS MC GANN K-2 Tony Syracuse, New York Tony came to us from the frozen tundra of Syracuse' with a characteristic determination that enabled him to easily surmount every impediment West Pomt placed ln his path. A summer on A.Q.T. with the panzers left Tony a confirmed armor file, and the only Cadet ever to pass the Tank Crew Profi- ciency Course. His sincere loyalty to two roommates made our four clolstered years here much more enjoyable. Sergeant, 15 Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3: Card. Newman Forum 35 First Class Committee, Second Class Committee: Third -Class Committee, Fourth Class Committee, Debate Council and Forum 45 Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 1g Skeet gndjaapa Club 3, 2, 1g Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel our , . MICHAEL J. MC INTYRE G-1 Gefahren Monett, Missouri Monett, Missouri's claim to fame, Mike is slowly shifting his alliances further north. Four trying years have failed to dent his easy going manner. This characteristic, along with his knack for getting the job done, has made Mike many friends. Wher- ever he goes he is certain to meet with success. Sergeant, 1g Ski Club 4, 3g Rocket Society 37 German Language Club 4, 3,1. 248 ROBERT LOUIS MC GARITY, JR. B-2 Bob Clemson, South Carolina Bob came to West Point from Clemson, South Caro- lina. He has continually done a lot to uphold the high academic standards of B-2, having achieved first section tactics as a "yearIing." He is best known, however, for his spontaneous humor which seems to derive its strength from its dry, matter-of- factness. He is one of the good guys. Lieutenant, 1, Rifle 4, Track 3, 2: Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sport- man Club 3, 2, Rifle Club 4. RICHARD ANTHONY MC KINNON F-I Tony' Cuthbert, Georgia Excelling in whatever he attempts and making it look easy is characteristic of Tony. Although he was very active in extra-curricular activities, he always had time for the books. The weekends he took during his last two years were always a topic of conversa- tion. With his great personality and ample ability, he has a great future in front of him. Captain, 1g Gymnastics 49 Audio Club 2, 1: French Lan- guage Club 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3: Public Relations Council 12, J, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g Rocket Society Then, and now T the strong and the weak developed strength . and stature through a unity of effort. JOHN NICHOLAS MC MULLEN B-1 Mac Newton, Massachusetts Mac, who is originally from Newton, Massachusetts, has probably felt more at home on the "fields of friendly strife" than the average cadet. Without- a doubt, hockey is his first love and has helped him cope with the whims of the Academic and Tactical Departments. Would that his future days be as rich as those at West Point. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numeral 4, Baseball 4, Hockey 4, 3, 1, Monogram 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Rocket Society 4. RAY JACKSON MC QUARY G-2 Jaulson Pointe Abilene, Texas Jaulson came to West Point from a varied back- ground, having lived in South America and Texas for most of his life. His ability in academics has helped pull many of us through the four academic years. His leadership in the company has been an asset to all, and we will never forget all the laughs we have enjoyed together. Lieutenant, 1, Squash 4, 2, Letter 2, Numeral 4, Tennis 4, 3, Monogram 3, Numeral 4, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 1. ROBERT H. MC NEILL, Il G-2 Bob Morehead City, North Carolina Bob came to us from the Citadel with a loyalty to the southern cause and a hatred for. snow and cold weather. Where there were practical jokes and plots, there was Bob with aismile-and counter plot. With such-an academic "hive," with the desire and firm convictions and with set mind and heart, there was only one choice. That was Airborne Range Infantry, Special Forces, and an assignment in the sunny south. Sergeant, 1, Lacrqsse 4, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 1, Prop o 3, 2, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Hap Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Ger- man Language club 4, 3, 2, 1, sAo 3. DALE FINDLEY MEANS E-1 Fin Fayetteville, North Carolina With his quiet grin and infallible equanimity, Fin has gained for himself a reputation as a level head. The only. thin-gs able to shake his cool composure during his sojourn-here were femmes and converti- bles. His quiet reliability should prove an asset to the Army and carry him to stars. Lieutenant, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski.Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, Camera Club 2, 1, Howitzer 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, USMA Sailing Team 4, 3, 2,1. LAURENCE R. MEDLIN K-2 Larry Cocoa, Florida Larry, "Leatherneck," came from the Marines and shall return to them. Duty, etc., stand high - yet these qualities do not overshadow a fine sense of humor and a craving to live, and live well. Larry's ambition, drive, and personalityvmay very well com- bine to make him Commandant of his beloved Ma- rine Corps one day. Captain, 1, Rifle 4, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. RONALD ANTHONY MELANSON F-1 Ron Y Waltham, Massachusetts Life "'h'ums" around. Ron..He enjoys being busy, organizing and -getting things done, as was evi- denced by hls dlrectorshlp of three major activities Ili the corps. His urge to travel gained him the nickname of the "Happy Wanderer," and his smile an-d ever-ready assistance made many lifelong friends. "l like to see happy faces," says Ron. Lieutenant, 1, Track 4, Golf 4, 150 Ib. Football 3, 2, 1, Coach 1, Rugby 3, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Para- chute Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 3, -2, 1, Director 2, 1, KDET 4, 3, 1, Ski club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Cheerleaders 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 1, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 3, Glee Club 4, 2, 1, Director 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,1, Director 2,1. 252 ARTHUR CHARLES MEIER, II E-2 Art Council Bluffs, lowa Art has always been known by his classmates for his straightforward and frank opinions. Despite his denial, Art. is exceedingly "gung-ho" and has con- sistently dlsplayed that talent necessary to get the job done in the best mannernposslble. Art started slow academically but has since proven antaca- demic mainstay. The Army is certainly receiving a fine officer with his commission. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sec- retary 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Bowling Club 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Lan- guage Club 3, 2, 1. CARL WAYNE MERCER A-2 Merce Hamlet, North Carolina This easy-going rebel, with a great sense of humor, took cadet life in his stride. Speaking with his "Y'ALL" drawl, Merce scored a close victory over the German Department, but other academics pre- sented no problem. Whether diving, joking with "the'boys," or celebrating his birthday in the show- ers, Wayne showed the enthusiasm that will ensure success in the infantry. Sergeant, 1, Audio 3, Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Pointer 4, German Language Club 4, 3. . r , r , M r , 6 'Ei , K gf F e The old problems, now familiar The Golden Greek Come on, Bags, hive it out I iw v '1 A. L, gun Cow Year. . .the academic challenge . . . were again faced 20, 44, and 2 'H' ROBERT KENNETH MERRILL G-2 Beaver Kenosha, Wisconsin Beaver had an affinity for the "rack," and any after- noon that he wasn't out leading G-2 on the field of friendly strife, you could find him deep beneath the foldsgof his precious "brown boy." His friendly ad- vice in evaluation of the system became common to the members of the lost fifties, especially during our after-taps parties. Lieutenant,.1, 150 Ib. Football 4, Numerals 4, Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, Spanish Language Club 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 1, First Class Eoanrgietee, Second Class Committee, Information Detail 1 1 1 ' ROBERT SKEEN METZGER, JR. E-2 Metz Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lover of good food and drink, and one young lady, Bob came from the land of Lancaster, Pennsylvania. He was usually found out on the football field or wrapped up in his "brown boy." An exceptional ath- lete, his success is insured by his friendly smile and outstanding abilities. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, LaCrosse 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. WILLIAM PALMA MERRITT E-1 Wilbur Easley, South Carolina Best 'known as the "Green Wave," hailing from the hustllng metropolis of Easley, South Carolina, Bill has contributed much to the quality of '63. The "Don Juan" of three continents will long be remem- bered for his big friendly- smile, and lsesure to be a success In any field - "just keep smllln'." Sergeant, 1, Football 3, 2, Math. Forum 2, Parachute Club 3, Sailing Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3. BRUCE FESSENDEN MILLER H-2 BF Wheaton, Illinois Wherever the iuntelligentsia meet to argue, we -can be sure of finding B.F..lthe Wheaton Cowboyl Miller staunchly defending his beliefs: But aside from his fierce loyaltleseand forensic abilities, it IS his con- tagious enthusiasm and organizational capacity that have gained him the respect and admiration of his classmates and shall continue to serve hum through- out the coming years. Lieutenant, 1, Wrestling 4, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 3, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Public Relations Committee 2, 1, Secretary 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Investigating Officer. GEORGE MATTHEW MILLER, JR. F-1 Matt Savannah, Georgia The "Ol' Rebel," who does not know what defeat is, could have won the Civil War single-handed had he been given the chance. Matt accomplishes more in one day than most people attempt in a week, and yet he still has more free time than others. Respect- ed by all, always willing to help others, and a fabu- lous personality - he will be a great success in whatever he does. Captain 1- Math Fnrum club 1, Chess Council Cadet Sunday KENNY DALE MITCHELL A-2 Mitch Anniston, Alabama Alabama's loss was West Point's gain. Kenny's ready smile, friendliness, and "go out and get 'em" atti- tude have won the admiration of all who know him. "Plebe" year he was shown a lacrosse stick and the following year found him playing goalie for the National Champs. Kenny will go to the Infantry Blue and with him Edi, too. Lieutenant, 1, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, Numerals 4, Pistol Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Portuguese Language Club 3. 256 MICHAEL DAVID MILLER C-1 Mike Plainfield, New Jersey Mike entered the Academy with a burning desire to play Army football. He accomplished this goal through fierce determination and drive. Aside from his athletic achievement, he mastered the art of evading the Tactical and Academic Departments. His friendship, as well as his never-ending wit, will always be remembered by us. A firm desire to suc- ceed should do Mike well in the years ahead. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Russian Language Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4. RALPH MOLYNEUX MITCHELL, ll E-1 Mitch Shippensburg, Pennsylvania One of the younger members of the class, Mitch nonetheless brought from I Pennsylvania a -keen sense of humor and a winning personality.'His de- votion to principles, tempered by a ready wit, place him among' the more popular members of the class, and his abilities as a gymnast make him one of the best known. Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" and Navy Star 2, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Pointer 4, Cadet Chapel Choir-B Squad 3, 2, Gym Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. if N an f QPSRQ illifhe' Q fm my .f ,, , F in 154 '5m" N' 'f Q.. . .6 1 v A I b . 4.6.4-' x ,M V A 1 1 . X 31, 3' if gf " A H- .. , ,,-:.,.,,,-, ,Q f . , ,1.,,?,. . - -gm, A v ' ' W + , Q , .fr-Has: , as gif ,X 24 Tk' 'Wg -1 8,1 wma , KSV . , . fy lun 5 fx uu- 'I .W ., , . 'ww to he confronted again L A A new face on campus . . . 4 QDOO 0 ss e 4 if 5, W,vgmQ.,...,-wk" ...W M- Wait till next year 5 'ii z , r PHILLIP w. Mock I E71 Phil Arlington, Virginia Born in El Paso, schooled in Virginia, and world travelled, Phil truly belongs to that class known as "brats.." He was quick to discover the means of escaping the dreaded parades and of earning ac- tivity trips to the city. His love of sun and.surf found a home -on the -white beaches of Waikiki. Phil's ability will certainly prove an asset to the Army. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, As- tronomy Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Lan- guage Club 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 4, 3, 2,1. MICHAEL OAKLEY MOORMAN F-1 Mike Nacogdoches, Texas lt will be hard to set down in a few words the out- standing characteristic of a good man such as Mike. He, as a good and loyal friend, bright as his "stars" may testify, a hard worker with a bright and broad outlook on life, certainly has more than enough to fill many pages. The Air Force gains an excellent man. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 3, 2, Manager 3, 2, Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Batt. Rep. 2, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Co. Rep. if RAYMOND R. MOOSE I-2 Ray Maiden, North Carolina Maiden H'igh's co-captain came to Army with high hopes which he was able to realize on the 150 lb. field. Always an opportunlst, Ray usedha tourlof con to polish his methods, to expand his lucrative deals and to brood. Certain members of the "T.D." will not soon forget just who it is that wears his pants. Sergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Mono- gram 2, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 3,.1, Camera Club 2, 1, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 1, Sailing Club 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 2, 1. 9 C? WAYNE ELWOOD MOREHEAD F-2 Clem La Junta, Colorado Wayne arrived at West Point from the hills of Colo- rado with a smile on his lips, a gleam in his eyes, and a bag of war stories which has yet to be de- pleted. Most of his spare time has been taken up by such diversified things as singing, Glee Club trips, wrestling, and a certain Irish girl. With sing- ing, wrestling, and honor repping as a background, Wayne's future as an officer shows great promise. Lieutenant, 1, Wrestling 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 3, Skeet and Trap Club 3, Honor Committee 2, 1. JOHN FRANCIS MORGAN D-1 Organ Anniston, Alabama No man could study more and come back from class with a longer face than John. But after class, the daily letter from a certain Alabama lass would always be waiting to lift his spirits. A Ranger at heart, John eagerly awaits graduation, marriage, and an assignment with an airborne unit. Sergeant, 1: Ski Club 4, 3: Public Relations Council 4: Debate Council and Forum 4: Rocket Society 2, 1: Rugby Club 2, 1: Outdoor Sportman Club 3: Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1. GEORGE LEON MOSES E-2 George Lawton, Oklahoma George blew out of the Oklahoma dustbowl the sum- mer of '59 to join our class. One of his many ac- tivities was skiing and during the winter his marks could be seen on the slope. He worried a little over things like his "jowls" and the next letter from Judy. George was an asset to E-2 as he is certain to be to the Army. Lieutenant, 1: LaCrosse 4: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Debate Coun- cil and Forum 4, 3: German Language Club 4, 3: Honor Committee 1. 260 HENRY- MORRIS h -A72 Hank Chase City, Virginia Hank's a man you can always rely on, a rebel through and through with that extra kick which lets him pull ahead in the end every time. He bears the A-2 colors high on the athletic field and the parade ground. Although chained to the books by the Aca- demic Department, he always found time to teach Sunday School and drag on the weekends. Sergeant, 1: Cross Country 4: Indoor Track 4: Ski Club 4: Camera Club- 3, 2, 1: German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ZrggEan: Chairman 2: Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher DOUGLAS KENT MOSIER I I I-1 Moseby, Doug Battle Creek, Michigan Doug has done better in academics and athletics, with less work, than about anyone else in the class. This has left time for a number of diversions, such as his nightly chess and bridge games, and a lucra- tive football pool. His infectious personality and all-around ability will take him far. Sergeant, 1: Tennis 4, Numerals 4: Squash 4, Numerals 4: Audio Club 4: Radio Club 2, 1: Bridge Club 4, 3, 1: Chess Club 1: Ski Club 4, 3: Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1: Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1: Handball Club 3: Camera Club 1: Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3. The lessons learned from the old wist came to West Point and the new Those free Saturdays-gone forever . . . added to our continued development as a fortress . . . Mike-national champion at 147 JAMES DONALD MURFF G-2 Muffer Houston, Texas Muffer is one of those amazing, inverted Texans who began academics as a twenty-four hour student, but ended as a twenty-four hour "rackoid." The result was higher grades. Oh, how close he came to stars. The rest of his life he spends in the swimming pool. He professes to hate swimming, but goes back for more the year 'round. When it comes to personali- ties, the world is lucky to have a most sincere, help- ful, wonderful person like "The Muff." Lieutenant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 3, 2, Numer- glsz 4, Water Polo Club 4, 2, 1: Debate Council and Forum , . DOUGLAS VICTOR MYERS G-1 Vector Houston, Texas Typically Texan, Doug always managed to applaud and grin whenever his home state was mentioned, especially in lectures. During his four year cadet career, he devoted one year to studying, one to sleeping, one to playing bridge, and one en route to class. His major talent, the ability always to be quick and thorough, will bring him a rewarding Army life. Sergeant, lg Rifle 4, Pistol Club 4, Portuguese Language Club 3, Rocket Society 4, 3. DENNIS CHARLES MURPHY -K-2 Murph Norwalk, Connecticut Dennis, the "WiIdest Irishman," entered the Acad- emy with a zeal for life that four arduous years have failed to dim. Meeting academic and tactical crises with continued ease and aplomb, he will be remem- bered as one of the truly exceptional members of 263 the fraternity. Heaven help any future enemies of our country who have the misfortune of opposing this soldier's Soldier. Sergeant, 1g Chess Club 4, 3g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2,1. DUANE H. MYERS B-1 Duane Fowler, Indiana Duane came .to us straight from the rich Indiana corn-fields. His easy going, good-natured personality made him- well liked by us all. Many of uslowe our success with the Academic Department to his count- less hours of expert coaching. This converted farmer has great potential and his future wife will be a true asset to the Army. Captain, 1, Wrestling 4, Numerals 4, Football 4, 3, Rus- sian Language Cluh 4, 3, 2, 1g Ski Club 4, 3: Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, First Class Committee, Vice Presidenty Second Class Committee, Vice President, Third Class Com- mittee, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 19 Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2, 1. CHARLES V. NAHLIK M-1 Charlie Fenton, Missouri Like most St. Louis, Missouri cadets, Charlie just can't resist dating pretty girls. Though he's not No. 1 in the class, he always manages to get enough trips to satisfy his hunger for female companion- ship. Despite the mating calls of Georgette, Betsy, Kathy, Janice, Vicky, Jan, Mary Ann, Mirian, Diane and Nancy, Carol remains foremost in his pocket- book, even to the point of diamond rings. Sergeant, 1, KDET 4, Pistol 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 2, Glee Club 2, 1, Camera Club 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. CLIFFORD MICHAEL NATVIG, JR. H-1 Mike Decorah, Iowa Since coming to the academy, Mike has demon- strated his great competitive spirit and leadership abilities in both inter-collegiate athletics and every- day cadet life. Whether he was winning national championships on the wrestling mat or trying to maneuver the T.D. into granting '63 some additional FCA's, we always knew that our class, as well as West Point, was surely well represented. Our best wishes go with lVlike as he enters into a bright and prosperous future. Captain,'1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4,-Captain 1, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, First Class Com- mittee, Second Class Committee, Third Class Committee, Rocket Society 4. 4 GERALD NOBUAKI NAKASHIMA G-2 Jerry San Jose, California He came to us from Tin School and was ahead from the start. His. "pIebe" year was rough, but he learned what kind of cadet he wanted to be. When- ever he decided he wanted to do or be something, he usually could. He tried soccer and won his letter and was a "hive" when he wanted to be. Good luck, Jerry. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, Monogram 3, NIA 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Lan- Euggg Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 3, Information Detail Y 7 I ' JAMES CULLIN NELANDER C-1 Jim Akron, Ohio Jim came to West Po-int from Akron, Ohio. While at the academy he proved himself more than able to do whatever was given him to do. Jim's interest in the academic side of West Point paid great divi- dends. The Army will profit greatly when he joins the Corps of Engineers. Sergeant, 1, Math. Forum 2, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3,1, Pistol Club 2, Rocket Society 3. .an educational trip? and as a class. A successful completion loomed nearer The monograph shelves were a little difficult to re The final touches were included contributing to the ultimate achievement New York was HAROLD WALTER NELSON G-2 Hal Tekamah, Nebraska With the beginning of "plebe" year, Harold estab- lished himself as one of the best liked members of G-1. No stranger to the Dean's List, he has always bee-n .available to aid any and all his classmates in avoiding the Dean's other list. His continued en- thusiasm and support of G-1's activities have paved the way to a very rewarding career. Sergeant, 17-RUSSi3l1 Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Pistol Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Socsety 4, 3. RAYMOND HOWARD NICKLA K-1 Raymond Merrick, New York West Point will have to wait a long time before they get another Nickla. After losing 43 pounds in "Beast" lfor a number of reasonsl Ray started his debut in wrestling and football. Three knee operations later, he was runner up in the Eastern College wrestling championship. Ray's interests were quite varied. Not only was he a Fluids expert, but he was a mem- ber of many trip sections leaving the 36 division to spread culture to the surrounding communities. Phrases familiar to Ray and a few friends: Marbles in Math, Ft. Monmoth, Cold Springs, Navy weekend, and Beets. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Minor "A" 3, 2, Numeral 4. 267 WALTER DAVID NICHOLAS D-1 Walt Youngstown, Ohio Born and raised in Youngstown, Walt arrived in D-1 and set himself to the task of improving his mind and body. He pursued both these goals with strength and tenacity throughout his stay. His good humor and capacity for deep thought brought him the friendship and admiration of all those who knew rm. Sergeant,-1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 1, Dialectic So- ciety 4s Pistol Club 2, 1. 'F .aw---' JAMES THOMAS NOLAN I2 Jim Franklin, Massachusetts Even though he walked for 98 hours like "Pecos Pete" and had Christmas tree characteristics old "Nero" Nolan always had a cheerful smile beneath his boom. The halls won't be the same without the echo of Jimbols vociferant guffaw tresult of own jokel followed by a resounding "All Right!l" JAMES M. 0'CONNOR A-1 Jim New York City, New York Jim came to us via Fort Belvoir from the 11th Air- borne Division, which disbanded shortly after he left them. Although never noted for his academic prowess, Jim's high spirits and aspirations to a military career could not be daunted by the efforts of the various academic departments. Jim's per- severance will carry him past any future obstacles. Sergeant, 17 German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Parachute Club 3: KDET 49 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1: Camera Club 3, 2,1. KENNETH E. 0'SULLlVAN M-1 Ken Bronx, New York The fairer sex often find difficulty in breaking down Ken's resistance, but when they do they had better watch out. When not in the swimming pool, Ken can usually be found relaxing, taking life easy, and enjoying Nlrs. Pakula's weekly offering along with everyone else in the division, company, and corps for that matter. Sergeant, 17 Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 2, Monogram 3, Numeral 47 Water Polo Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 2, 1, german Language Club 4, 39 Camera Club 3, 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 268 JOHN RUSSELL 0'DONNELL A-1 Jackie ' Bellevue, Idaho Smilin' Jack came to us from the paradise that is Idaho, and he has never lost his friendly smile or farmer's gait. Jack's love of trap shooting has pro- vided an escape from the rigors imposed upon him by the Academic Department. As he goes through life there will be few obstacles he can not hurdle eithjer with his friendly smile or his shotgun at the rea y. Sergeant, 1, Football 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2, Audio Club 4, French Language Club 4, 35 Ski Club 3, 2, 1g Outdoor Sportnian Club 3, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 15 Honor Committee 3, 2,1. ROBERT HAIN 0'TO0LE D51 Bob Gibsonia, Pennsylvania Bob arrived at West Point with his pipes in one hand and his slide rule in the other, and throughout his stay they were inseparable. Mixing wit with an equal portion of wisdom, Bob was able to escape many of the displeasures of the system while en- joying its many benefits. The Army will truly gain both an officer and a gentleman in Bob. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 43 Ski Club 4, 3,i2, 17 Rocket Society 4. . . . the Class the Fortress . '63. 55 , A :qv V' xxx-, J: V K Q .3 Ky, I Li fin ,z 1 2 3' 1 vw in 5 ,XA-fm' Y gill' 'E X S:23i.f"1 if f ROBERT OLIVER ODLAND E-1 Brutus Meadow Grove, Nebraska Brutus came to us from Nebraska with a smile on his face. Striving to remain hidden from the in- quiring eyes of the Tactical and Academic Depart- ments, he managed to succeed. Although careful not to'-do much studying, he was ready to help at strategic times. Brutus graduated with many loyal friends. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2,1, Camera Club 2,1, Howitzer 2, 1. JOHN FREDERICK OLIVER III M-2 Ollie Nashville, Tennessee An iniury during Uplebef' year ended- John's.inter- collegiate athletic participation, but his capacity for other extra.-curricular activities seemed endless. ln spite, of his many activities, he.still managed to establish .and enviable reputation for his "pro drags." With the qualities of leadership and drive shown through four cadet years Big .lohn can't help but meet with success after graduation. Captain, 1, Football 4, Track 4, LaCrosse 4, 3, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 4, Chess Club 4, 3, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Batt. Rep., Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman, Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, President, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 1, Glee Club 4, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. ALEXANDER KALEOLANI OLSEN H-2 Alika Kaneohe, Hawaii From the sands of Waikiki came this happy Hawai- ian. Ols was one not to give the opposite sex- a second chance until he met a certain lovely Miss from Long Island. Thereafter his outlook changed, to say the least. His tennis racket made the H-2 team supreme in the corps for two successive years. His companionship enjoyed by everyone, Alejandro's music will long be remembered by all. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, Span- ish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RAMON MARIO ONG u E-2 Ray Manila, P.l. Ray's.first year in the U.S.A. held many unwelcome experiences, such as the "plebe" system, the cold, and the snow. Since then, he has excelled in the ee Club and Swimming Team. Ramon has never ceased to astonish others with his knowledge of English and Pearls of Oriental Wisdom. The future holds a June wedding and a career in the Philippine Army. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, 3, 2,1, Mana- ger A 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, Rocket ggciety 45, glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Art Club 2, Catholic Chapel oir 4, , , . N-F GEORGE A. ORLICKI I-2 Jerry Woodside, New York After a year at "lVlanhattan" college, Jerry traded his physics for lVlT8tG. For four years he plugged away with decreasing consistency at the books, each year dropping a little, but doing so with a wide grin and a shrug of the shoulders, for he more than made up for it in numerous other ways. Stars were within his grasp, but he preferred to spend long hours coaching the many in I-2 who needed his help. Never idle, he had a hand in everything. Always cheerful and willing, those who knew him con- sidered him one ofthe best kind of friends. Sergeant, 1, catholic Chapel choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, 1, Ski Team 1, Cadet Dance Band 4, 3, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2,1. MALCOM DEAN OTIS .A-2 lVlac Vicksburg, Michigan A friendly "Yankee" from Nlichigan, Mac-came to the Point knowing what he wanted in life. Whenever the going got rough, he would have a ready smile and a word of encouragement. None of us will ever forget his explorations, that ever present camera, or those perfumed letters that were as regular as clockwork. There is no doubt that lVlac will have a successful future. Sergeant, 1, Cross Country 4, KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, Sk: Club 4, 3, 2,1, Camera Club 3. HARVEY WENDELL ORNDORF C-1 Harv Barstow, California Harv came to us from the wilds of North Dakota where he graduated from high school in a class of four, and they only went to church when the priest made his rounds. Needless to say, Harv had to teach himself subjects the rest of us had before we came here. His seriousness in academics, reli- gious activities, and his various clubs have been an example to us all. Sergeant, 1, Math. Forum 2, 1, Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Cadet Bowling League 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Outdoor Sportman Club WILLIAM JOHN OWEN D51 Bill Plymouth, Pennsylvania Some might say Bill failed as he only had three OAO's in four years here at "Woo Poo." This how- ever did not phase him. Bill always had time to work hard, play hard, and have a "hell of a" good time. Academics and the T.D. were neither friends nor enemies - Bill simply kept out of their reach. Lieutenant, 1, Wrestling 3, French Language Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Cheerleaders and Mule Riders 2, 1. -we Our first "live" jump if Q kv And so the fortress was completed. I1-'Bi 5- , W L if , QS, ,i 7 x if im 4 X-,f4K i i f KL ff' 'X This is Fort Benning later! 273 Aw It was sufficiently prepared .. I think I go this way W A.L.,,,k .wr i.. W ARTHUR ROY OXLEY K-1 Art Pocatello, Idaho As a "plebe," Art wasn't excessively fond of the system. He is the only man in our class to read six science fiction novels during Beast Barracks. His attitude has changed, but not his love for outer space. Someday I suspect we will find "the OX" on the first occupied satellite, wrapped snuggly in his "brown boy," and still deeply engrossed in his "Third Galaxy Reader." Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Pistol Club 4: Ski Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 2, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2g Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. is-2: its , MW.. V... , , GEORGE PAPPAS A:1 Pap Chester, Pennsylvania Fighting an ever present battle with the Academic Department, the "Golden Greek" staged many great comebacks in his grades. When not out on the fields of friendly strife, Pap could be found adding to everyone's enjoyment of life by bringing a smile to even the coldest hearts. With his personality, he can't miss. E Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, LaCrosse 4, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2. 275 if ROBERT CECIL PALMER K-1 Bob Winter Park, Florida Two classes have had the honor of Bob's presence, and indeed, '62's loss was '63's gain. A "brat," Bob follows his father's footsteps to West Point and to the rifle range. In him, West Point has found one of its finest rifle shooters, as well as one of its finest people. His dependability, both as a friend and as a cadet, coupled with his willingness to cooperate and good nature indicate an unlimited future for one of K-1's favorite sons. ggrgeangrrgn Rifle 4, 3, 2, Minor "Af 3, Numerals 4, Cadet ape our 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 45 Outdoor Sportman Club 45 Rifle Club 4, 3, 2. JOHN EDWARFD PARKER K-2 John Nlalvern, Arkansas A citizen of the world, author of international ac- claim, recognized expert in the fields of tobaccos, spirits, autos and primitive wood lore, John ranks as Arkansas' foremost son. His ready wit, soldierly bearing, and genuine concern for others will linger with us long after the Infantry gains his multitudi- nous talents. Lieutenant, 1g Rifle Team 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Cheer- leaders and Mule Riders 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 'PM' LYNNE M. PATTEN F-2 Mike S Las Vegas, Nevada Mike, the "gambler" from Las Vegas, was a constant loser at the game of poker throughout his whole four years. He al-ways had plenty of time for his game of poker since he never worried about any course-except German. Always alert and aggressive, there IS no doubt that Mike will become a great soldier. Sergeant, 1, Bridge Club 4, 2, Railroad Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3. 'UE REX F. PIERSON H-1 Rex Pawhuska, Oklahoma From the rolling Oklahoma hills came Rex with the wisdom of two years of college already behind him. Even though the Academic Department has tried its best, he has come through with colors flying. He has a great zest for living and can be found, the better part of each year, outfitting and taking care of our football team. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 276 GEORGE EVERETT PERRY Ill H-2 George Falls Church, Virginia George's sense of humor and dedication have never faltered as a cadet. By his diligent efforts he has vaulted academic obstacles and has been an out- standing player and organizer of Army Rugby. Tra- ditionally B-robe stars accurately predict a bright future, so we can conclude that George, who also has a dynamic personality, will definitely succeed in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3. JEROME ALEXANDER POGORZELSKI F-l Pogo St. Louis, Missouri Pogo' arrived at West Point with the name Bonnie on his lips and smce has cheated the "T.D." out of ma-ny hours of sleep keeping up correspondence. This Gardmal fan devoted his time to hunting or dreaming about "Armor in the Attack." We will re- member Ffogo as quiet, unassuming, yet usmg4Blitz- krieg tactics for every task, which will take him far in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, 1, Camera Club 4, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Skeet Club 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. to command the heights ofthe Hudson Hmm.. . nice sunset anyway The class, too You understand, huh George? And he wanted to go to West Point? DERWIN BRENT POPE K-2 Der Greensboro, North Carolina Sergeant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. HENRY H. PORPER, JR. H-2 Hank Nutley, New Jersey Hank, hailing from the Garden State of New Jersey, adapted very quickly to the rigors and discipline of cadet life. Friendly and easy-going, this jovial young man fitted right in with the happy crowd of H-2's class of '63. Success in all endeavors at the Acad- emy assures Hank of a bright future following the eventful day in June of '63. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 3, 2, 1, Manager 3, 2, 1, Radio Club 3, 1, Sailing Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3. 279 STEPHEN JOSEPH POPIELARSKI, JR. E-2 Popo Bridgeport, Pennsylvania Popo, as he islknown to almost everyone, has come a long way since the dark days of Smirking -at "beast" company commanders. Always ready with a smile and a hello, you can always depend on Steve to get a job done and get it done right.. Anyone lucky enough' to have gain-ed his friendship has gained something worth holding on to. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, Russian Language Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, President 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 2, Vice Presi- dent 1, Rifle Club 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. DENNIS JAMES PRUTOW D-1 Turtle Medford Lakes, New Jersey Faster than a speeding bullet, more powerful than a locomotive, able to wake entire divisions with a single shout, famed as a math "hive," and English goat, and a system bucker, Dennie was a former Delaware Blue Hen who went on to become the loudest, friendliest Turtle that ever used a "brown boy" for a shell. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, Wrestling 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Rugby Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3. MICHAEL M. QUINLAN I C-2 Mike Poughkeepsie, New York Mike was an outstanding competitor. Whether play- ing bridge or on the basketball courts, he could be counted on to excel. He has a sense of humor sur- passed by none, and a warmth of manner that makes him liked by all. We, in the company, are all sure that Mike will do well in the service and our best wishes go with him. Sergeant, 1g Russian Language Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 19 Pointer 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1. RALPH JAMES RASMUSSEN L-1 Raz Algonquin, Illinois A late comer to L-1, Raz quickly won the fondest acceptance from his new classmates. He was one whose friendship, confidence, and well-phrased ad- vice were eagerly sought and warmly regarded. The redhead, graced with deep intellectual honesty saw each new day of living as a challenge which he met with spirit, determination, and great talent. Lieutenant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Bugle Notes 47 SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and gorum 4, 3, 2, 15 Handball Club 1, Outdoor Sportman Club PAUL AUGUST REH, JR. G-1 Paul Portland, Oregon Paul changed -family tradition by coming to- West Point, since his fat-her is a Lt. Commander In the Navy and his uncle is a graduate of Annapolis. Much of Paul's time was spent in the electricity lab fixing everypne's broken radios and re-cord players, not to mention the long hours spent in the gym to keep in shape. Sergeant, 1,1 Gymnastics 4, 3, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sport- man Club 2, 17 Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. E' DONALD B. REID D52 D.B. Falls Church, Virginia D.B. possesses an unusual ability to concentrate as indicated by his high academic standing. His easy- going nature won him many friends here at the Academy. Some of the members of the Tactical Department thought he was pretty easy-going too. This tranquil nature did not carry over onto the athletic field because Don proved himself a fierce competitor. He is very unselfish, giving of his time to help others, as the "goatier" members of D-2 will verify. Sergeant, 1, Stars 1, Track 4, Numerals 4, Math Forum 2, 1, Radio Club 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, g:1ueIss,Cgub 39 Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2: Astronomy Some lost . . . Win some...Iose-some...some get rained out for the first time . Will it last? ,Q E ,w-,W .swf Ma 22 X EW aw K J x N ' flfisegff .fa M m, M -- W- ,,,W,a.. 1 mw- f .mb ,, A aaw, .. my . .. ,.., ,mu . .4 My '1 ,VM 1? i, 5 5 ! TS mg f Ki - we 2 xr ww , ,, X al? wi e 55 , wg A W .Q i was sufficiently prepared.. lg' l With that l'd fly Delta anytime we 'Trl lg E K . ll ,' ., .5 kk lem Val ff K me ,.,,A. A ,. lllfl K if Kilhx livin ie 2 IAIN REILLY A-2 Riel Being a "Ramblin' Wreck from Georgia Tech," Riel came to West Point with a year of college under his belt. Once here he could be found either play- ing lacrosse or talking about it. His tales of "adven- ture throughout the world" are well known to his friends, as well as his skirmishes with the Academic Departments. Lieutenant, 1: LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 35 Spanish Language Club 4, 3, Camera Club 35 Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2: Howltzer 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD KEENEY REINHULTZ H-1 Dick Batavia, New York Dick came to West Point immediately after gradua- tion from Batavia High School, where he excelled both athletically and academically. An easy-going fellow with a very likeable nature, he soon made many friends in the Corps and became one of the most popular men of '63 in H-1. His motivation and perseverance will undoubtedly be an asset to him in the future. Sergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, Ski Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 2,1. LEWIS ARNOLD RICE I-1 Wedge Homestead, Florida Arriving here' from sunny Florida, Lew easily adapted to spartanhliving. Never one to be bothered much by academics, demerlts, or "plebe" year, Lew found time to expand his boundless energy "dragging pro,". taking weekendshand setting records in physi- cal fitness. Hi-s determination to excel and his habit if success will make him a valuable asset to the rmy. Lieutenant, 1, Wrestling 4, Soccer 3, 2: Gymnastics 2, Pistol Club 35 Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 Spanish I5:ngE1Iaie4CgutE3f Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Hand- , , , - 2 JOHN PATRICK RICEMAN C-2 Jack Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Jack, who chose West Point over Notre Damelin order to avoid taking a summer job, soon found him- self a great deal busier with the activities of "beast" He recovered very quickly, however, and soon began setting an enviable reputation as a "hive" and an excellent swimmer. Well-liked by everyone, Jack is sure to continue his success in all his future endeavors. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, Numerals 4, Swimming 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, French Language Club 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2,1. LEON DARIUS RIZIO, JR. E-1 Lee, Riz Butler, New Jersey Riz seemed to be searching for something for quite a while and finally found It -the right girl! Havlng previously left the "brown boy" only long enough to go to practice, meetings, and to give his ring away on weekends, he finally found something to do all the time. Riz and Cheryl should be a winning pair wherever they go. Lieutenant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, a, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, Numerals 4, Math. Forum 2, 1, President 1, KDET 4, , , Card. Newman 'Forum 4, 3, SCUSA 2, 1, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Vice President 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, Rugby Club 2, 1, Camera Club 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. 2.1, 3 2 WILLIAM YOUNGS ROBBINS G-2 Willy Austin, Texas Willy came to us as a tall Texan and a naturalized Army "brat." He has become renowned for his first love, mule riding. Willy is not only tall in the sad- dle, but also in the hearts of those who know him. He has the effusiveness and friendliness typical of Texans, and regrets only that he will have to be mounted on a mechanical, rather than aiflive, beast after graduation. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, Mule Rider 3, 2, 1, Head MR 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teach- er 4, 3, 2, 1, Superintendent 1. ' JOHN R. ROBBINS II C-1 Robbie Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Math. Forum 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Aut. Committee 1, Chairman 1. 284 EMILE ADRIAN ROBERT D71 Chum Burgettstown, Pennsylvania Slow and easy-going, Chum has a perfect personality for an Army career. Always enthusiastic, Chum man- aged to find time for many afternoons of "B" squad football and his "brown boy." Had some troubles with French and math, but he turned out to be a "hive" his "cow" year. Bear's willingness to help anyone with any problem has made him popular with almost everyone. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Baseball 4, Ski Club 4, 3, Pointer 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. r r l l li Well, if I'd have gone to... l l l r l 'Q to direct all the operations .. Some rock-crusher! l Bologna! Flags are easier! ofthe First Class trip Air droppable? General, this is Cadet Casey 2 2 JAMES FREDERICK ROBERTS, JR. I-1 Rob Wyckoff, New Jersey Rob came to West Point as a fine soccer player, but his ability was never fully realized by the coach. His cadet life has centered around his future wife, the "society," and wrestling the "brown boy" and losing. His easy going friendliness will contribute to making him a fine officer, however, he might be- come a professional monograph writer. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Bugle Notes 25 Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Spanish Language Club 4, 35 Art Club 2, Camera Club 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 3. JOE BERRY ROBERTSON F-2 Berrus Greenville, South Carolina Joe, or Joe Berry if you are also a country boy, tells the longest jokes in the Corps. lt is not that they have a lot of words, it is just that each word takes so much time to listen to. He is probably the only man to ever volunteer for intramural cross country and not get on the team. Sergeant, 1, Football 3, 2, Assistant Manager 3, 2, Sailing Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3: Debate Council and Forum 43 Astronomy Club 4, 3, 1, grlgbbg Club 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, Skeet and Trap u . 287 RICHARD HOOVER ROBERTS C-1 Dick Lowville, New York One of the most energetic men ever to dwell behind the gray walls, Dick excelled in everything he want- ed to do. Never studying too much, he never ceased to amaze his classmates in the classroom. Girls never were a problem for Dick, exemplified by the fact that there was a new one after every leave. With this kind of a guy, can the Army go wrong? Sergeant. 17- Math. Forum 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2: Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. LYLE G. ROBEY .I-2 Lyle Pompano Beach, 'Florida Robes came to the Academy from the foothills of Kentucky. During plebe year, he was well-known for his million jokes and witty sayings. He still is! He was never bothered by the Academic or the Military sides of cadet life and was often heard saying, "What did I do to anybody? Why don't they leave us alone?" Sergeant, 1g Public information Detail 4, 3, 2, 15 Chapel Chimers 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Fencing Club 3, English Literature Seminar 3, Midnight Patrol 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM ALEXANDER ROBINSON E52 Bill Dallastown, Pennsylvania Robby bounced up from Pennsylvania after sewing three years as an EM to include a short time at W.P. Robby could always be found trying to out- maneuver the "P's," or reading his copious letters, and come June 5th he will be looking forward to gold bars and Pauline, as much as the Army is looking for him. Sergeant. 1g KDET 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 49 German Language Club 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 45 Art Club 2, 1: Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN C. ROTH G-2 J.C. Norwood, Massachusetts John, J.C., Roach, never without a camera or a lacrosse stick, always on a trip section . . . who else could "con" a plebe to find transportation for a spring leave excursion, and end up with a late model car - and for free. John's an Army "brat" who joined our ranks from the enlisted ranks of the Army - R.A., of course - and has grown infamous through his quick tongue and sarcastic mind. Roach is an asset to the Corps, and will be an even greater one to the Army. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Major "A" 1, Manager 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g. Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Editor, Co. Rep. 2 CHARLES OVERTON ROLFE, JR. M-2 Buz Sherman, Texas Buz has been a real stalwart of "The Mighty Two." He arrived - big as life -- exemplifying that size which his proud home state connotes. Immediately winning the friendship of all, Buz put his ever pres- ent cool and collected outlook in the fore. Success on the basketball courts, coupled with his size and spirit, have made Buz an easily recognized and re- spected "Man in Gray" -true friend. Lieutenant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, Numer- als 4, Assistant Coach 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1. EDMOND M. ROWAN, JR. I-2 Ed Hope, Alaska Always a strong contender for "anchor.man," Ed came to us from the wilds of Alaska. Ski togs and "jump suit" were his normal uniform, and weekend meals his aversion. Graduation will find him headed for Airborne, Ranger, Special Forces - and matri- mony. Let's hope "Easy Ed" can keep from dentmg any more car fenders. Good luck to a good competi- tor, and a cheerful friend. Sergeant, 1g Cross Country 4, Track 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2,17 Ski Team 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4: Debate Council and Forum 4, Pistol Club 2, 17 Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Parachute Team 2, 1, Rock Climbing Club 1. Some of us had to walk Now was the time.. It's heavier than it looks behalf of the... Sterilization chamber to put to af practical use... Keeps the boots clean anyway ARTHUR JAMES RYAN lll - THOMAS ANDREW RUSSELL H-1 Tom Deal, New Jersey Tom came to West Point directly from high school and' demonstrated his athletic ability. and keen spirit in football and rugby. An easy-going guy, he rnade many friends, among those being a -very spe- cial young lady from .across the river. We will always remember Tom for his likeable personality and abil- ity to wln friends, an asset which should insure him of success In the future. . Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Public Relations Council 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Handball Club 2, Rugby Club 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 2. B 2 Art Ardmore, Pennsylvania Art, coming to West Point from Penn State, found West Point to his liking and vice versa. After meet- ing Pat during "plebe" Christmas, he set two imme- diate goals for himself which are soon to be realized - graduation and marriage. B-2 will long remember and appreciate the parties at Art's house in Phila- delphia after every Navy game. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, Dialectic SOCi8ty 2, 1: Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1: Debate COUI'lCil Bhd FDYUI11 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, Coat Football 2. JAMES M. RUTH, JR. U D-2 Jim Cameron, Missouri Two years of effort were culminated for Jim when he helped bring home the 1961 College Bowl. As Academic Rep, he saved many from the evil clutches of the Academic Board. He was the standout on two fine intramural football teams and was always available for a good time. His drive and intellect should make him like the proverbial farmer - out- standing in his field. Sergeant, 1, Stars 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, Numerals 4, Math Forum 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, English Literature Seminar 3, 1, College Bowl 3, 2. - TERENCE F. SAGE L-1 TGYYY Tacoma, Washington The youngest among his classmates in "L" com- pany, Terry soon became one of the most admired and respected men within our ranks. Recognized by all of us as ann authority on a great variety of subjects, his opinions and counsel were often sought and always held in high esteem. We shall all long remember Terry. Captain, 1, Pa-rachute 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, sAo 3. DAVID K. SALLEE L-2 Pops Kokomo, Indiana Dave started gathering momentum "plebe" year and never stopped, storming every obstacle that dared bar his way. Our amazement at his fiendish, me- chanical approach to academics was surpassed only by our anxietyas we awaited the Sunday eve- ning accounts of an accomplished wayfarer in "the Big City." The Army had best make way for a meteor in that cloudless sky. Lieutenant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, Ski Club 4, Point- er 4, 3, 2,1, Debate Council and Forum 2. JAMES EDWARD SARN l-1 Jim Soon after his arrival from Jersey, .lim was playing that familiar game of "touch and go" with the Aca- demic Department. Upon feeling academically se- cure with some twenty cadets below him in the class standing, Jim turned his energies to Corps squad football and track, where he displayed not only his athletic prowess but his warm personality as well. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 1, gf-:ubbage Council and Forum 4, Rocket Society 4, 3, Camera Luis T. SANCIZIEZ, JR. I M52 Tim Bay Village, Ohio First in love, first in the sack, and the first to grasp the finer intricacies of "La Twist." A star man at heart, Tim found there was much more to be gained from cadet life in the less competitive -sections. Dividing his time about equally among his guitar, the rack, and "Flirty," he managed to uphold flanker traditions in grand style. Further the deponent say- eth not. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fencing Club 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. W-ILLIAM MARVIN SARTOR, JR. L-1 Bill Detroit, Michigan Bill joined '63 during our "yearling" year, and except for his many hours in the pad, he has been with us ever since. Although a turnback, Bill has had extraordinary success with academics. We know that he will use his natural ability well in his pursuance of a military career. Sergeant, 1, Gym 4, 3, Monogram 3, Numeral 4, Ski Club 4, 2, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1. aH that tue - had learned.. 2 wavy Nfgggg - f f I W More than just a ring.. .a stepping stone We danced till dawn . ..aImost anyway X it N Never forget that one! Washington Hall as it should be through three years ef instruction. R. GARY SAUSSER I-2 Saus Schuylkill Haven, Pennsylvania Saus came from Schuk-, Shukyill-from somewhere in Pennsylvania, with a smile and a bouncing ball type of ambulation. He performed every job well and supplied plenty of everything but no sweat. His one shortcoming - it's always his turn next. Goodbye green walls and on to greener fields, little one. Lieutenant, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, German Language Club 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Acolyte 4, 3. 2, Pointer 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3. RICHARD DANIEL SCHARF H-2 Snarf IEmmetl Rensselaer, Indiana Emmett J., "40'X, disabled," Snarf quickly made the transition from Rensselaer to the rack. Renowned for his flowery prose, he convinced everyone, but the Academic Department, that God had selected him for the Nobel Prize in literature. "Old TVA" somehow parlayed twist sessions, hurdle hopping and clipboard carrying into a successful cadetship. These abilities should make him a rousing smash in the Cuban Navy. I Captain, 1, Football 4, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, Art Club 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 5 sl PETER LIVINGSTON SAWIN I-2 Pete Pete will best be remembered for his ready smile and his quickness to help anyone. His sunny dispo- sition is even sunnier than his native California. He fears no man, is even willing to take on any football player that outweighs him by 40 pounds. His happy- go-lucky attitude will take him far. Sergeant, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Production Mana- ger, KDET 4, 3, 2, 1. FRED W. SCHAUM A-2 Fred Milwaukee, Wisconsin Fred's conscientiousness in all of his endeavors carried him through the many problems which faced him. His easy going manner and friendly personality won him many lasting friends throughout the Corps. He never was one to have trouble with studies and found time to pursue his many interests on the athletic field and especially in the fifth floor weight room. Captain, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Track 2, Bridge Club 2, Ski Club 4, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Camera Club 2. KUBERT EUGENE scl-lEllJlG I I L51 B0b Riverslde, Callfornla Words are not enough to describe our "Bobbo." Energetic, alert, and always trustworthy are but a few characteristics of this infantry flle. From the far western shores of California, heIhas brought sunshine with his smile and fun-raislng splrlt. To his fellow classmates, Bob will always shine as a true example of a cadet. Lieutenant, 1, Gymnastics 3. 2, 1, Manager 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, Scoutmasters Council 2, 1g Ski Club 2, Card. New- man Forum 3, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 15 Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3: Honor Committee 1. GEORGE M. SCHERRER, JR. I L31 Moose Shawneetown, llllnols George was another member of his majesty's "loyal opposition," however, he did win the respect and admiration of those who knew him. One cannot think of George without thinking of Cy, who has become an integral part in the life of "hives" by the motto, "Duty, Honor, Country, and why and likes all colors in the spectrum except for pale green and flint gray." Kidding aside, a bright and success- ful future await this young lieutenant and his charming wife, and we all join together in wishing them the best in the future. Sergeant, 1g Parachute Club 27 Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 19 Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 1, Public Relations Council 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 17 Skeet and Trap Club 3. CHARLES LEW SCHMIDT, JR. L-1 Chuck Richardton, North Dakota Despite coming from the Badlands of North Dakota, this hombre has had no trouble adopting to the ways of the eastern dude. His wide open personality has livened up many a company party, as well as many a dull moment here at the rock. Although he may never obtain gold stars here, his ability to get thlngs done, even if it involves a few after taps sessions, may well get silver ones for him in the future. Sergeant, 1, French Language Club 2g Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 15 Catholic Chapel Analyzes 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 4, a, 1, skeel and Trap Club 4, 3, 1. 296 CHARLES ROBERT SCHOTT M-2 Cosmo Cincinnati, Ohio Charlie rarely had to crawl out of the "brown boy" to do battle with the Academic Department because he always had them well in hand. Mastery of the har- monica, facility with the books, and expertness in fixing up his fellow classmates with blind dates, were but a few of the highlights of his cadet career. Charlie is earmarked for success. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 25 Track 49 French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 2, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1. That last year began with rings... and a new look to football ' 5 is sf ,ziiqet , KARL OTTO SCHWARTZ I Hj2 K.O. Chicago, lllinois K.O., the 100th Night Show, and his pipes were an inseparable trio. He danced a lot, sang a lot, laughed a lot, and made friends as he went. His jovial nature, coupled with a magnificent sense of mechanical propriety, will surely lead him no place but up. Sergeant, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 19 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Airplane Club 47 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 15 German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ANDREW BARRE SEIDEL H-1 Andy Houston, Texas Andy brought his drawl and friendly personality to H-1 from the Lone Star State. West Point seems to agree with our future engineer except his sailing is hampered by West Point winters and his drawl is fading because of "yankee" roommates. We expect to meet our good friend at some sunny, warm, south- ern post. Lieutenant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 17 Pistol Club 35 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Public Relations Council 2, 15 SCUSA 2, 19 Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1, Associate Editor 19 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, Public Relations Council 2, 1, USMA Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 1. 299 ALAN HALDANE SCOTT H-1 Scotty, King Iowa City, Iowa Big Al came to USMA from Army stock. He follows his Dad C371 and brother Jim C611 and brother Vince C61 USAFAJ. Al will be remembered as a scholar, athlete, and leader by classmates and as the Scourge of H-1 by three classes. His ability will lead him far in the Army. Sergeant, 1g Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 2, Monogram 37 LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 19 German Language Club 4, 3, 2,1. ANTHONY J. SEIWERT, JR. C-1 Squirt Cincinnati, Ohio On that hot July day that seems so long ago, Tony came to the Point with a sense of dedication and a sense of humor we will never forget. Somehow, in between the myriad things he has done and clone so well, he managed to work in that nightly letter to Cincinnati, and he became the first in '63 to give away that miniature. You won't need it, but best of luck, Squirt. Captain, 1g Rahble Rouser 15 Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 17 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. M JAN LEO SENECAL F-1 Jan Webster, New York The pride and joy of Webster, New York came to West Point with a desire to succeed, and this he did. Although corps squad took up most of his time, Jan was never too busy to devote a few minutes to his "brown boy." We are all betting that his win- ning personality is going to carry him on to a still brighter future in the years to come. Sergeant, 1, Cross County 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, 2, Numer- als 4, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Audio Club 4, 3, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 1, Rocket Society 39 Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 1, Howitzer 3, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 1. JOHN THOMAS SHEPARD E-1 Shep Pascdag, Rhode lsland Shep came to West Point with the determination to do the best in everything he did. He always man- aged to keep one step ahead of the Academic De- partments while playing hockey and baseball. Shep was one of the most liked cadets in his company, aswell as throughout the Corps. His ability to make friends will insure him success in the future. Lieutenant, 1g Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Numerals 47 Rabble Rouser1g Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 1. O DE WITT CLINTON SEWARD III E-2 Clint Valley Cottage, New York Clint's days at West Point were highlighted by his First Class year, when he commanded Company E-2. He excelled by winning -stars four years, by wrestling, and by dating a charming young lady on weekends. The future holds a June wedding and a bright career for Clint In his chosen branch. Captain, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, A Squad Monogram 3g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 19 Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2,1. ALEXANDER PAUL SHINE G-2 A.P. Briarcliff, New York Ever since "plebe" year A.P. has shown to all the quality of men that comes from Yonkers. Unbeatable as a true friend and hard worker, and tough as a competitor in his favorite specialty, the pole vault, Albie has been an outstanding asset to the class of '63, There are not many more willing and able men who can always be counted on for top performance in everything than G-2's Al Shine. Captain, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Numeral 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Third Class Committee 3, Cadet Chapel Sunday School'Teacher 2, 1g Protestant Discussion Group 2, Honor Committee 2, 1, Vice Chairman. Our happy, new coach-Dietze! is , . flu and our new coach lust as the completed fortress is put to the test. .. 'm a scientist. . ' f AM my - , y' -vw. ' f I we .,,, .Q ,N ,,kk - And we could choos JOHN WAYNE B. SHIRLEY H-1 John Hartsville, South Carolina John, more affectionately known as "Bags," came to West Point with a "no sweat" attitude, which some- times concealed his seriousness of purpose in all endeavors. He is well known for the impressions he made in the classroom and at parties. His keen mind and good sense of humor will carry him far, as well as his aggressiveness in athletics and smoothness with the femmes. South Carolina can be proud of its contribution to West Point. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 45 French Language Club 3, 2, Russian Language Club 3, 2, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Presi- dent 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 1. DONALD LOUIS SIEBENALER M-2 Handles San Antonio, Texas Don's four years will be unforgettable ones if only due to the reminder of his two great struggles con- cerning a certain girl and the "T.D." Just when he had solved the problem of the former, the latter stepped in with its unpredictable force. With character plus and as an Air Force "brat," Don should enjoy a rewarding and successful career wearing the blue uni orm. Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 4, 3, Numerals 4, Parachute Club Eg' irgdgie Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, Rocket Society 2, 1g Glee u , , . JAMES HUNTER SHOTWELL l-2 Hunter Boston, Massachusetts Out of Boston came the "Dapper" J. Hunter Shot- well, to enter with the Class of '63. ln one hand he had a hockey stick, in the other a lacrosse stick, and with these he left his mark on the athletic fields at West Point. As for his achievements in academics his slide rule will testify to his every grade. Although Hunter did not strengthen German- American bonds, he did make many life-long friends at West Point. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1, Section Editor 1, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major "A" 2, 1: LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4. KENNETH R. SILBERSTEIN G-2 Kris Paullina, Iowa Ken came to us from his farm in Iowa with great expectations of seeing the "city folks" in their natu- ral habitat. All he did "plebe" year was-gain weight, but from then on he devoted his waking hours to his favorite pastime - girls. With an address book that contained hundreds of names, Ken was usually found "dragging," or on the plain looking for more addresses. Although a good student and athlete, Ken will be remembered most for his personality and desire to help his classmates in every way he could. Sergeant, 15 Pistol Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3,2, 1. LOUIS FRANCIS SILL, JR. U E-1 Lou Washington, D.C. Lou will never be forgotten for his easy going per- sonality and ready wit. His friends will always re- member Lou and his return formations from- "Fllrty." Seldom did Lou miss a good deal but being from E-1 his approach on academics kept him busy just keeping "pro." Lou will certainly do welll after the Point since he makes such loyal and lasting friends. Sergeant, 1, 1'ennis 4, 3, 2, Mai0r "A" 3, 2, NUmef3lS 47 Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Maior "A" 1, Monogram 2, Numerals 4, Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1-, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Circ. Manager, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3. WILLIAM JACKSON SILVEY I B-I Jack Kansas City, Missouri West Point has been good to Jack. Almost four years of fun and frolic have left no impression on theaura of sarcasm surrounding his usually likeable personality. Glee Club, Choir, and a string of per- petually "pro" drags have softened the harsh wrath of the "T.D." and the Academic Departments, leav- ing him as he entered - a great guy. Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 3, Monogram 3, Russian Language Club 4, 3, Parachute Club 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2,1. 304 STEPHEN SILVASY, JR. A-2 Sil Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Known to the company as Sil, Steve defeated the Academic Departments easily and brought himself fame on the fields of strife. Being elected captain of the squash team, and playing football for Army show his versatility in athletic endeavors. With his combined talents Steve has a fine career in the Army. Captain, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, 3, 2, Tennis 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, Handball Club 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL DAVID SIMMONS A-2 Matty Chicago, Illinois At mid-stream, L-2 was struck by the firm and bril- liant hand of one of the windy city's elite and al- ready rising stars. Leaping among the L-2 spoons his style was enhanced tenfold, and we will always remember him as the only man to see, for anything from advanced electronics problems to Marine Corps history. Matty knows no end other than ultimate success. Sergeant, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 2, 1, Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2,1. and is allowed time to relax TD thought it was after shave lotion 1: MM 2 e , G my 2-.f ewww ,J 6 mm ...Q v L li I - L. J f . lv ' fe""e1fe,,1 , l9C so did the Class of 1963 parallel those challenges. leefe eefaa all a leel' e 3 l We always wore ties on week-end, huh Bob? ' 71,5 asf: Who would ever steal North Area? 306 ,QYNWQK ?l'2t RUSSELL STEPHEN SIMONETTA, JR. K-1 Russ Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Russ, sometimes known as the "Little Star of Beth- lehem," CBethlehem, Pennsylvania, that isl has a favorite pastime of taking trips, and is probably most famous for getting the Supe to okay one to his own home town. His best trip, the one about which his classmates will remember the most, he get for designing and building the 1961 Army-Navy oa . Sergeant, 1g Pointer 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Rabble Rousers and Mule Riders 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 17 Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT LINDLEY SLOANE C-1 Bob Bangor, Nlalne Perhaps the key to Bob is his zest for living and his genuine good-naturedness. Bob's interests are wide ranging but can generally be narrowed' down to music and sports. His ability with drums is being put to good use as a member of the Cadet Orchestra and Combo, and he will be a great help to the 150 lb. football team next fall. Sergeant, 1, 150 Ib. Football 4, 2, Monogram 2, Numerals 4, Indoor Track 4, Numerals 4: Outdoor Track 49 Parachute fluh 4, 35 Ski Club 4, 2, Dance Orchestra 3, 2, 1, Secretary 7 WILLIAM G. SIPOS G-2 Sip Garfield, New Jersey A real fighter on the gridiron, Sip was a standout defensive back for Army's '60 and '62 football teams, la famous battle with the Tactical Department kept him out in '61l. Outstanding in athletics, leadership and academics, Garfield's "Zipper" is a man who exemplifies like few others, the quality of '63. Captain, 15 Football 4, 3, 29 Basketball 47 Baseball 4, 39 Ski Club 4, 3: Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 15 Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Camera Club 2: Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 Second Class Committee, Secretary. DONALD J. SMITH F-1 Boobs Peekskill, New York ln -the service they say that new friends are always being made and in Don, I am sure that no greater friend or companion could be found. Whenever "The Boober" wasn't resting, he was working hard at lacrosse or scaring people on the ski slopes. In him we found the type of person we will not forget in the future. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 47 LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1. EMMETTE WARD SMITH F-1 Smythe Gate City, Virginia Smythe, the Virginian, could always be seen work- ing, except when under the "brown boy," which was most of the time. Not one to overwork himself on academics, Smitty, "the hive," spent his time whip- ping up FCA's on the class committee or driving F company's cindermen into shape. Of all his achieve- ments, though, none will outshine the legacy of Smitty and his women. Lieutenant, 1, Audio Club 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 1, Third Class Committee, Rocket Society 4, 3, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, Fourth Class System Committee 2, 1. PATRICK RILEY SMITH D-1 Pat Akron, Alabama Pat came to West Point from sunny Alabama, put up his fishing pole and joined our long line of '63 class "goats" After hours of marveling at the many wonders of physics, mechanics and juice, Pat was always willing to entertain with a few songs and a bull session. A great guy who will be a true friend always. Sergeant, 1, Sailing Club 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski 2Ilab24,13, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society I 1 I ' gauge .gffifi ftf f 308 GLENN NILS SMITH C-1 Smitty New Hyde Park, New York From the mass confusion of Long Island, to the same at "the Rock," came Smitty. The highlight of his four years imprisonment came during the "Goat Engineer Game" in which he excelled as defensive signal caller for the "slide rulers." If the Army is able to get him out of his sports car, they will have, without a doubt, a fine defensive strategist. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, 3: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and -Forum 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, Rocket Society 4, Howitzer 3, 2, 1. ROGER M. SMITH I-1 Smitty New Lexington, Ohio 'Mid a full page spread in the Perry County Cla- rion, Smitty arrived with only a pair of A-bone wings and a gung-ho spirit. Nurses and stewardesses loved him. "Plebians" hated him. French instructors har- assed him. Smitty wowed his friends with his com- mand of the especially difficult New-Lex dialect and his performance on a static-line trapeze at six thousand feet. Lieutenant, 1, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Pointer 4, 3. Join the Army and see the world rs K i i i if 5 .3-K I ig, J if M ,li A In our initial year of responsibility Smoke much? Mix: ggxisr .LM tvwu 8 ,q 1 EF L ' if 'jg .., X WILLIAM D. SMITH, JR. K-2 Bill Silver Springs, Maryland Intelligence, determination, and ability to do a good job are Billfs prime attributes. He easily handled any academic situation that confronted him at West Point, and he never gave up on anything until he had done his best. BiII's enthusiasm and persist- ence have made him popular with all his class- mates. As an officer, he will be an asset. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, Manager 4, 3, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian, Protestant AC0lYies 4, 3, 2,1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, ,1. JAMES E. SORENSEN L-1 Jim Marietta, Ohio Always having a friendly word and a cheerful smile, Jim has made many lasting friends. He lives by his religion, and it is a rare occasion to see him without his Bible. Wherever he may serve, he is certain to be a good example to his men and fellow officers. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, Swimming 4, 3, Russian Language club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Superintendent Junior Department 1, Protestant Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. -ujfk fz n r sir-s .f r' a V, V1 F 'Z x, 3 ,pr fsaeiqg' w T if 1 ia a I' 3Il THOMAS M. SOLENBERGER I-2 Tom Martinsburg, West Virginia Tom's excellence in speaking and debating have served him in good stead. He has become one of the outstanding men in this field in our class, many trips have been the reward for this attribute. Tom has overcome difficulties by hard work and perse- verance. Never outstanding during his two years with the Math Department, he has done well as a reward for his hard work. This attitude and an easy- going personality will make him a fine officer. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, German Club 4, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. me MICHAEL JOSEPH SOTH B-2 Mike Ontario, California Mike, coming from sunny California, soon adjusted to the rigors of New York weather and cadet life. He became the Home Study Problem Rep of the company, with either a solved problem or a witty saying to cover any situation. His determined, driv- ing spirit will always be an asset to him in his career. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, 3, Cross Country 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 2, Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, Spanish Language Club 2, Howitzer 2. LARRY ROSS SPEAR ' A51 Larry Hamilton, Ohio From the midwest, Larry arrived with the unobtru- siveness of a pint-size cyclone. Always willing to help with academics or join any game at the gym, he has become a fine student and fiery competitor. Excelling in academics and athletics, Larry, by his aggressiveness, interest, and abilities in every en- deavor, with his engaging personality, affords a pre- view of his promising future. Sergeant, 15 Gymnastics 4, Numeral 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 25 Rocket Society 35 Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Rugby Club 3, 2, 15 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Howitzer 3, 25 Cadet Chapel Chimers 4, 3, 2, 15 Protestant Discussion Group 4, 35 Color Line Show. LARRY LYNN SPOHN D-2 Larry Culver, Kansas Larry came to us a seasoned trooper from "poop" school. He has always reigned victorious in his many battles with the "T.D." and the Academic Depart- ment. His easy-going ways and constant smile have made him many friends through the Corps. In June, the Army will gain a dedicated and capable leader. Sergeant, 15 Pistol Club 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Pointer 4, 35 Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 Public Relations Council 4, 35 Debate Council and Forum 4, 35 Camera Club 4, 35 Skeet Club 4, 35 Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. 4aLw..wQ 1 if' i i l ":5"'1: '-f 1 IW S, - "'t?L!'f5" ' i 312 JAMES WALLACE SPEED D-2 Wally Chattanooga, Tennessee Fresh from his plebe year at the Citadel, Wally was destined to spread his southern charm throughout D-2. Being a true goat, he somehow managed to keep his head above water. His ability to "drag pro" was surpassed only by his talent in consuming boodle. An infantry file all the way, Wally's future successes are unlimited. Sergeant, 15 Rifle 25 French Language Club 15 Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 45 Rocket Society 15 Rifle Club 25 Howitzer 3, 2,- 15 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 15 100th Night Show 3,. 2, 1. PHILEMDN ANDREWS ST. AMANT II E-1 Saint Baton Rouge, Louisiana Gifted with the ability to both learn and teach, Phil was always willing to sacrifice his own study time in order to help others. His love of the rack was only surpassed by his love of "dragging," Always friendly and well liked, his natural abilities will carry him far and make him a real asset to the Army. Sergeant, 15 French Language Club 2, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 15 Pointer 4, 35 Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 15 AAA Photography Staff 25 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. Let's have that aptitude look not only in our military performance... Sf 'D hut also in our use of ffl? what leisure I I ltsa gooda fit. Take ema home. tllI1E WB WBFB gIVBI1. HCS Q-" lSf -'W' WILLIAM A. STACY, JR. B-1 Stace Takoma Park, Maryland Stace came to USMA from the hallowed halls of Culver Military Academy and soon found himself in one of the most unique companies in the corps. Though at times the Academic Department seemed to have other ideas, Stace made it through four long years while always preserving the traditional flanker attitude. The Army has gained a great asset. Lieutenant, 15. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 13 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. PAUL D. STANLEY A-1 Paul Glen Rock, New Jersey Coming from Glen Rock, New Jersey, Paul never seemed to be away from home, as he fit into the "system" so well. Well. like-d, he has been a shining example of the Christian life In his every lencleavor. All who have known Paul know that God is first In his life, and with Him, Paul will reach great heights. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 19 LaCrosse 3, 2, 1: Baseball 4: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Spanish Language Club 4, 3, Skeet and Trap Club 2, 19 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Superin- tendent 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1: Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. STEVEN PAUL STAHL E-1 Steve Mason City, Iowa Fresh from the lowa cornfields, Steve excelled in the Social Sciences, but soon found he was allergic to the slide rule. An easy-going, likeable guy, he had that rare ability to get along well with everyone. Although his care factor never reached positive numbers, he was always one jump ahead of the "T.D."-except once. His sense of humor and mag- netic personality will carry him far in his future career. Sergeant, 1, Gym 4, 3, 2, A Squad 3, 2g Astronomy Club 2,15 Glee Club 4, 3. ROBERT MALCOLM STEELE A-2 Bob Seaford, Delaware Bob was not only a hard working and enthusiastic member of the company, but he was also one of the outstanding sports backers in the corps. He could always be counted on to come up with statistics from Army athletic contests years past. His talent in radio and announcing gained him the position of Sports Director for KDET when he was a "cow," His interest in sports was closely followed by his abili- ties in academics and his close attachment to the "brown one" on his bed. Sergeant, 1g KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, Sports Director 2g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Pointer 4, Rocket Society 4, 15 Spanish Language Club 3: SAO 3, Colorline Shows. RONALD DUANE STEINIG D-1 Ron Santa Monica, California Ron could usually be found kicking around the soc- cer field. Other times he was lost in a hazy dream of California, suntan oil, shades, and surfing. To Ron, academics have been another small detail of cadet life with the P's losing more tenths than they could afford. As a cadet his most unforgettable ex- periences have been LOST weekends in New York. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, Rocket Society 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, ln- formation Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. PAT M. STEVENS lV . B-1 Pat, P-lV Ft. Monroe, Virginia P-IV entered as one of the youngest of '63 and with- out a senior year of high school. His interests are diverse, ranging from reading novels during CQ to composing philosophical couplets in class, and he always has a cheerful hello for friends. His nick- name "Small" is no indication of his abilities, as evidenced by the stars he's worn since "plebe" year. Lieutenant, 1, French Language Club 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 6 WILLIAM HENRY STENNIS C-1 Toothless Palo Alto, California From the Far West, by way of a southern senator of the same name, Bill came to West Point to engage in skiing, sailing and making personal monuments to the Point - such as a set of fine teeth marks in a certain Army low board. Starting out his career with a new sports car, he cannot fail to achieve fame and fortune. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Diver 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 2, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Co. Rep. 2, Rabble Rouser 1. .hx CHARLES WEST STEWART lll A .L-2 West Alexandria, Virginia. lf something was important enough to merit his attention at all, West did a good job. He lived by a basic tenet that good grades were necessary but so was a well-rested mind. He was personable, hu- morous and quick witted, and with these traits in reserve, West has only begun a promising career. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Sail- ing Club 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 2, 1, Ski Club 3, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. The year of completion ofa fortress V in Qi , mf QQ 'll Winter at the Point 5 E 5 ROBERT JAMES STIDHAM D-2 Bob Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Bob came to us from the south and he quickly won over everyone who came in contact with him through his winning ways and friendly smile. He is known for his quiet determination and his singing ability, from which the Glee Club and the choir derived much benefit. We all know Bob will go far as an artilleryman. Lieutenant, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Coun- cil and Forum 2, 1, Rocket Society 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Information Detail 2, 1. ROGER WILSON STRIBLING, JR. .H-2 Rog Jackson, Mississippi This wild rebel from the great state of Mississippi has managed to compact eight years of work into four. He will be- remembered by all as a blinding flash of red, orbiting by at a tremendous speed. A leader in his own right, Rog will also be remem- bered as the other Brigade Commander, without six stripes. Sergeahf, 1, 150 lb. FO0tb3ll 4, LaCrosse 4: Wl'9Stlil1g 2, Rabble Rouser 1, ICICJ, Math Forum 2,1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2,,1, Public Relations Council 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Fjrotestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, First Class Committee, Second Class Committee, SAO-Special Program 2, 1, Buckner Water Ski Show. .ulliit GERALD FRANCIS STONEHOUSE C-2 Jerry Dorchester, Massachusetts Jerry is one of the few. cadets in academy history to be elected as captain of two sports. He was a real spark-plug for the hockey team and -an ekcellent leader on the soccer- field. However, his drive and hustle were not limited to the friendly fields of strife, la fact that was proved by the many young ladies in Jerry's life. Lieutenant, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, Co-Captain 2, .Letter 2, Hockey 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Letter 3, 2, Captain 2, Baseball 4, 3, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, NDT 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2. " 53" DANIEL OTTERBIEN STRUBLE L72 Strubs Pomeroy, Ohio Dan came from the shores of the Ohio River to take his place in the ranks of '63 on that eventful day' In July. For four years, his snappy smile and quick wit have made life more enjoyable for everyone around him. Now Strubs leaves us, always to be remembered by his classmates as a friend and companion. Sergeant, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3. f :M ' r LQ' ga ...X G?-' JAMES WILLIAM STRYKER E-1 Bill Holland, Michigan The cool genius from tulip land came to West Point set in his ways. Undaunted by the weaker sex, he continued to prove his prowess in resisting tempta- tion. This towering rock of Holland, should he learn how to tolerate superiors, will be a big success wherever the Army sends him. Sergeant, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, Outdoor Sport- man Club 3, 2,1. MICHAEL HOLMES SUMMERS K-2 Mike Fondyce, Arkansas Arkansas bred, the "Speedster" always moved fast, yet started with the hesitancy of a southern medita- tor. The standards he bore gave fitting tribute to himself, his company, and his way of life. He gained an outstanding laurel in being one of the few who could claim the birth of a regulation through their dexterity at cards. Lieutenant, 1, Bridge Club 2, 1, Ski Club 3, Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 2, Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3. 320 LOUIS JOSEPH STURBOIS, III K-1 Lou Casper, Wyoming From Casper, Wyoming, Lou came to us and K-1 with the spirit and sense of dedication that could only belong to Lou. While always ready for a bit of fun, be it a trip to New York or an impromptu football rally, Lou had the capacity to instill in others the confidence he has in himself. From captain of the rifle team to dedicated members of the corps, Lou has conquered his goals thus far, and we are sure he will continue to do so. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Captain 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3,2,1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2,1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2,1. PAUL DOUGLAS SUTTON I C-2 Paul Saint Joseph, Missouri Paul entered West Point with one desire - to be an officer. An Army "brat" and five year man, he never let the Academic Department' get the better of his spirits and was always cheerful and willing to help those he lived with. A strong determination and dedication will carry Paul to a successful ca- reer in the infantry. Sergeant, 1, Gymnastics 4, Numerals 4, Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1. is a time for decision as well as newly found responsibility Martelaar's Rock lo aw 59 416. fx' 'Lf f l . , s - P31516 ' af' '- ,T:' ,':f "': if.-EQ' ?9?wl'7'Vf7'. k vi '-fi ' 'Hifi' i f f ,.-,. Q MS- V, ff : ,V 1-Jw 1 7 - i f :if .V ,, ...,A. MM, . ' A , K ' M ,.......,,.. He said stagger desks, Scharf! The trials came... Oh no! Capt. Young again i if 5 'Fil ,i 1,5 s 5 K f i vw 1 5 if i 5 ,L W w ARTHUR HUNTER SWISHER L-2 Swish Ft. Eustis, Virginia Swish prides himself on having completed aca- demics as one of the perennial "goats" Although slowed by academics he distinguished himself as a stalwart in company athletics. A talented tenor, Swish constantly returned from Glee Club trips with a newly captured feminine heart. His motto, "Get the job done," is symbolic of the success in store for Art as an officer. Lieutenant, 1: Ski Club 4, 37 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 17 Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER PATRICK TATE D-1 Pat Eunice, Louisiana This 150 pounds of romping, stomping, tiger meat gained his greatest satisfaction from his successes as a cadet, of which there were many. But never too busy to help a classmate in academics, Pat is the kind of soldier that compliments the profession on leave or on duty. He was only a five foot five short cadet, but a five foot five tall man. Lieutenant, 15 Gym Team 4, 3, Monogram 3, Numerals 45 Pistol Club 2, 1, Ski Club 47 Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Adv. Manager 1, Debate Council and Forbum 4, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. 'fn E f at - Xf 323 X "WWE DENNIS K. TAILLIE A-2 Katoosh Ontario, New York Dennie came to West Point with two permanent characteristics, his ability and his friendliness. Always quick to do his best, be it push-ups or walking-around-the-plain, Katoosh has proved a true friend to everyone who knows him. With his person- ality a successful career is assured. Sergeant, 15 Soccer 4, 3, 2, Baseball 45 Ski Club 4, 3, Ger- man Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. EDWARD GEORGE TEZAK B71 Ed Oberlin, Pennsylvania With a smile on his face, a guitar in his hand, and stars on his collar, Ed will long be remembered as a loyal friend. Dedicated to high ideals and satisfied with nothing short of the best, Ed's future should hold many triumphs and rewards. To have been his roommate was both an honor and a privilege. Captain, 1g Swimming 4, 3: Track 47 French Language Club 2, Dialectic Society 2, Pointer 4, 3, Third Class Committee, Debate Council and Forum 4g Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Second Class Committee. LEON G. THOMPSON I-2 Sam Elmwood, Wisconsin Sam forsook a budding college career and came roarin' out of the wilds of Elmwood, Wisconsin into a rousing four years of lifting weights, patrol- ling, skiing, coaching Peaches and the boys, and carousing on the grounds of the Cadet Chapel. De- spite his "ugly scar," he should become a success with his remarkable diligence and enthusiasm. Lieutenant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, Honor Committee 1, Grenade, Editor 1, Fencing Club 4, 3. ALEXANDER J. THOMSON D-1 Al Elmsford, New York After becoming engaged at the beginning of "cow" year, Al had only time to get out of W.P. on the weekends, which he did more than any four class- mates. lt has been said that Al is the right size for a swivel chair, whatever branch he chooses. With this in mind, he plans on making more money in the Air Force. Four years of business administration on the Pointer staff cannot fail to make Al a big success when he finally makes civilian line duty. Sergeant, 1, French Language club 3,2, 1, Math Forum 2, 1, Pointer 3, 2, 1, Business Manager 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Chair 4, 3, 2, 1. Wim' f 4113 5 f' i f x, :X 1 4 E715 1 ' 7.65 l f' Zilavfaa' zu ' ' ' vi 1-'--ri' ii Ne? l f gl' ,li E 324 TOMMY ROBERT THOMPSON n L-2 T.R. Terre Haute, Indiana A true and loyal Indiana man, Tom came to us with a ready smile and a multitude of abilities. Whether building a superheterodyne stereo, leading a jam session with his familiar guitar, or wooing one of his numerous lady friends on the dance floor, Tommy was equally adept. An outstanding friend and classmate, Tommy's future is a cloudless sky. Sergeant, 1, Audio Club 2, 1, Radio Club 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 2, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 2, 1. ROBERT C. TRUCKSA Cjl Bob Chicago, Illinois Living with Bob for the better part of my cadet career was a real pleasure. He always helped his roommate and classmates whenever he could and his sense of humor made some rough times livable. lt may be an all time record that he received a letter for every single day he was here from a cer- tain nurse in Chicago. Her cookie boxes were, how- ever, appreciated on a wider scale. Sergeant, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 3, Pointer 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 2, Rocket Society 4, Rifle Club 4, Skin Diving Club 3, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Beast Barracks Magazine, Editor. 550 for my car...S10 for life insurance. .about S20 for gas. . .that leaves. . . e 'Vg' Y-wx AL and with them the decisions... Wm , Q-.Il f K . ,se ' an , . 'uf' fi . 'S95ii5Y.5Ql5Yf: vi ,sS"'?"fF""'l..1 'lW!2"WQ3'9'Wf'9"""'E'il""' V- Q ' J - V 4 " ' . Wifi 'lm 'Q . ,A W- mf: J'S3V155T'T'8?+Sa'Zf.'i33KS'3,-wis3a1K+. i ..f:'.-2 :' - . . -' 'P 'fr E which -y,,..,...-0-H-ff" found numerous.. May was getting close Every Wednesday and Sunday N-w1nv...W. -1359 Q WILLIAM CRAIG TURPIN U -A52 Craig Falls Church, Virginia Hailing from Falls Church, Virginia, Craig was one of '63's regulars in our constant battle with the Academic Department. He will always be remem- bered by those of us who knew him for his sincere friendliness and ready smile. Craig's pleasant per- sonality and desire to do well will stand him in good stead as an officer. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Track 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 1, Rocket Society 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JON FRANK VAN ZANDT K-1 Van Goshen, New York Jon, a prior member of the Air Force, was one of our luckier classmates since his family resides In Goshen, 23 miles from the Point. Jon's favorite pastime is Peggie, his future Air Force wife. We will always remember the "Beat Navy" float our "cow" year which Jon was instrumental in designing and building. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, Rifle 2, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2. 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, Card. Newman Forum 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Art Club 2, Rifle Club 2, 1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2,1. 327 TYRON SPENCER TYLER U U 'A-I Ty Water Valley, Mississippi Coming up from the deep south, Ty never lost his desire to return to "God's Country." However, a pretty nurse, met during "plebe" year, helped to keep his mind at rest, and the battle on the other side of "Tenth Avenue" finally found him the victor. Being an Army "brat," Ty plans on making it 30 more after graduation. Sergeant, 1, Rifle 4, Numerals 4, Water Polo Club 3,2,1, Ski'Club 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, Rocket Society 4, 3, Handball Club 4, 3, Protestant Acolytes 3, 2, 1. ROBERT GARMAN VANNEMAN F51 Rob Tyrone, Pennsylvania Rob, a proud Pennsylvanian, will be remembered as the "plebe" who shined his shoes too hard. He spent many ha-ppy hours losing weight for 150 lb. football, wrestling, and the beach. Although Honor Committee meetings and a good newspaper would take up his study time, he managed to stay on the Dean's List. The future holds a successful career for the "Tyrone Terror." Lieutenant, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Major 2, Monogram 3, Numerals 4, 150 Ib. Football 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, Audio Club 2, 1. Vice President 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. ALLAN KENT VARNELL A-2 Al Richmond, Indiana Dissatisfied with two years of "goat" life land two turnout stars to prove itl, Al became a "hive" and made Dean's List "cow and firstie" years. He is one of the few people who used poop-sheets as they were intended. KDET's chief engineer and number one electrician, he always found time to help a classmate between weekends, Glee Club, and "drag- glng." Sergeant. 1, Wrestling 3: Audio Club 4, 3, Radio 4, 3, 29 Sailing Club 39 KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, Chief Engr. 2, 15 Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 17 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. TOM J. VAUGN, JR. . C-1 Gordo Mt. Airy, North Carolina Tom will never come back as a history "P" we know, but his science grades more than balance the load - and his homework has kept many a classmate "pro." Tom's easy manner and southern drawl are a credit to Mount Airy, North Carolina - the metrolopis he proudly claims as home. Sergeant, 1, Wrestling 4, Scoutmasters Council 4, 35 Weight Lifting 4, Skin Diving 3. 25" CURRY NED VAUGHAN, JR. B-1 Curry Lebanon, Tennessee Being raised in an Army family, Curry has .grown up in a variety of places. Settling at West Point, he became widely known and well liked for many rea- sons, the greatest being his love for the Lord. Curry will someday be a great leader in whatever field he labors. For great is his Leader, who guides him in the way of truth. Sergeant, 1, Football 4. 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, 15 Wrestling 4, Numerals 47 Ski Club 4, 2, 15 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, General Superintendent 1. RICHARD ALLEN VENES A-1 Dick Westbury, New York Born a New Yorker-and proud tolbe a "yankee," Dick entered West Point with aspirations of a non- mllltary nature. However,'through his career as a cadet, he has brought himself to be 'an Armored Cavalry file to the-last. Academics being no chal- lenge of import, Dick took onnthe "T.D." and lost once, but he has overcome this, and has gone on to plan on a career ln the Army. Sergeant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Pointer 4, 3, 2g Public Relations Council 2, 19 Debate Council and Forum 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. Research was rough this year and of great import to our futures. For all practical purposes 1-it LEO BERNARD VIRANT Il G-1 Uncle Leo Cleveland, Ohio Having almost five years in grade as a cadet private, Uncle Leo simultaneously aspired to be a "Panzer leader" and a Bohemian artist, but his meetings, "ad infinitum," with the Academic Board and Com- mandant's boards have him, none-the-less-spirited, joining his father as a "dogface," a foot soldier. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 1, KDET 2,1, Pistol Club 4, 3, Aromer 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2,1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Art 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary- Treasurer'1, CADET PRIVATE 4, 3, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL JOSEPH VOPATEK B-2 Mike Alexandria, Virginia "Vope," a "Navy junior," adapted easily tonhis new Army surround-ings. On and off the Dean's List, Mike also excelled' in the field of athletics. His love for and ability in all sports has made him known throughout the corps. An 'outstanding individual with a smiling personality, Mike will go far in whatever :areer that he chooses. Captain, 1, Football 4, Numerals 4, Basketball 4, Numerals 4, 3, Baseball 4, 2, KDET 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, Third Class Committee, Public Relations Council 4, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 2, Camera Club 2, First Class Committee, Second Class Com- mittee, Fourth Class Committee, USMA--USNA Exchange Program, CIC. Y fi Ike as T52 Tr f Q-' -cel l !. T43 N S 331 ROBERT ALLEN VOGEL G-2 Bob New York City, New York He came here with the idea of being the best and in this he has admirably succeeded. lf work was required, Bob was more than willing to do it and a little more. Many times he pulled through the less fortunate. Never one to sacrifice ideals, he won the respect of all and can leave here with a pro- found sense of achievement. Sergeant, 1, Sailing 4, Pointer 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2,, Protestant Discussion Group 3, 2. DIDRIK ALVIN VOSS . I .F-2 Di Hattiesburg, Mississippi Di came to the Point with a handicap, sad to tell: He's from Mississippi and couldn't speak the lan- guage very well. However, the ever vigilant, friendly English department cured that and he leaves the academy much as he came, with hay seeds in his hair, a tennis racket in hand, and a loose, foolish grin on his face. Sergeant, 1, Tennis 4, 3, 2, Letter 3, Numerals 4, Squash 4, 3, 2, Letter 3, Numerals 4, Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Railroad Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, Skin Diving 3. GARY F. VOTE B-1 Gare "Gare" came to us after a year at Colorado Univer- sity, the number one party school in the United States, so he said. For the next four years, he seemed dedicated to making West Point the number one party school. He may have failed in this, but he will always be remembered for certain incidents such as "goose the moose" and most of all, his determination not to compromise his principles. Sergeant, 1, Rocket Society, 4, Debate Council and Forum, 4, Hi-Fi Club, 3, French Club, 3, 2, Ski Club, 2, Russian Club, 2, SCUSA, 1. '15, an Ci RALPH BAMFORD WALKER, 3RD G-2 Tex Fort Worth, Texas Texas A 84 lVl was too mild for "Fish" Walker, so he came to West Point with a good military head start. A two star man, Tex waged a continual war with the Academic Department. Looking for a trip section to New York and Linda, took up many a C.Q. Whatever branch is lucky enough to acquire Tex can be proud of its "career trooper." Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, Rifle Club 2. 332 JOHN STEIH WALKER, JR. L-1 John Wakefield, Rhode lsland Those who have known and lived with Big John shall long remember him for a number of things, but most significant, when we think back, will be the fact that he almost accomplished what we have all in- wardly wished to do, burn down South Area. A tire- less and dedicated competitor and performer both as a B-squad tackle and as a dancer in the 100th Night Show chorus lines, John has demonstrated the spirit and drive that shall make him an asset to any unit in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Football 3, 2, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Sailing 4, Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 3, 2, Pistol Club 4, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2. KENNETH EARL WALL, JR. I-1 Bulky Johnstown, Pennsylvania Coming to West Point directly from Westmont High in 'Johnstown, Pa., Bulky's performance at West Point has been an outstanding one. The walking ad- vertisement for the dentistry -of Johnstown will always be remembered for his flashy bermuda shorts. We will always be gratefulhto Bulky for the treats supplied upon return from his trips. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major "A" 1, Monogram 3, 2, Numerals 4, Wrestling 4, LaCrosse 3, Audio 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Card. Newman Forum 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Camera Club 1, Outdoor Sportman Club 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,1. First Class Year. . . Did our hearts good to see them march again I ' 7 Memories! Whered Crndy come from anyway. ,.f2',.Pwm3i11rbm was over hut still Who said we can't march to meals? SANDY K. WALL B-1 S.K. Winston-Salem, North Carolina Sandy, a product of Winston-Salem, North Carolina, entered the military academy with the blissful ig- norance of a week-end visitor. He soon learned, however, that the Academic Departments were to cast a very large shadow over the rosy glow of cadet life. While his relationship with the "T.D." was quite conservative, his efforts against the Academic Department were truly Herculean. We are confident thatdSandy will make as good an officer as he has a ca e . Lieutenant, 1, Fencing 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Honor Committee 2, 1. MICHAEL EDWARD WALSH M-2 Mike Muncie, Indiana Although academics were never a problem for Mike, his ambition and determination to gain the most from his education made him a hard worker when it came to the books. He proved a willing and effec- tive "safety belt," more than once, for those of his classmates in the academic ejection seat. Always able to take a joke with a smile and usually able to top it, Mike's good humor and drive will insure his success. Sergeant, 1g Pistol Club 2, Pointer 4, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 17 Bowling Clubs 2,1. 5 3 - 'M .4 gf. 42 EYQ1 -567 fist ing 9 'f-faiagl .45 s "-'ra 1 3 EI' I X, . 335 JOHN S. WALLER D-1 Wally Albuquerque, New Mexico Wally came to West Point with one purpose in mind - to catch up on all the sleep he missed in high school. During the accomplishment of his primary mission, Wally found plenty of time to devote to diversionary objectives - yes, even academics at times. Sergeant, 1: Pistol Club 35 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 17 Debate Coun- cil and Forum 47 Rocket Society 2, 15 Rugby Club 27 Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD ROBERT WALSH M-1 Dick Portland, Oregon Dick joined us after two free and easy years in Kappa Sigma at Oregon State. He has split his free time between his "brown boy" and a certain booth in the Weapons Room. Dick is assured of a really fine career ahead because of his sincere and spir- ited drive and determination in all his endeavors. Lieutenant, 19 150 Ib. Football 4, 3, Swimming 4, 3, Numer- als 4, Cadet Chapel Chorus 4, 3, Golf Club 3, 2, Glee Club 3. I Miss Kathryn A. Moesinger daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Gil- bert Moesinger, of Ogden, Utah, was married in Cadet Chapel to Second Lt. Chris P. X XX 1, 'tif 'Slew 6-or 'i szslg' Y'-Ulla 1 "' I E. ' ff 'I fl!-i an -- -.,, , -Hey, f,..,v' 8 . of Alexandria, Va., sister-in-. law was matron of honor, and Mr.SLee,Wansgard, of Q d , was gqQ1tiif-252. CHRIS PRINCE WANGSGARD D-1 Chris Ogden, Utah A commando by nature, Chris worked mostly by night spending many after-taps hours on booby- traps for reveille and extra reading "to keep aca- demics from interfering with his education." A first class field soldier, he will be remembered as the last man out of the rack at reveille and the last man out of the pit at recondo. Sergeant, 13 Rifle 4g Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 17 Pistol Club 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD G. WAUGH, JR. h I .K72 Golden Penguin Alexandria, Virginia The combination of Continental France and the Old South produced K-2's beloved and renowned con- tinental southern boy. An intellectual and casanova of a sort, Gordon made himself known both in and out of the Corps. Though his abilities are many and varied, his greatest is his admiration of his con- temporaries. Gordon's ambition, drive and respect for his comrades cannot fail to make him an out- standing leader in his profession of arms. Sergeant, Ig Lacrosse 49 Sailing Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 25 Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 13 Handball Club 2, 1. Miss Zibiah, M. Finch, daughter of Mrltand Mrs. D. T. Finch, of Wilmington, Del., was married in Holy Trinity Chapel to Second Lt. Hiram M. Warder, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. War- der, of Wilmington. Msgr. Moore omciated. Miss Jean Stibgler, of Vwilmirfgfbon, was maid of honor and'Second Lt. Frank Cardiletof 236 E. 178th St., the Bronx, New Yo J was best fef' 336 HIRAM WILSON WARDER D-2 Hi Wilmington, Delaware He came to the Rock full of high ideals, although rather quiet. He managed to outwit the academic departments with a minimum of effort, in spite of a run-in with the social science department. To the amazement of all, Hi kept his O.A.O. for four years, and hence, ahead of him is marriage and a wonderful future. Sergeant, 17 KDET 47 Pistol Club 35 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3g Astronomy Club 3g Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1g Howitzer 4, 1. RICHARD EDWARD WEBER Ill p Dick Kansas City, Missouri Intelligence, ambition and a fine sense of humor have combined to make'Dlck the type of person that everyone wants for a friend. His' ability to argue on anything, from poetry and Guerrilla warfare to class policy and the relative merits of the opposite sex, have demonstrated the great versatility and varied interests of this man of the world. Cjaptain, 15 LaCrosse 4, 3, Monogram 3, Numerals 47 Math Forum 3, 2, Ig Russian Language Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1g Fencing Club 2, Dialectic Society 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Pointer 4, 35 Third Class Committeeg Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 19 Second Class Committee, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2. The finished product XV Q, I Z-5 'Q , , we had new experiences. .. i Hhs' Some of us went every morning, too and a fleeting chance.. e if JOSEPH A. WESTBROOK D71 Bert Decatur, Georgia Bert came north a true "southern gentleman" and has managed to survive four long years with his true southern standards and manners despite the constant "yankee" temptations. The cold winters and dreary gloom periods almost took their toll, but come June, Bert lost no time in forgetting academ- ics and enjoying the summer, whether here or in Europe. Yes, that's Bert, a southern gentleman and a soldier through and through. Sergeant, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, KDET 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 2, 19 Debate Council and Forum 4, 39 Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. PAUL TURNEY WEYRAUCH B-1 Pete Marfa, Texas A desire to do what is right and to lend a helping hand to a friend in need has characterized Pete's relationship with his classmates. With high expecta- tions and ideals to match, the little general, though only 1.08 Napoleons tall, will surely succeed in his endeavors. His spooniness and quick wit will long be remembered by the boys in B-1. gergeant, 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 17 Football Photographer 4, , 2, 1. JOHN T. WESTERMEIER, JR. B-1 Jay Middletown, New York Born at West Point and brought up as a "brat," Jay's objective of being a West Pointer was fulfilled when he entered with the class of '63. His classmates will probably remember his as being on crutches for a great part of his four years. Despite his kneetrou- ble, he still was found dragging regularly. Strong- willed, success will be his. Sergeant, 19 Tennis 4, 3, Numerals 4: Squash 45 French Language Club 25 Russian Language Club 3, 2, 1g Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Art Club 4, 35 SCUSA 2,1. JOHN B. WHEELER M-1 J.B. Manassas, Virginia Haliling from the battlefields of Manassas, J.B. quickly adjusted to the cadet routine. When not burning the midnight oil in conquest of academics or in deep discussion, Big John could always be found speaking in French until "cow" year when juice became his primary love. Sergeant, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, First Class Committee 4, 3, 2. DAVID LAFAYETTE WHIDDEN, JR. I -B-1 Dave New Orleans, Louisiana Dynamite Dave fought his way up to West Point from the streets of New Orleans. The terror of B-1 feared no one. To the Brigade Boxing Champ, sleeping, academics and snowing girls came easy. Nothing, but nothing, could pull this tiger from the pad. With his determination, success is a certainty. Sergeant, 1, Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, Rocket Society 4, Brigade Boxing Champ. CHARLES THOMAS WHITE, JR. L72 Carlos Augusta, Georgia Blanco has been an outstanding classmate and friend. The obstacles thrown in his path by the Academic and Tactical Departments have been suc- cessfully conquered by little more than a shrug of the shoulders, as have the ladies of his life. Com- bining instinctively just the right proportion of di- plomacy with an easy going attitude enabled Carlos to take four years in stride, as he will the next four. Sergeant, 1, LaCrosse 4, Numerals 4, Radio Club 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, Camera 2, Skeet Club 2, 1. 340 ALEXANDER W. WHITAKER L-1 Whit Louisville, Kentucky Whit is a member of the loyal opposition. Despite his objections he was able to make many friends in the company. Whit always has something going for him. A person who did not know him would really be surprised at how much he accomplishes in his devious way. As a skin diver, he has been able to make friends here and abroad. He will make his mark in the world. Sergeant, 1, Soccer 4, Swimming 3, Numerals 4, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Parachute Club 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2,-1-, SCUSA 2, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Skin Diving Club 3, 2,1. , MICHAEL DOUGLAS WHITE A-1 Sandy Cheyenne, Wyoming Being a westerner it was hard for Sandy to come east, but those who know him are sure glad he did. Sandy's warm personality and imagination, coupled with his eagerness to help out anyone, have made him one of the best ambassadors the west could ever have. Sandy will go far and long be remem- bered with his winning combination. 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A Q A ugfh ,Q 1 X A , '-45,5 A A V YN ' ...ai ff x " " YJ 4 fw, ' K 1 Iggy - 3 , .A ., . , . in 3? ,Eff , 33' ., x 1 sm Q' ' i . .A 'ff A - V '. w f .A -21141 , 'f f"- 1 Eng, we , vwzvw .Ar Q ,ff Q ., , S A A 2 QW x'xr."a94 -" fi ' ' 'V , A 'Qz5z.Ag1'J' 1 'ATX ' '4 'Vg N v I gt ' -,vp N - L, ' 'Hi 1, . 4 15.3 1.4, A f A -f K A. f- .5-rf ' I my I Q 6 X, x e, . k:g,.,,. - . . ms, , J fs Y , f, 'ff " .vim . . A ' , ,-ff" "A, . . , , 'fp v 5 A, XV 4 'VN Y.-s X f , Q11 W ,i , 8 HQ!-If ly a 1 M, jig., 'fi -' WILLIAM JAMES WHITEHEAD A-1 Bill Tucson, Arizona Bringing with him the hospitality of Tucson, Bill found "cow" academics not so hospitable. lttwas a see-saw battle, but after the smoke settled, Bill had bested the masters of Bartlett. Hall. Always trying to get that last bit of sleep, Bill had a good-word for everyone. Going into the Infantry, Bill will be a soldler's soldier. Lieutenant, 1, Dialectic Society 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, -SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 1, Skeet Club 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Color Line Show. DOUGLAS THOMAS WILLIAMS L-2 D.T. Fair Lawn, New Jersey Blond hair and blue eyes accompany a rather devil- ish smile, and the combination can mean nothing except that D.T. has done it again - somewhere in the tight knit web of discipline there has been a flaw. Establishing himself as an organizer and a hard worker from the first, D.T. has developed those characteristics and proved himself to be the mak- ings of a good future officer. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. EDWARD WHITE WILDRICK III C-2 Ted Jacksonville, Florida Ted's accomplishments in the swimming pool and his victorious effort against the German language highlighted his cadet career. As a mainstay Butter- fly man, he was a consistent scorer for the Army Mermen. A serious and hard working fellow, Ted has an Army career marked by continued achieve- ment and success awaiting him. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, Major "A" 3, 2, Numerals 4, Bridge Club 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4, Rocket Society 3, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2,1, German Language Club 3, 2, 1. DANIEL ARTHUR WILLSON M-2 Dipper Freeport, New York Dan had too many irons in the fire to let academics interfere with dragging. This resulted in somelanx- ious moments at semester's end, but the Dipper made it undaunted. Never without a smile, he made many good friends during his four years. Whether on the lacrosse field or on "Flirty," Dipper was and always will be a man of action. Lieutenant, 1, LaCrosse 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2, Soccer 2, Monogram 2, Third Class Committee, Public Relations Council 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Second Class Committee, First Class Committee. .IOHN W. WILSON, III I l Jack Modesto, California Always hard at work on academics, Jack was never too busy to help out his more goaty classmates. His mild manner and cheerfulness made him an easy person to work with. His dependability made him an asset to any group of which he was a part. Jack became a master at sniffing out time, money, and saving good deals while he was a cadet. Sergeant, 1, Pistol 4, 2, Numerals 4, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo 4, 3, 2, 1, Audio Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, Pointer 2, Photo, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD ALLEN WILSON L-1 Dick San Antonio, Texas San Antone's gift to West Point, Dick is a Texan through and through. A tour on the area "cow" year put an end to his basketball prowess, but nothing could stop the inevitable three or four words that made everyone laugh. The ever present diet that was started today and ended the next meal was the subject of everyone's concern. A natural "hive," some of us will always thank Dick for getting us through. Sergeant, 1, Basketball 4, 3, Numerals 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 1. 4 NORTON B. WILSON, JR. H-1 Nort Rockville, Maryland In .com-ing to the Academy, B-utch continued a tra- dition in a family of West. Pointers. His humor and personable nature have won him many sincere friends. With his character and conscientious sense to duty, Butch is assured a successful and reward- ing career. Sergeant, 1, Squash 4, Tennis 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, Public Relations Council 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, Rugby Club 3, 2, SCUSA 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 3. THOMAS AUSTIN WILSON II C-1 Rooster Van Weut, Ohio Four long years of hard work and skirmishes with the Academic Department have not dimmed the spirits and dedication of the guy we know as Roost- er. Quality is Tom's byword and typifies his devo- tion to his three great loves - a certain girl in Ohio, the military, and the West Point golf course. Best of luck Rooster, in your roles as officer, hus- band, and golfer. Lieutenant, 1, French Language Club 3, Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Outdoor Sportman Club 2, 1, Skeet Club 4, 3,1. ff ..v 3-'Zig' f Wi W. Jingle! Jingle! Just a 6.0, General Sedgwick Fun and games which had become a pan of our daily lives. Q ,- S L 'gi if f. ' ,:, ij . -:Y +5 7 We A ? 1 s -, T gl. - J ff . Je f ff f , ff .M -v, .rafsfg ,f I ggi ,yt r ,4'!,"a J' . ,ejJ."'-VG! :ef- Still fickle, Mom! We hid our friends a fond adieu. .. perhaps we'II meet again, perhaps... B tth ' I k' ! They all come back U eyre oo mg WILLIAM LAWRENCE WILSON B-2 Will El Paso, Texas Will, an Army "brat," is a Texan at heart. He came to the Academy following in his father's footsteps and'has done a tremendous ,ob whlleuhere-. When he is not playing football- or broad jumping, he finds time for the Dialectlc Society and -Special Programs. Even with all this he found time for dragging. Sergeant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 2, Track 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, French Language Club 3, Parachute Club 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1, Handball Club 4. 3: CAO-Special Programs 2, 1, Cadet Activities Officer 1. WILLIAM WAYNE WITT C-1 Willy Bonner Ferry, Idaho Bill has gotten along well at the academy since the first day he arrived. He has made more than his share of friends with his warm attitude has allowed him to work take things with an air of easiness be a success in the Army. Sergeant, 1, Track 4, Math Forum 2, 1, 2, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 4 Choir 4, 3, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Club 3,1. personality. His hard and yet to .We know he will Parachute Club 3, 3, Catholic Chapel German Language ROBERT F. WINTERS B-1 Bob Andover, Massachusetts West Point has not really been too hard on Bob. Not only has he managed to retain a surprising amount of knowledge gained In three previous years of college, but Bob has also become quite a formid- able handball player and can-play any song on the guitar - in two chords, and sing It lnaone. Bob has many local friends, and if you knew him you would see why. Sergeant, 1, Swimming 4, Track 4, Sailing Club 3, Card. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DONALD JOHN WOLZ I B-1 Don Port Angeles, Washington For the poop on juice or just a bull session, D..l. could be counted on. To the exasperation of his roommates, most academics required no study on his part, leaving much time for Glee Club trips and "dragging" - pro, of course. Four years, three of which were spent in semi-hibernation, have left Don the same friendly, easy going guy we first met. Sergeant, 1, Audio Club 4, French Language Club 3, 2, 1, Radio Club 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 2,1, Camera Club 3. ROBERT HERRON WOOD M-1 Bob Cordelo, Georgia Bob hails from the deep south and lets it be well known that he is quite proud of his "rebel" distinc- tion. After spending a year at Duke University, he came to West Point with sights set on making the most of his four years. Since then he has shown himself to be one of the finest-rounded athletes, scholars, and military leaders that '63 has to offer. Bob's choice is the Infantry and indeed, it promises him a long and profitable career. Lieutenant, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1, English Literature Seminar 3, German Language Club 3. LUTHER LEE WOODS B-1 Luke Hindman, Kentucky Luke, coming from the back hills of Kentucky, brought with him a unique sense of humor, a plug of tobacco, and a leisurely way of life which he has managed to maintain. Luke could usually be found sleeping or plotting the overthrow of the T.D. His easy going, sweat nothing, attitude will make him long remembered in Beta Uno by his many friends. Lieutenant, 1, Russian Language Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, Howitzer 4, 3, 2,17 Judo Club 2, 1. 348 JOHN M. WOODS, JR. I B-1 Woody Spokane, Washington A man of many nicknames, "The Pope," due to his talent for making friends easily, is quite popular among the Corps, as shown by his leadership of our golf team. Beside his talents for winning friends and golf matches, Woody has quite a few others - his favorite, singing with his guitar. His favorite audience is a certain brunette who is waiting faith- fully far out west in Washington. Sergeant, 1, Gulf 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major "A" 3, 2, 1, Captain 2, Basketball 4, Manager 4, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Chimers 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 4. CHARLES E. WORKMAN K-2 Chuck Lakewood, Ohio Equally at home coaching the Brigade Cross Country champions as a "yearling," quarterbacking the En- gineering Football Team, teaching a Sunday School Class, or with slide rule and Shakespeare, Chuck's every endeavor was characterized by success. His selfless generosity will be the treasured legacy of the many cadets who came within the sphere of his gentle persuasion, piercing intellect, and in- exorable convictions. Lieutenant, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2,1, Ring and Crest Committee 2,1. The fortress had stood well the first year of trial Our own private cloud Sir, there are five minutes until assembly for graduation parade x. 3 i in fi u 2 , I 1' if fffgaqa f I '.b.,: I S Vg. . . i' '-g , 355 Siffl 'K F x 1,1 'A A Q 1 K Mk W N' Nkv !ig,'F QHQAH' tial, 1 'Hur' M., i ,B ,l i my I Q gwdfii WNV AL? 8 v ' .T , H aw ,. fE1"1,5is xi 52-f?x1ifl .gf 'H -Ag ,Jim M M, Q. AQ-'mu nf 'BN Awww I A A ,gs ALWY , LLAL V .gig My if 5 , L. in five- . f .lf ,, YY 1:5 'Lvf Lji . -,gk H M in-.Vx -ff XM m 3 ff ff , M 2 1-3 - .5 , W f'-f 'Nw W 5 2 .gm A -sw, , A ,v , JA w F 3. 4 T is X-f..,.MQ'f 4 J 2 M Q if i agxwigvgglamaa 'M-fn"'f-v,--1 1 f' " f 1 -M-Msn. ' " X f' I ,l A N F N EAQR ' X A 4 JOHN ANTHONY WYRWAS M-2 John Milwaukee, Wisconsin John came to M-2 from the land o-f beer and the Braves. Be it hunting, fishing, camping or simply fighting off the urge to study, with a well spun tale of the one that got away, John was the only man in the Corps with a combat woodsman's badge. After blazing education's trail for four years, John plans on stacking success wearing the Infantry blue. Sergeant, 15 Scoutmasters Council 45 Ski Club 4, 35 Rocket Society 3, 25 Outdoor Sportman Club 4, 3, 2, Vice President 15 Skeet Club 2. GALEN HIDEO YANAGIHARA C-2 Y Honolulu, Hawaii Galen will always be 'remembered by those who know him for his efficiency and 'the effort he put forth in every task set before h-lm. His -academic prowess cannot be overlooked, his-participation .ln a variety of extra-'curricular activities -madelhlm known to many, and all who knew hlm liked him. Lieutenant, 15 Math Forum 2, 15 Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 15 Fencing Club 2, 15 Parachute Club 25 Dialectic Society 45 Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2,'15 Astronomy Club 35 Society 3, 2, 15 How- Iflel' 2, 17 Na!l0I'l3l Debate TOLIl'l1alTl9l1f Sellfetarial 2, 1. Ten K. YAMASHITA I-2 T.K. Boise, Idaho One of the founders and new President of the Judo Club, Ted has several outstanding qualities, besides that of being a black belt in this sport. Determina- tion was in evidence Yearling Year as Teddy walked off with a victory over the IVIath Department. His pipe collection and desire to get in that extra hand of bridge do not mitigate his most salient feature, that of striving to do his best. Cow year showed this determination in his improved class standing. Sergeant, 15 150 Ib. Football 4, 3, Numerals 45 Judo Club 4, 3, 2. 1, President 1, Team Captain 15 Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Russian Language Club 4, 35 Ski Club 4, 35 Skeet Club 4,15 Bowling Club 1. RICHARD GEORGE YOUNG, JR. D-1 Dick Easton, Pennsylvania- Dick has never been one to sweat the system. His happiest moments at West Point have been spent getting snowed by two or three girls at the same time. In spite of his many rounds with the weaker sex, Dick has found time to be everybody's friend. With his outlook on life, the Army promises to pre- sent no big problems. Lieutenant, 1.5 Track 45 Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer5 Third Class Committee5 Public Relations Council 4, 35 Rugby 3, 2, 15 First Class Committee5 Second Class Committee5 Honor Committee 3, 2,15 SCUSA 4, 3. TIMOTHY RICHARD YOUNG H52 Tim West Reading, Pennsylvania Tim's well balanced sense of values made his-cadet career an unqualified success. From academics to athletics, or more specifically - football, his inter- est has never halted, and yet, he still maintained a sense of humor coupled with a deep sense of re- spect for his fellow man. His popularity and ability can be surpassed by none, and with his desire the Army is gaining a true leader. Lieutenant, 1, Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2, 1, Num- erals 4, Wrestling 4, LaCrosse 39 Audio Club 19 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2,1. F ROBERT ALAN ZELLEY L-2 Bob Guthrie, Oklahoma Guthrie, Oklahoma sent its representative to the class of '63 in the person of Bob Zelley. Bob imme- diately became active in many different organiza- tions which won him many friends throughout the Corps. His friends will remember Zell as L-2's most reliable source of information and helping hand. A successful career marks Bob's future. Lieutenant, 1, Rifle 4, 3, Russian Language Club 4, 35 Parachute Club 35 Ski Club 4, 35 Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Acct's. Manager, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2. 3 as i i ' . , 5iJ5:,1?iEJ'3""f '7Q' fi1 ,Mia A, . - f ' """'3"W'f , - -Q 1 l Q ' -hw.. Tu. JM' 1 47" "' , fe-vg mi H A 'vi ef' 'Hi 'M 1. QA ' ... 4 A .. X. . ,ln - -'I-A' -, , 4.9 U tg!!-A WX . 4 I f, 4 ,, ,F 4, A 1 'YE ll! . WV x f 'HE J F . L' fs, 2' Q I 93 3,, Ns A 7 An' V W P1 . , 335. 1 by " A www . 1 v M ur - MQ. -'it' fiyf M-fu A ' . .0 ,V1, 4 , , -- - ' - ' ' -V J I ' x .. A F , A - .J x 1 X A 0 x .- V ' -,, , N , f - , . H., , X ' I , ' " A A ' E , if - - db X 5 A. . A' 45 if f ' , -N 5 x s -' . 4 1 ' . - X -1 ,' 5. ' ' - f A -H H , 'x 'N ' ,Q x A 2 A 4 A -v ' fx ' ,5 I . A V if xq at ,-., A , , ,. , 1 ' -V t ,. . . o 5 S' .- f I ' - I 5 -f 5 'R --i v J , f xx, wx! -N.- ' - ,135 - ,,, " r f 9, . I 'A , a S ' -faq? F r I ,, 1'.f-,N,W,..,.x.s.,'A.W.....mw?Md'5GA',.wu.M,.,.hvq , zf,?N,.h, new-1'-F3 Z' , , N f Pa'-NV? 5 Y greg ig f 'o f 9' Civ - ' 5 ff: 3:1 QQ 34 givin O ' W W' - 1 Qav. 1 J LU S X '1 .4 U fx 1 .f THE ARMY ATHLETIC BOARD 1961-1962 ATHLETIC BOARD l l L to R: Col. John R. Jannarone, Brig. Gen. Richard G. Stilwell, chairman, Col. Charles J. Barrett, Col. Elvin R. Heiberg, Col. E. Adams, Secretary 353 i 5 K s 2 X 5 E 2 l E S X -- f- - - A W , -- . V .-f, M mm A..:-- ..X,, .L f, wumm-.. ... f ly, ,- r - Q- 3 Q E 5 E FaH Athlehc Season 1962: ARMY "A" CROSS COUNTRY First Class Chickedantz, C. Cunningham, M. J. Lippemeier, G. H. Soth, M. J. Second Class Butler, T. W. Straub, W. J. Szekely, A. D. Wright, T. L. Third Class Williams, R. 150-LB. FOOTBALL First Class Benjamin, B. E. 'Blackwell, E. B. +Brown, N. A. 'Conlon, A. F. "Cowgill, P. J. 'Godsey, J. D. Uones, B. K. fLittlefield, J. C. "Moose, R. R. "Rizio, L. D. "Sloane, R. L. "Tezak, E. G. 'Vanneman, R. G. Second Class 'Bennett D. P. +DiNeno, W. T. "Egner, G. F. 'Flint, C. K. 'Gantsoudes, J. G. "Haydash, E. J. 'Latimer, D. M. "McCoy, B. F. 'Murdy, W. F. t'Perryman, S. Third Class "Fritz, R. F. 'fManess, L. E. "Thomasson, J. T. "Navy Star FOOTBALL First Class Blackgrove, J. F. Clark, W. N. Ellerson, J. C. Hawkins, W. C. Heim, B. K. Lewis, A. C. Miller, M. D. Pappas, G. Sarn, J. E. Sipos, W. G. Stanley, P. D. Vaughan, C. N. Second Class Chescavage, W. A. Cunningham, T. N. Buckley, M. J. Grasfeder, L. R. Heydt, R. H. Kempinksi, C. F. Kerns, T. C. Koster, J. L. McMillan, H.A. Nowak, R. A. Peterson, R. E. Ryan, M. F. Schillo, E. C. Vaughan, H. G. Waldrop, K. M. Third Class Bedell, R. L. Butterfield, R. R. Hennen, J. Johnson, J. T. Parcells, D. Paske, R. J. Seymour, J. B. Sherrell, W. W. Stichweh, C. R. Woodbury, K. S. Zadel, C. W. SOCCER First Class Davis, J. S. Entlich, R. E. Kelly, C. P. Kelly, F. J. Lee, E. M. Nakashima, G. N. Stonehouse, G. F. Second Class Banovic, D. M. Coleman, F. W. Eklund, K. R. Harris, R. L. Roberts, T. M. Wheeler, W. R. Third Class Golden, J. Gonzalez, L. J. Prokop, F. J. MANAGER'S INSIGNE CROSS COUNTRY First Class Chrisman, R. G. 150-LB. FOOTBALL First Class Dickey, J. S. SOCCER First Class Moorman, M. O. FOOTBALL First Class Pierson, R. F. Williams, D. T. COACH'S INSIGNE 150-LB. FOOTBALL First Class Klopotek, R. D. Melanson, R. A. Second Class Nawrosky, M. R. FOOTBALL First Class Clements, R. M. SOCCER First Class Fairbank, L. C. McMullen, J. N. Robbins, J. R. Simmons, M. Steinig, R. D. ACADEMY MONOGRAM CROSS COUNTRY First Class Hamilton, G.T. Mayer, H. R. Third Class Higley, J. W. Mark, A. B. 150-LB. FOOTBALL Second Class Cotter, D. B. Darrow, J. H. Fisher, G. A. Harlan, M. E. Harman, T. W. Louis, G. R. McAdams, R. C. Page, G. O. Tetu, R. G. Third Class Carll, T. H. Cato, R. B. Cullen, J. N. Harmon, J. D. Jump, M. M. Kelley, H. A. Matkovcik, T. Pollard, R. Shaw, C. F. Steele, G. C. Throckmorton, T. M. FOOTBALL First Class Coulson, R. T. Eckert, R. E. Ellerson, G. D. Robert, E. A. Scott, A. H. Second Class Beierschmitt, J. J. Doolittle, R. J. Duffy, J. P. Hickson, R. D. Kofalt, J. A. Lee, D. G. Lozeau, A. G. McClure, J. R. McWatters, J. W. Stanko, J. R. Wright, R. E. Third Class Abraham, T. S. Berdan, R. F. Berdy, M. E. Coll, D. R. DeSantis, D. A. Emery, L. H. Exelby, D. C. Gill, C. F. Hawkins, R. Horst, R. G. Jones, R. C. Lewis, D. Livic, A. Madia, J. A. O'Grady, M. Petchofski, J. S. Pfeifer, C. Pyrz, A. Riley, R. J. Sellers, D. Stanko, M. R. Triick, W. SOCCER First Class Bowes, R. S. Doherty, J. E. 356 Dorland, J. H. Getella, L. A. Hingston, W. E. Kuhns, W. R. Second Class Brennan, M. F. Carter, I. B. Dunmar, J. H. Grubbs, J. H. Kowalchik, M. J. Nischwitz, J. A. Schou, D. T. Shore, C. M. Temple, A. W. Tratensek, M. Trifiletti, A. Yankoupe, R. F. Third Class Concannon, J. F. Deems, J. M. Ely, W. J. Farmelo, G. R. Harrington, J. B. Hennig, G. Lowe, H. J. McChristian, J. A. Nelson, W. E. Principe, N. J. Rojas, R. Sammarco, V. T. Simpson, E. Smith, J. L. Tredennick, W. H. Wheeler, L. A. 1966 CLASS N U M ERALS CROSS COUNTRY Barnes, F. W. Berry, S. D. Gardner, J. R. Magruder, D. Nesmith, V. Pailes, J. V. Sherrard, R. D. Swanson, F. 150-LB. FOOTBALL Bashant, R. W. Beasley, T. W. Clark, N. R. Crocker, G. A. Donahue, J. P. Ford, J. A. Frazier, B. W. Gleason, J. C. Hanover, R. Harnden, G. M. Hayes, J. M. Hayes, T. Hlista, R. J. Markey, K. L. Ohle, D. H. Olkoski, J. W. Penning, M. Redding, H. P. Sacra, J. C. Sepeta, R. G. Sims, D. A. Tarrant, J. R. FOOTBALL Amatulli, R. Andrise, D. B. Bartholomew, S. W. Braun, P. E. Carber, J. B. Casillo, V. Cechman, J. B. Champi, S. F. Cook, S. C. Cosentino, F. Dusel, T. Keener, R. Kleiber, P. J. Kurtzman, J. Hixon, W. F. Lindler, C. M. McFarren, F. Muzyk, G. A. Noble, E. W. Ray, J. D. Scoggin, D. H. Skowronski, W. E. Smith, T. J. Stowers, C. Zurla, T. SOCCER Elivir, H. E. Hallums, J. D. Hughes, W. F. Kobes, F. J. Kriebel, J. Kroner, K. P. Larson, R. C. Meccia, R. M. Musiol, J. J. Nelson, P. A. Smith, L. M. Traubel, W. E. Woltz, K. A. Winter Athletic Season 1963: ARMY "A" BASKETBALL First Class Farris, I. R. Foley, R. F. Second Class Chilcoat, R. A. Hutchinson, C. T. Treado, A. D. Third Class Boehm, R. W. Kosciusko, J. P. Shantz, D. A. Zadel, C. W. GYMNASTICS First Class 'Best, S. J. "Johnson, D. V. tlschinger, M. M. "Mitchel, R. M. Second Class +Balderson, R. A. 'Gray, M. J. "Kirkpartick, D. G. +Thomas, T. N. Third Class 'Boerckel, R. "Dufour, J. P. tOno, T. 'Slutzky, K. B. +WoIff, R. D. HOCKEY First Class "'Battis, W. B. MHiggins, R. G. MHingston, W. E. MShepard, J. T. MStonehouse, G. F. Second Class HDooley, T. F. "Johnson, G. R. "+Olson, G. M. MPeterson, R. E. "Wheeler, W. R. Third Class MBarry, B. D. HButterfield, R. R. MHjelm, K. E. HThompson, M. WSTOL First Class Demchuk, D. Eberts, M. M. Second Class Grimes, E. D. Moakley, G. S. Third Class Exelby, D. C. Normyle, J. W. RIFLE First Class Sturbois, L. J. White, M. D. Second Class Solomon, S. P. Ward, J. H. Wikan, M. E. Palmer, R. C. Third Class Bradburn, W. J. Metzner, L. H. SQUASH First Class 'McQuary, R. J. "SiIvasy, S. 'Voss, D. A. Second Class 'iLake, J. R. 'Leyerzaph, J. W. +OehrIein, R. V. Third Class "Darrah, S. C. "Genoni, T. C. "Oehrlein, W. 'Navy Star "Maple Leaf SWIMMING First Class "Childers, S. A. 'Kilroy, M. W. "Riceman, J. P. 'Wildrick, E. W. Second Class "Herdegen, L. Hottell, J. A. Landgraf, W. H. Magruder, R. B. 'Shive, D. W. 'Treweek, G. P. Third Class "Alexander, E. 'Bliss, S. "Bucha, P. W. 'Clay, A. H. Hawker, D. E. Lee, R. L. Merges, G. J. "O'Hara, T. S. 'Schaltenbrand, R Fourth Class Hunt, L. Pratt, F. TRACK First Class "Almaguer, J. A. 'Ballard, C. T. "Banks, E. 'tDowling, D. E. 'Lippemeier, G. H. "Mayer, M. R. 'Sausser, R. G. fSenecal, J. L. Second Class "Allen, K. R. "Butler, T. W. fPlymale, R. E. 'Richard, M. W. +Schillo, E. C. "Straub, W. J. A- -k 1- -A- xt fWass de Czege, H. "Wright, T. L. Third Class "Alger, J. l. 'Clement, S. "Hume, J. S. +Jenkins, H. A. 'SteeIe, G. C. WRESTUNG First Class Coulson, R. T. Nativg, C. M. Nickla, R. H. Vanneman, R. G. Second Class Vaughan, H. G. Wilderman, G. R. Winborn, E. C. Third Class Arvin, C. R. Dernar, J. Grates, F. Sharkness, E. J. Thompson, T. MANAGERS INSGNE BASKETBALL First Class Goldsmith, R. H. GYMNASUCS First Class Scheidig, R. E. HOCKEY First Class Bentson, P. M. SQUASH First Class Carns, E. H. J. SWIMMING First Class Ong, R. M. TRACK McGarity, R. L. WRESTUNG Lundin, J. E. COACWSINSMNE TRACK First Class Lutz, W. A. 'Navy Star Spnng Audeuc Season 1962: ARMY'MH BASEBALL First Class DeJardin, A. R. Eccleston, T. F. Fox, R. M. Kirschenbauer, G. Lilley, R. J. Schmidt, J. L. Second Class Boice, W. M. Davis, R. J. Dopslaff, G. A. Third Class Cesarski, W. B. Haydash, E. J. Michela, R. J. GOLF Second Class Battis, W. B. Conlon, A. F. Dwyer, J. R. Woods, J. M. Third Class Fraser, H. R. Grisham, J. W. Pembrook, S. B. Scott, K. L. LACROSSE First Class Biddison, A. M. Broshous, C. R. Butler, L. A. Culver, T. R. Darrell, C. C. Fuellhart, R. H. Harkins, D. V. Howard, M. J. Middaugh, T. R. Moore, M. Reavill, J. C. Ryer, R. T. Second Class Ellerson, J. C. Smith, D. J. Third Class Annan, W. M. Buckner, R. C. Lang, J. W. Stapleton, J. B. Webb, A. N. TENNIS First Class 'Peterson, J. C. Second Class "Voss, D. A. Third Class 'Hornbarger, D. H. "Horstman, M. L. "Lake, J. R. 'Lamkin, F. M. 'Leyerzaph, J. W. 'Oe-hrlein, R. V. TRACK First Class "Garwick, G. G." Uones, J. W!" "Schein, G. "Seay, J. J." 'Sprague, H. E." "Williamson, D. L. Zinn, R. L. Second Class "Ahern, J. R. 'Almaguer, J. Aft' "Banks, E." +Ballard, C. Tit 'DowIing, D. E." 'Scharf, R. D. "Wilson, W. L. Third Class "Allen, K. Rf" 'Carver, G. A." fOrdway, K. K. "Otjen, J. P. 'Plymale, R. E." 'Richard, M. W. 'Straub, W. J." MANAGERS INSGNE BASEBALL First Class Borrello, R. A. LACROSSE First Class Cauthen, W. A. 357 GOLF Second Class Dapra, L. TENNIS Second Class Fuller, G. D. TRACK First Class Ricks, R. E. 'Navy Star "HA" Awarded for Indoor Track COACHS INNGNE LACROSSE First Class Gartrell, B. L. TENNIS First Class Vos, D. J. TRACK First Class Logan, D. W. ACADEMY MONOGRAM BASEBALL Second Class Caywood, J. R. LACROSSE Second Class Blackwell, E. B. Cargile, E. D. Gibbs, F. C. Handcox, R. C. Harman, T. E. Kuhns, W. R. Lutz, W. G. Mitchell, K. D. Roth, J. C. Scott, A. H. Shotwell, J. H. Stanley, P. D. Willson, D. A. Grogan, T. J. Third Class Bennett, D. P. Buckley, M. J. Case, M. E. Chescavage, W. A. Darrow, J. H. Draper, S. E. Dunmar, J. H. Flint, C. K. Johnson, R. L. Louis, G. R. Luckie, W. J. Major, W. J. McKinley, M. J. Powers, J. C. Roberts, T. M. Sullivan, E. R. Temple, A. W. McMillan, H. A. TENNIS Third Class Rezek, R. E. TRACK Second Class Mayer, H. R. Third Class Butler, T.W. Faulds, T. G. Henemen, H. J. Szekely, A. D. 1965 CLASS NUMERAL BASEBALL Blau, J. L. Cherry, K. J. Cindric, T. A. DeVitto, J. C. Estes, W. E. Gillespie, G. Gnau, D. P. Guy, R. A. Harman, S. C. Johnstone, R. Kosciusko, J. P. Kulbacki, W. Mirando, J. Shapiro, F. Tragemann, R. W. GOLF Dermody, H. M. Gates, R. E. Heindrichs, C. Hudson, M. E. Joyner, H. N. King, J. E. Vann, D. B. LACROSSE Bell, J. A. Bradley, R. S. Bryan, J. E. Connor, M. J. Cullen, J. N. Forbes, R. G. Higgins, R. W. Hoffman, J. R. Johnson, R. B. Letterman, G. Mushovic, T. J. Radcliffe, R. F. Ritch, W. N. Selkis, R. Sheckells, T. Strassner, L. M. Thomasson, J. T. Tillman, J. L. Vogel, T. J. TENNIS Carlson, T. A. Darrah, S. C. Forrest, E. G. Galley, J. B. Kantrowich, P. Oehrlein, W. Steadman, K. G. Wollen, A. R. TRACK ""Alger, J. l. """Aron, C. M. Bliss, S. "'Boyter, N. C. Brown, D. R. ""'Clavadetscher, C. ""Collins, R. M'Davis, L. D. f""Ganshert, S. C. 'HGrif-fin, R. A. """Hallenbeck, R. A. ""'Hume, J. S. ""Jenkins, H. A. ""'Kuhn, D. B. tMLemons, D. K. Lounsbury, P. "'Steele, G. C. 'MTidwell, T. J. Walsh, M. R. "HWilliams, R. 'H1965 Class Numerals awarded for Indoor Track -ki-ak if ...A ... A., Coach Paul Dietzel Team Captain John Ellerson Front Row, L-R: Coach Paul Dietzel, Ray Paske, Ed Shillo, Lee Grasfeder, Joe Black- grove, Paul Stanley, Capt. John Ellerson, Bill Hawkins, Jim Sarn, lVlarty Ryan, Ken Wald- rop, Harry McMillan, O.R. Col. P. V. Tuttle. 2nd Row: John Johnson, Dick Nowak, Chet Kempinski, Bill Chescavage, Gwynn Vaughan, Bill Clark, Bruce Heim, Bill Sipos, Tom Kerns, Jim Beierschmitt, Tom Cun- ningham, Carl Stichweh. 3rd Row: lVlgr. Rex Pierson, Bob Bedell, Don Parcells, Bob Wright, Dick Rhodes, Dick Eckert, Mike Miller, Art Lewis, Alan Scott, Curry Vaughan, Kent Woodbury, John Seymour, Ron But- terfield, Mgr. Doug Williams. 4th Row: Dick Heydt, Dick Peterson, George Pappas, Bill Sherrell, Bill Zadel, Dave LaRochelle, Jim Koster, John Terry. 358 SEASON SCORES Wake Forest ....... Syracuse . ..,.... . Michigan ....... Penn State ............. VPI ............................... Geo. Washington BOSYUI1 U. ................., . Oklahoma State Pittsburgh ......... Navy ................. Won 6, Lost 4 Opponent 14 2 17 6 12 U IJ 12 7 34 Army 40 9 7 9 20 14 26 7 6 14 FOCTBALL It was a bright Saturday afternoon in September that a new football era was launched at West Point. And how it was launched! ln a battle of hard tackling, pro-like offense, Army's three new units ran through a visiting Wake Forest football team, 40-I4. The new three platoon system and new coach were not the only factors which caused this game to be tabbed "the begin- ning of the new era." A renewed spirit, new desire, new hope and the untiring new Rabble Rousers contributed to the build up for Coach Dietzel's first big season. With the first touchdown scored after a 70 yard, 15 play drive by the "Go" Team and Regulars, it was clear that the Deacons from Dixie never had a chance. It was Paul Stanley, Regular halfback, who scored the first T.D. of the season with a three yard plunge in the initial minutes of the second period. This, however, was only the beginning. With the growling Chinese Bandits holding the Wake Forest offense, the Black Knights added 13 more points on the score board in the second period with vicious running by halfbacks John Seymour and Ken Waldrop and fullbacks Bob Wright and Don Parcells. Although the Cadet running provided the bulk of the. attack the team's versatility was demonstrated when Captain end John Ellerson caught a 27 yard pass from Joe Blackgrove for a score after the big end had recovered a Deacon fumble. The other second period score was chalked up by Seymour catching a 16 yard pass from Cammy Lewis. Despite the revived second half attack by the Wake Forest offense, the Cadets outdid the second half Deacon touchdown output, 3 to 2. John Mackovic, the Dixie quarterback, demon- strated his passing ability by completing 11 of 18 aerlals for 154 yards and two touchdowns. Army, however, answered Wake Forest's challenge with three T.D.'s. Blackgrove scored from the three, then came Seymour's second after a great 30 yard run, and finally Parcells dashed between the goal posts after catch- ing a pass from Dick Eckert. Dick Heydt, kicking specialist, booted 4 extra points, completing the scoring. h It was a team effort that caused Army to click, 3 T.D.'s apiece scored by the Regulars and Go team with 406 yards gained. WAKE FORREST l4 ARMY 40 Around the right flank. Plenty of time left. Drop something, Mister? Offensive Back of the Week John Seymour Defensive Back of the Week John Johnson . Offensive Lineman of the Week John Ellerson Defensive Lineman of the Week Dick Nowak an df Anybody seen Bedell? SYRACUSE 2 ARMY 9 'fYou don't win a football game, you simply keep from losing." This statement of Paul Dietzel advocating defensive football was the pass word of the big Rabble against the always tough Syracuse team. With fierce tackles resulting in Syracuse fumbles and pass interceptions, the Chinese Bandits and Regulars held a strong Orange team to a meager 2 points in a 9-2 triumph. Bandit Bill Chescavage was the Knight defensive hero with his recovery of a fumble and furious tackling. Army scored all nine of its points in the second quarter. Mid- way through that quarter Bob Lelli was thrown for an 11 yard loss on a double pass play that had fooled everyone except Chescavage. The hefty end from Minersville, Pa. then recovered the resulting Syracuse fumble. Cammy Lewis started a 45 yard Go team drive with a 17 yard dash up the middle. Kent Woodbury, yearling end, then pulled in a twelve yard pass and romped to the Orange 3. On the fourth down, Army's Dick Heydt kicked a field goal commencing the game's scoring. Although the Syracuse team then recovered the ball, they were to see the Army team driving for their goal less than a minute later. Another yearling, John Johnson pounched on the ball that was again jarred from the hands of a Syracuse back. On the first play, Lewis, directing a spread formation, rolled out and fired a bullet to yearling Bob Bedell streaking down the left sideline for a 32 yard touchdown play. Toward the end of this quarter, Syracuse began its best offensive drive of the day, moving 54 yards to the Knight 16. ln this drive they capitalized on Army's weakness demonstrated in the Wake Forest game, pass defense. However, a stand by the tough Regulars stopped them cold. Through the rest of the game, Syracuse never had a chance due to the tremendous punting of halfback Dick Peterson and the tackling and blocking of the Chinese Bandits. The only Orange score came in the final period on a safety. The importance of this contest at New York's Polo Grounds was sensed by Coach Dietzel as he observed the excellent play of his sophomores who were to play such an integral part of the latter games. 361 as Offensive Back of the Week Cammy Lewis Defensive Back of the Week Ray Paske Offensive Lineman of the Week Mike Miller Defensive Lineman of the Week Bill Chescavage go q..-if Georgie's good for another four yards, at least. The bigger they are . ..wham! O MICHIGAN I7 ARMY 7 Well, he didn't get far, that time. At Ann Arbor, Michigan, Army met the first of its opponents which employed the three platoon system of football. Although they were beaten by the heavier, bruising Big Ten squad, the Rabble performed well in comparson with their last three at- tempts against the University of Michigan. The final score was 17-7 which for Army compares favorably with last year's 38-8 romp. Full of spirit and aggressiveness following two big wins, Army had the desire to upset the Wolverines. But overpowered by the big Michigan line, Army gave ground and opened for the hard running Michigan backs. Dave Raimey, the great Wolverine half- back, proved to be the hero of the day for the Michiganders scoring a touchdown and setting up the other with his fullback- like driving. After an Army fumble in the first quarter, Raimy first ran up the middle behind his hard-charging line and then cut around end until Michigan reached striking distance of the Army goal. Jack Strobel, left halfback, then made the 1 yard p un e. 8 ln the second and third periods Michigan continued its devastating attack driving 89 yards against the Go Team and Chinese Bandits culminating the march with a 25 yard field goal by Bob Timberlake. The second touchdown, coming in the third period, was scored by the evasive Raimey who, with fancy footwork, wound seven yards around the end. Never yielding, however, Army did not give up. The faint glimmer of hope became a fire when early in the fourth quarter, safety Carl Stichweh caught a punt and began the most tremendous run of the year. Starting from his 27 and streaking first up the middle and then up the sideline, the yearling halfback twisted and turned over the Michigan goal for Army's only six pointer. The Army offensive, however, was contained for the remainder of the game except for a last futile attempt which ended in a pass interception by Bob Timberlake. Despite this, Army was by no means disgraced by its play against a team of one of the nation's top football conferences, the Big Ten. Offensive Back of the Week Joe Blackgrove Defensive Back of the Week Bill Sipos Offensive Lineman of the Week Bill Zadel Defensive Lineman-of t-he Week Chet Kempinski Good catch Paul-he's a big one! ' ff Q :E.., . "-1 ?'W'f 4 Good for about 50 yards. is ...Q s PENN STATE 6 ARMY 9 There have been upsets in football before. With a devil-may- care attitude the hopeless underdog has pulled the impos- sible and stopped the great teams. However, as far as Army rooters are concerned, there has not nor will there ever be an upset such as the one the fighting Rabble inflicted upon Penn State in 1962. The Lions came to Michie Stadium with a 3 and 0 record ranked number one in the East and, by some sources, the best in the nation. However, with fighting determination and desire, the Army team beat Penn State 9-6. A record crowd of 31,000 people at Michie Stadium, creating a constant bedlam, saw Penn State begin the first offensive drive. Ron Coates directed the State squad to the Army 22 yard line where he was forced to settle for a field goal. Three minutes later, however, Cammy Lewis had moved the Go Team to the Lion 14 with the help of the running of Dick Peterson and John Seymour. From the 14, kicking speciaiist and Army's leading scorer, Dick Heydt tied the score with a field goal. Again, how- ever, Penn State was back. The Chinese Bandits, entering the game with the mission of stopping the State drive did just that. On fourth down, Coates again attempted a field goal, but, literally lifted in the air by the Corps' enthusiasm, the Bandits blocked the attempt. Later in the third period, however, a simi- lar State attempt was successful. At this point the stage was set for the heroics of an Army halfback previously unknown as a pass receiver. During the 1961 season, Dick Peterson was known only as a punter. However, midway through the fourth quarter, on fourth down,. Cammy Lewis uncorked a 15 yard shot straight up the middle to Peterson who scampered over' for the winning touchdown. The two point conversion was ,stopped short of the goal. The enthu- Vi' Get him John! Offensive Back of the Week Dick Peterson Defensive Back of the Week Bill Sipos Offensive Lineman of the Week James Sarn Defensive Lineman of the Week Dick Nowak sl? 363 siasm of the Corps reached a climax at the game ending horn when Paul Dietzel and Dick Peterson were carried off the field on a sea of gray shoulders. ' The emergence of a great offense runner and pass receiver, Dick Peterson, caused Army's future to look bright indeed at this point. As a result of his play and that of the entire squad, Army was ranked number one in the East after this game. Come on, Joe! VPI 12 ARMY 20 Break away! Go charging down the field..." Army's "Dietzel-powered" machine ran into an obstacle in the form of Virginia Tech after the Penn State win. Against top- ranked Penn State, the Knights could do nothing wrong. How- ever, the scare that V.P.l. inflicted caused a sign of relief in Coach Dietzel after the game with the statement, "Am l glad this game is over." Army won by a score-of 20-12. lt was the Chinese Bandit team again which halted the Tech bid for an upset. With the support of the Regulars, the Bandits held V.P.l. to a total of 7 yards rushing. Then finding the solu- tion to their pass defense problems, the Bandits halted a final Tech dirve for a score-tieing T.D. to end the game. Offensively, it proved to be Army's ability to take advantage of its chances that won the game. Paced by Cammy Lewis, the Go squad began drives terminating in touchdowns during the first and third quarters. It was also the senior son of the late "Pappy" Lewis who sparked the Regulars to a score late in the final frame. Lewis moved the Go squad 60 yards in the first quarter calling a variety of pass and running plays for the first score. The 200- pound halfback Ken Waldrop lunged through a gaping hole in the'jTCech line from 2 yards out for the T.D. Then, at 7-0, the half en e . lt was the Penn State hero, Dick Peterson, 215-pound half- back, who scored in the third quarter following a 5-yard end sweep. ln the fourth period, following a Tech T.D., the kickoff was returned to the V.P.l. 36. From there, Lewis uncorked the longest aerial of the day as he fired a pass to Yearling Kent Woodbury for a score. The stage was set for the scare given Army late in the fourth quarter, with the score 20-12. Using pass plays that had proved effective throughout the second half, Tech quarterback, Pete Cartwright moved the ball 25 yards to the Knight 22. There, the V.P.l. bid for a score was stopped by a toughened pass defense by the Chinese Bandits. Again Army had demonstrated its class in this ball game. With a 4-1 record, the Rabble seemed on its way to a great season and possibly a bowl game. However, later in the season, the re- versal, so common to college football, began to take place. l have not yet begun to fight! F -. 4 Offensive Back of the Week Dick Peterson Defensive Back of the Week Carl Stichweh Offensive Lineman of the Week Bob Bedell Defensive Lineman of the Week Lee Grasfeder .w i -5 seg if. Sl f , W i Receiver, what receiver? Hi-diddle-diddle-right down the middle. Offensive Back of the Week Dick Peterson Defensive Back of the Week John Johnson Offensive Lineman of the Week Mike Miller Defensive Lineman of the Week Bill Hawkins GEURGE WASHINGTUN ll ARMY I4 The thunder of the victory cannon reverberated throughout the D.C. Stadium giving the spectators only a mild indication of what they would observe as the Rabble took the field in the Nation's Capitol on a bright Saturday afternoon in late October. The murderous offense of the Black Knights was equalled only by their vicious defense while the Colonials from George Washington University had nothing but the homecoming festi- vities after the game towards which to look. After threatening the Colonials several times during the first quarter, the Black Knights tallied their first six-pointer early in the second quarter. The Go Team, directed by First Classman Cammy Lewis, initiated a 59 yard drive which the Colonials were unable to contain. Through the efforts of Yearling John Seymour and Second Classman Dick Peterson, the Go team pro- ceeded to march to G.W.'s one yard line. On one play in this drive, Seymour smashed the ever toughening Colonial defense with a 24 yard gain on a double reverse. With 12 minutes 59 seconds remaining in the second quarter, fullback George Pappas vaulted over the desperately enraged defense of G.W. and into the end zone. Six-points Army! Dick Heydt then ap- peared to set his magic toe to the football which sailed through the uprights for the conversion. Later during this quarter came a penetration of the Colonial offense to the Army 17. This parti- cular drive saw its end when the Black Knight's defensive specialists, the Chinese Bandits, took the field and neatly snuf- fed out one of the few threats offered by the Colonials through- out the course of the afternoon. For the remainder of the first half, spectators observed the Black Knights continuelly pound- ing G.W.'s offense and defense but unable to score. The two teams returned to the field for the second half and traded punches throughout the 3rd quarter, neither team being successful in changing the scoreboard. Then with only a few minutes left in the fourth quarter, the Go Team, sparked by a pass from Cammy Lewis to Bob Bedell, once again escorted the ball forward to G.W.'s two yard line. With 36 seconds remaining in the game, fullback Ray Paske smashed into the G.W. line with all efforts to stop him rendering nothing but increased frustrations for the Colonials. Heydt returned to add the one point bonus. Throughout the contest, Army showed not only its ability to move the ball effectively but also its ability to contain a tough G.W. offense sparked by their potential All-American halfback, Drummond. This was indeed a game which the Black Knights could be proud of. Here, you take it. The homecoming festivities at Boston University were rained out as a steady downpour persisted throughout the afternoon of the Army-B.U. game. Over 16,000 spectators, inculding 1200 Cadets weathered one of the worst storms of the year accom- panned by 45-mile-an-hour winds. However, the misery of the afternoon, seemed not to affect Army as the Rabble rolled over B.U. for its third straight win and a 6-1 record. The final tally was Army 26, Boston 0. Although overpowering their victims in neither passing nor rushing yardage, the Knights took advantage of B.U. miscues in post-ing their second successive shutout. Army recovered 4 Terrier fumbles, two of which led directly to touchdowns. Dick Heydt and Ray Paske were offensive standouts, Heydt kicking two field goals and two extra points, bringing point production to 23 and Paske scoring two touchdowns. lt didn't take the Black Knights long to score. After recovering a B.U. fumble on the Terrier 35, Army went to the 11 where they picked up a first down. At that point, however, the Boston de- fenses toughened and Dick Heydt came in on fourth down. At 8:30 of the first period, the ball sailed through the uprights from the 17 for the game's initial score. , Smashing back with doggish persistence, the Terriers moved the ball to the Cadet nine after the kickoff. However, Army dupli- cated the B.U. goal-line stand and it seemed as if a field goal would result. However, a leap and a block by Ray Paske caused the football to veer off course. From that point on, it was all Army. Midway through the second quarter big Bobby Wright, fullback, leaped over from the one following a Go team march. The bulk of the groundwork resulted from a 56-yard runback of a punt by halfback Ken Waldrop. In the third and fourth quarters, Paske scored twice, the first one following a 27-yard slip and slide over the wet turf and the second following a one yard plunge. The contest's final score was provided by a 36-yard field goal by Heydt.- Despite the cancelling of the fesitvities, including the plan- ned exhibition by B.U.'s intercollegiate champion parachute jumping team, several notables braved the weather including Gov. John Volpe of Massachusetts. They said it couldn't be done, but he went for 40 yards. BUSTUN U ll ARMY Z6 Anyone still going Infantry? Offensive Back of the Week Ray Paske Defensive Back of the Week Carl Stichweh Defensive Lineman of the Week Lee Grasfeder Offensive Lineman of the Week Kent Woodbury l P i "There was a hole here a second ago!!" .Led by the leading passer of the Big Eight Conference, Mike Miller, and the running of elusive backs, Wardell Hollis and Mutual Bryant, Oklahoma State's Cowboys pulled one of the many upsets of the 1962 season nipping Army 12-7. In a des- perately fought game, O.S.U. and the Knights played nip and tuck all four quarters until late in the fourth frame when the Cadet hopes were shattered by a pass incompletion. With the score 12-7, Dick Peterson eluded the Cowboy secondary, moving near the goal line when Cammy Lewis threw a pass that was barely deflected before reaching Peterson. This was the begin- ning ofthe end with a final score of 12-7. lt was Army that initiated the scoring with Ken Waldrop evading tacklers and completing a magnificent 40-yard touch- down run. The drive began on the Army 48 from which they con- nected in four successive plays. Dick Heydt, bringing his team leading point production to 24, kicked the extra point. Although stopped in the first quarter, a revived Cowboy squad began the second period from their 30, moving with a superb display of ball control to the Army 24. This march was the re- sult of a series of plays chewing out 5 and 6 yards a try by Hollis and Karns. From the 24, the Cowboys took to the air with Mike Miller passing to Bryant in the end zone. The extra point was blocked, with Lee Grasfeder, cracking through the Cowboy line, doing the job. After an interception late in the same frame, Miller directed O.S.U. over the goal for the second T.D. This terminated the scoring at 12-7. The second half featured a hard fought Cadet attempt to penetrate the Cowboy end zone. Early in the fourth quarter, Joe Blackgrove quarterback, recovered a fumble on the O.S.U .32. Army then moved on the ground to the State 10. Lewis passed to Waldrop in the end zone but too many defenders made the catch impossible. Then the pass that was deflected ended the Cadet chances. A final long pass by Lewis with seven seconds remaining veered way of the mark ending the game. fm gm, 367 Offensive Back of the Week Ken Waldrop , Defensive Back of the Week Bill Sipos Offensive Lineman of the Week Jim Sarn q Defensive Lineman of the Week Ed Schillo UKLAHUMA STATE I2 ARMY 7 Another Cowboy hits the dust. "Oh no you don't!" Offensive Back of the Week Ken Waldrop Defensive Back of the Week Paul Stanley Defensive Lineman of the Week Gwynn Vaughan Come on guys, it's only a game." "This way, Ken!" PITT 6 ARMY 47 'ln a strictly defensive game dominated by fierce tackling and tremendous punting, Pittsburgh University edged Army, 7-6. The difference between the two scores was pro- vided by the more jarring tackles by the Panthers. Jolting Army ball carriers throughout the game, Pitt recovered four Cadet fumbles along with sharing two Army passes for interceptions. After a first quarter in which neither team could cross midfield, Pitt began a sustained drive for the Army end zone from the Army 15 after one of the Cadet fumbles. The heavier and faster Panther squad moved through tough Army resistance in six tries mak- ing the score 6-0. Playing percentages, Coach John Micheloson elected to kick for the extra point and his squad was successful. Midway through the third frame Army's chance for pay dirt developed after one of the greatest defensive exhibitions of the year. In four plays, .the Chinese Bandits pushed Pitt back 50 yards to the 5. From there, Pete Billey got off his shortest punt of the day to the Pitt 42. Ken Waldrop, who later was to play a vital part in setting up the scoring opportunity, returned it to the 32. Regular Joe Blackgrove, operating a quarterback option play, danced to the Panther 18 yard line. The next call was to quick Ken Waldrop who cracked off right tackle to the Pitt 3. Blackgrove bagged the game-tieing score with a beautifully executed option play, running into the P.U. end zone. Coach Dietzel, shun- ning a possible tie, elected to attempt a two point conversion play. However, the attempt failed, ending the scoring at 7-6, Pitt. For all the difference between the two teams, this game just as well have been another tie. The previous two contests between the rivals resulted in ties, 14-14 in 1958 and 7-7 in 1960. I I The excellent exhibition of punting turned in by Army's Dick Peterson and Pitt's Pete Billey brought gasps from the crowd. Peterson ended up with an impressive 41-yard game average while Billey averaged 39. - f 1 .--n'-.saw 11-...if .ef .. . . . ., DAMN THE l NAVY-- FULL SPEED AHEAD! A voice from the wall in Washington Hall. Chinese Bandit TNGYSV ready f0f baffle- Some peculiar things happen just before the NAVY GAME! reporting to the Company Tactical Officer as ordered." 369 ln the Mess Hall! The Corps has NAVY 34 ARMY I4 Following a week of preparation featuring bonfires, sweater rallies, and guest speakers, the Corps of Cadets visited Philadelphia Stadium for the year's big game against-Navy. However, the Middies were not to be toppled in 1962 as they uncovered a substitute for Joe Belllno and Greg Mather to inflict horrors upon the Corps, in the person of Roger Staubach. Running and passing with All-American ability, Staubach literally beat the Knights himself by a score of 34-14. The 34 Middle points divided among all four quarters were largely the result of Staubach's running or passing. The sophomore quarterback passed for two touchdowns while running for two more. He completed 10 of 12 passes for 204 yards and gained more yardage on the ground than any other back on the field. Army, however, did not tuck tail and run. Operating from a wing-T in the second quarter, Cammy Lewis uncorked a long pass to Bobby Wright on the 25 yard line from which the Go team fullback scampered to the 3 for a 52 yard play. Yearling Don Parcells leaped over from the 1 for the score. Then in the third quarter, Lewis again took to the air. He completed 5 of 6 passes, Ken Waldrop being his chief target, moving the ball 64 yards to the Navy 3. John Seymour took the scoring aerial in the end zone. The two point conversion, Lewis to Ellerson, was successful. A season which began as if it was to be one of the best of the decade for the Army ended in disaster. Papers harped on the failure of Coach Dietzel to accomplish his mission, namely, to beat Navy. However, do these reporters know the Coach as we of the Corps know him? Do they believe in him as we of the Corps believe In him? No! The big Rabble has some excellent plebe material coming up for the 1963 season featuring sensational quarterback Kurt Cook. But, how easy it is for the weak to com- plain, "lt's no use, they've got Staubach." How easy it is for the low in spirit to cry, "Maybe in 2 or 3 more years." In contrast, how hard it is for the man to stand up and say, "No more." How hard it is for the man to bounce up after a fall. We of the Corps are men! We of the Corps are unique! We of the Corps will show them! Beat Navy! PaulStanley moves the ball. Cammy looks for his end. We ki ,Saw if, . A vf i VL' :ff Q is And they trip, too. Staubach thrown for a loss? Time to move out! 150 PUUNIJ FUUTBALL The 150 lb. football team completed its season with a well- earned victory over Navy at Michie Stadium. This gave the Little Rabble an undefeated season and the undisputed Eastern championship. The game itself was well played and the Little Rabble dominated it far more than the 15-12 score indicates. The first quarter was scoreless with each team trying to find the other's weakness. Then, Army, led by quarterback Art Conlon, scored. Art Conlon crossed the goal line on a quarterback sneak and also booted the extra point. Navy came right back with a sustained drive that carried them to the Little Rabble's two yard line. Here the Little Rabble showed their tenacious defense which plagued opponents throughout the season. They held Navy for three downs but an interference penalty moved the ball to the one and gave Navy a first down. Army held for three more downs before Navy finally scored. The middies failed in their gasmble for two points. The first half ended with Army leading Navy scored early in the 3rd period on a fine bootleg play and again failed on their conversion attempt. The Little Rabble struck back almost immediately with a touchdown by Kim Flint on a well-executed rollout play. After three 5 yard penalities brought the ball back to the 17 yard line, the Little Rabble scored 2 points with a 17 yard pass from Art Conlon to Lee Rizio. This ended the scoring for the day but the Coach Tipton's champions kept up their offensive attack. The game ended with Army having the ball inside Navy's ten yard line. V This victory, as with all of them this year, was a team effort. All-American Art Conlon, Noel Brown, Gene Blackwell, Doug Bennett, and Jack Thomasson performed at their. best as did next year's captain Bill Di Neno. We can look forward to the champions defending hard to keep their championship next year. First Row: Jim Dickey lmanagerl, Eric Tipton, Ccoachl, John Cullen, Jack Thomasson, Ed Maness, Lee Rizio, Gene Blackwell, Kcaptainl, Brad Jones, Bill DiNeno, Noel Brown, Joe Godsey, John Littlefield. Second Row: Major Watters iO.l.C.J, Jack Darrow, Bob Fritz, Doug Bennett, Robbi Vanneman, Bob Sloane, George Fisher, Ed Tezak, Bob McCoy, Dave Latimer, Ed Haydash, George Egner, Mark Galton, Terry Throckmorton, Tom Carll, Mike Harlan. Third Row: Tom Harman, Parker Cowgill, Ray Moose, Chuck Shaw, Jeff Louis, Jim Gantsoudes, Bob Tetu, Greg Steele, Steve Perryman, Tom Matkovrik, Mike Jump, Ray Pollard, Ben Benja- min. Fourth Row: Tom Harman, Hugh Kelley, Dick McAdams, Gary Page, Bob Cato, Kim Flint. Coach Tipton Team Captain Gene Blackwell 'Ii 5 . r , R.. ,. 3 ,ew --.N , S" 'hu 150 lb. Football is at least as tough as any other brand. Opponent Army 0 7 Cornell U. of Penn. 0 20 Princeton 6 35 Rutgers 6 21 Columbia 0 35 Navy 12 15 Won 6, Lost U The Little Rabble picks up a big six points... 1 ,Hand one more makes seven 373 l l lg x The Middies were having all sorts of troubles at Michie Stadium... ...while Art's passes... f. .:iAi'l:-SQ' ,I K ww w X . -A le. Wi' ,yr , was my ...they couldn't make much headway and the Mighty Mites were just not to be stopped. SOCCER Coach Palone's booters finished the season with a highly respectable 7-3-1 record. After dropping its second encounter to Fairleigh Dickinson 2-1, the Rabble went on to record six victories in its next seven outings, tying only Drexel. The Rabble got sidetracked in the last two games, however, the big loss was to a highly touted and heavily favored Navy squad. Navy scored the only goal of the game in the final period of the bitterly contested game. Nevertheless, this year's team led by co-captains Frank Kelly and Jerry Stonehouse, showed a high degree of skill and determination. The losses were tough ones and the victories real team efforts. Prospects for next year couldn't be much better. A host of lettermen are returning, led by captain- elect Wayne Wheeler, Skip Roberts, Dan Banovic, Ken Eklund, and Poncho Gonzalez. Front Row: John Hoffman, Arturo Getella, Bob Bowes, Jerry Nakashima, Billy Kahns, John Dorlan, Jerry Stonehouse, Pancho Kelly, Dick Entlich, Jack Davis, Bugs Daugherty, Ed Lee, Colin Kelley, Billy Hingston, Mike Moorman. Second Row: Jim DeShon, Mike Kowalchik, Roger Yankoupe, Skip Roberts, Ken Ek- lund, Dirk Schaw, Mike Deems, Fred Coleman, Randy Harris, Frank Prokop, Ed Simpson, Milt Tratensek, Coach Palone. Back Row: Dave Levin, Tony Tri- filetti, Jose Gonzales, Jimmy Golden, Wayne Wheeler, Jim Smith, Dan Banovic, Gene Farmelo, Jack Lowe, Guenter Hennig, lan Carter. Team Captains Jerry Stonehouse and Frank Kelly Coach Palone Q 375 Mai "Ta ke dat, d it." Get offa my foot-" Seton- ..... 1 ................ 'wi "OK, OK, you can have it." 376 Opponent Army 3 1 Falrlelgh Dickinson ........................ 2 1 U. S. Coast Guard .......................... 0 7 Brockport State Teachers College 1 4 Drexel .,................................................ 2 2 Rider .......,............,..,...,........................ 1 4 Yale ...................................,.................. 1 2 University of Massachusetts ........ 2 4 Penn State ............................... . 1 3 West Chester .......... 3 0 Navy .............................. 1 U Won 7, Lost 3, Tied 1. Out Of my Way, SONUY-" "Well look at that! .It W 'Yi Front Row: Sandy Hallenbeck, Dave Ramsay, Jim Little, Bob Mayer, Huba Wass De Czege, Tom Butler, Harvey, Tom Wright, Carl Chichedantz, Bill Straub, Dick Williams, Mike Cunningham, George Hamilton, Art Mark, Chet Meyers, Akos Szekely, John Malpass. Mike Glynne, George Lippemeier, Tom Lough, Mike Back Row: Ron Crissman lMgr.l, John Higley, Dave Soth, Capt. Hayes, Coach Crowell. Coach Crowell CROSS COUNTRY Sept 21 29 Oct 6 12 20 26 Nov 3 24 SEASON SCORES Opponent Army 73 LeMoyne 20 Fairleigh Dickinson 46 Providence 41 15 Air Force Academy 34 24 Manhattan 31 45 St. John's Univ 46 Syracuse 28 30 Massachusetts 29 26 New York Univ 85 Cornell 38 23 Navy 23 38 Won 8, Lost 3. Go Army-Beat Air Force! Team Captain Carl Chickedantz Win 9 1 J' 1 is 1 t Q 4. . .4 3 'Bk PR ' X Y J.. 11253 :Q .......... 3352 -fa ........ to my "Nor rain, nor sleet...can stop the Army." Really now, it can't be that bad." ly mg, L- ,S -NH, -. , In fl- , A wr -fy "Give 'em hell, Coach." Q ,5 s J Z.f,,1f,l1..e,1:Q,Qgk -'wseifafikf - " ,, Qlilwiflfi "Step it out Rabble!" 379 l BASKETBALL Beginning the season with the most inexperienced squad of courtsmen Army has had in a long time, the basketball team did fairly well against a tough schedule. Ending the season with an 8 and 11 won-lost record, Army played its greatest games against some of the nation's better teams. Penn State and Pittsburgh, two basketball giants, had close shaves against the Black Knights, each winning inthe closing minutes. Chuck Hutchison, 6'4" second class forward, led the team in average with 12.4 points a game. His high was against Georgetown when Hutch hit for 23 points. Joe Kosciusko 6' yearling guard was another big scorer for Army ending the season with an 11.1 average including a 30 point effort that kept Penn State worried. There also were tremendous efforts under the boards throughout the season for the Army squad with Bob Foley, 6'7" captain and center, pulling down 140 rebounds for a 7.4 average. Also very valuable in this department were Al Treado, 6'5" second class forward, who retrieved 82 with a 4.6 average and Bob Boehm, 6'5" yearling forward, rebounding on 76 occasions averaging 5.0 rebounds per game. Next year seems to be the most promising since anyone on the Plain can remember. With only Bob Foley and guard lvan Farris graduating this year, the more experienced cagers should have a fruitful season next year. Joining "Hutch," Kosciusko, Treado, and Boehm next year will be Dick Chilcoat, 6' guard and captain-elect, who has a knack for ball control, Denny Shantz, 5'11" yearling guard, who drives and dribbles well, Bill Zadel, 6'4" yearling forward, who is a terror on the boards and John Ritch, 6'6" yearling center, who scores well. Players who didn't play much this year and who should aid next year's team tremendously are Bob Hilton, Frank Lambert, Ed Foehl, and Ray Kurlak. Adding the talents of upcoming plebes, Mike Silliman, 6'6" high school All-American center, Bill Helkie, 6'4" All-State Indiana forward, and Dick lVlurry, an All-Stater from New Jersey, the results could equal an N. I. T. bid for Army for the 1963-1964 season. Coach George Hunter First row, left to right: lvan Farris, Dick Chilcoat, er, Charles Hutchison, Bob Boehm, Rich Kurlak, Cap- Dennis Shantz, Bob Hilton, Frank Lambert, Ed Foehl, tain Bob -Foley, John Ritch, Al Treado, Officer Rep. Mgr. R. Goldsmith. Second row: Coach George Hunt- Capt. Harrison. 380 Team Captain Bob Foley Army puts in the goal... or else takes the rebound t 1962-1963 RESU LTS Lehigh ........ Princeton ...... Buffalo .......... Syracuse ...... Georgetown ...... Furman .......... Clemson ............ New York U. ....... . Coast Guard ........ Pittsburgh ........ Williams A... ,........... Boston College ........ Manhattan ............ St. John's ........ Rutgers .......... Fordham ....,,.. Colgate ............ Penn State ...... Navy ................ Opponent Army 55 64 71 54 59 73 59 51 68 72 76 60 72 49 82 68 BU 75 79 73 34 61 42 44 84 59 47 42 65 83 71 56 61 74 75 68 55 48 .es WP'- 'su Nl-r maz - 1- Q l xl , Army shoots from in close Mlp '12 4 "!Mi.K.-M-1 Round and round -and through the hoop! from far out 383 Coach Jack Riley B HOCKEY The quality of hockey at West Point remained high under the expert tutelage of Coach Jack Riley, who returned for his 13th year at the helm. Losses to the team by the graduation of '62 were well covered by the addition of a good Yearling group, which improved greatly as the season passed. Coach Riley used a first line of Captain Jerry Stonehouse centering for Warren Battis and Tom Dooley on the wingsg second line, Yearling Ken Hjelm, centering for wings Bill Hingston and either Hunter Shot- well or Greg Olsen. The third line had next year's captain, Gary Johnson, centering for two high scoring Yearlings, Bart Barry and Mike Thompson. The defense was expertly handled all sea- son long by four talented "badmen"- Dick Higgins, Dick Peter- son, Wayne Wheeler, and Ron Butterfield. The story of Army's goalie this year-Jack Shepard-is a heartwarming one. Jack was relegated to a second string role for two years behind the great Ron Chisholm. At the start of this season, the job was wide open. Given his chance, "Shep" was equal to the task-so equal, in fact, that he almost broke ChishoIm's record for least number of goals allowed per game, and matched his record for percentage of shots saved. As usual, the season got off to a rather rough start with an 8-1 loss to Brown in the second game. But the team knew they were good, and proved it by gaining a bid to the ECAC playoffs for the second straight year. Highlights of the regular season were victories over Boston U., Dartmouth, Northeastern, and RMC. Also, the Knights scared the daylights out of Harvard before the Crimson tied it 2-2 in the last period. Heartbreaking losses were suffered against Providence and Boston College in the regular season and in the first round of the ECAC. - First row, left to right: Neil Mieras, John McMullen, Team Captam Jerry Stonehouse Bill Hingston, Captain Jerry Stonehouse, Warren Battis, Jack Shepard. Second row: Mgr. Bentson, Officer Rep. Maj. Thomas, Mike Buckley, Wayne Wheeler, Dick Peterson, Ron Butterfield, Tom Doo- ley, Hunter Shotwell, Coach Jack Riley. Third row: Ken Hjelm, Bart Barry, Mike Thompson, Brian Kelly, Norm Anderson, Gary Johnson, Greg Olson. Rutgers ......... ..... 0 15 Brown ....... 8 1 AIC ........... 2 5 Hamilton ..,.. D 5 Ohio Univ. ..... 1 B Harvard ....... 2 2 'Yale ................... 3 2 Northeastern 2 4 Princeton ......... 2 3 Yale ................... 4 2 Pennsylvania ....... 1 7 MIT ................... 0 8 Dartmouth ....... 4 6 Merrimack ....... 2 8 Middlebury ......... 1 4 Massachusetts ...... 0 9 New Hampshire ........ 2 3 "St, Nick's .............. 3 6 Providence ..... 1 0 Williams ,..........,... 1 5 Boston College ....... 4 2 Colgate ..............,..... 1 1 Boston Univ. ............ 3 4 Royal Mil. College 'Exhibition W .... A real good try, get it next time Opponent Army 4 9 385 ' fe' Stop that one, Shep! W N, , . , .. Lie 7' if f is--ix PH Q4 ,f-far ..,.2,. Iz. .. There s a clash on the Ice when that whistle blows Firepower and Maneuver 1'- Ari ,Qi 53 sl? . 3? .iii ,NW Q rree gg eggs J? . Lf,f -i e., It S-,L " f. W X K 'fm.,:,'iwQgg5g8gwww 5 V :K 5' .. i,eifffg5'5fii"5??'-K yqgrwfdy ' ,. - N ,K .4 , , --mi? .4 , ,Wx Army takes the puck ,,saz.mg , H rm :iii :1fzffw5"11 sf" f - is T1 I ,0 V 7 ,.,.W,- ,, ,W ,V ' , .,,. 1"l7fi3IQ1ffg. A7342 lv- 'mln' lv, " V "ls AA W f f . Af'f?:5fi5Z we V .v . -M,,,,:.ms,,,,- 355, 1, ,Af f- my f , rw M4924 IQ: -- A ,. kg 7 f-f , -W. ,. my. ,,,. K, HsMp1eW,:,,., , . f,-fy-ff. 2 'E?isi,. ::: 'f?'H'1":-'24 f2ff.wgW1H1 f, A , A Q., L " - I' Y My-Q f . 'V 'e'.,:'v." -:,-My was-qi:-21:5-":: , imwsegf-f f iifixf GH, we 'aw ,wig , :Tiff -iv 4 Q51-m sm 5-' ' 95:21 :52-' I7 N ew X 1 lp. ,ks -, ' - ' y,5QQ553L,,Azgalia, W gg,f,3SgW4, :grmfefn'-1'g,Aw2-fwmfzgyf' fjj fikfg fue? -Q AWE IV? AW, 1'Q5q:?2fY,'sV mb ,:.,. fa, 1 L,L, ,. W me X ,T I ,I , af- yeah , I I , I fqa,'.ig -'-1aiE':'..- . A . YEi1E5"Pi5:iffl"' 1 H" V M' ,,.',...,., , , Av, A , ,W Lf M ..1, f 5 ., ' - 1 , ,'.- '-'-.'- . '----, Af .- " :sf A 5 .g, '- 15-.,',3 :::z. Q. gffiw , 'figry' fx s 1 A ,-375.-V' ,MW-feral ww f.,. A-- lf lx Z' 22235 f5?ix'.,- .4 ,'f".'f.'H ',-i-Tf' I: , .. ' , 5.11.34 ., in 7 -7!,..:g.:,i5t, K. ,,,v, W ,,? , Rf-3 C1 If , 'If-v ---'v'f'.vJ' . ' "w'S'f5i -.1 ..2 A as ,5 f 5,113 .4-5.-Q,-,. 4 N , Had' , ,s 1 '.-5-'.-gf ? ' 3. ., rw, .:.. ,. sh sg,-M M , . ss-ff?2.,fsWa e .gg 5 ,f 1 ,' V x,-53 ,1 wp ,M 155, X, ' , ff 445217 355143. B'.v.1,2 Q-743a'c"'w fffgys 3"-' .1-. 1.7! W 43' " mx,-nw-2-stwlf .. -9 "", .Hgg51. .1 ' .174-"xx-z nw . K,n,,i ,,. L mn. , X , .5 f. A.,g.,3. . A, 7 .., ,.,-+...f-.-V. ww f 2 .- YW' f 8- K-'I-bfi f-L V .ag 125533-y 1- : 1' A J ,sf - , ,.,,,,ff . 1315.55 fares .s-,-Q1 ' H- HA ca. Agway Q + ffl- " ' ,ff , y ee izmifswfhwwwf-ifff s e 1 s aaa? k s . .uhfhg I..wh.'x.,11'5i?z,,w.f H Hunter CShotweIIJ on the prowl ,A ie,wf,iA 0 'ala 8 0,154 . flu b , .Hg HW i I ' 54' ,iff av 9 ttwfa ,, N ,, hw , A V Mix' viii? 'gl fa., -- anim- -Yvrv-1,3 Q.!,,.fl.4f,'w.1'xsWak ry, 'C'.,n ,L dw' v . vs. ' 1 a. if - 'V' 'Q rg' ""?':Ju as 4 'J D . ,. 4'-fav' ss ss ee seeess s e YE lf' , gif if "-L I V ,ai iw ""? 1 1 , "f' 's f " ,gfwiiiwm ,W ' Battis shoots between B. C.'s legs 7 WRESTLING It was an uphill battle for Coach AIitz's matmen this year. In registering a respectable season, the team was hampered nearly all season by injury to key personnel. Natvig, Nickla, and Win- born all sustained injuries, forcing them to miss several matches. Bolstered by a strong yearling contention, the squad managed to hold its own. Its determination and will to win were exem- plified by the spectacular come-from-behind win over a strong Minnesota team. Mike Natvig, '63 captain and '62 national champ, continued to display the form that gained him national recognition and a place near the top of the list of the all-time Army greats. Mike won the Eastern Championship in the 147 pound weight class this season, and successfully defended his title at the nationals. Next year, eight lettermen are returning, headed by Winborn, Vaughn, Thomson, Arvin, and Sharkness. Things look good for an outstanding season. li it ' -add' L. to R., Front row: Coach Alitz, Vanneman, Thomp- son, Arvin, Coulson, Nickla, Natvig, Wilderman. Back row: Lundin lManagerl, Grates, Dernar, Sharkness, Cunningham, Vaughn, Abraham, D'AlIesandro, Col. Beaudry lOlCl. Reversal for Captain Mike Natvig CGA Tourney Columbia ............ Maryland ........ Yale .......,...... Air Force ........ Pittsburgh ...,.. Springfield ...,. Syracuse ..... Lehigh .......,. Minnesota ....... Navy ................................ Won 4, Lost 5, Tied 1 SCORES Opponent 13 17 8 10 21 13 26 23 12 18 Army 4th 22 8 22 18 6 13 7 9 14 9 Say UUCIB Hang in there, Bob One, two, three, for another Army win Break him down Gwynn Army's on top of this situation 390 Down he goes! SWIMMING Under Coach Jack Ryan's tutelage and Mike Kilroy's captaincy this year's swimming team attained an outstanding 13-2 record. The two losses were to a great Yale team and an outstanding Harvard team that nudged them out in the final relay. This de- feat by Harvard in the early part of the season seemed to spur the team on to greater things. They began to break the records right and left, especially in the relays. On the way toward these records the team defeated the likes of Princeton, Colgate, Air Force, and Navy. This marked the first time any Army swimming team defeated both Air Force and Navy. The score against Air Force was 68 to 27. It was an easy victory as all but one academy record fell along with a number of pool records. Against Navy, two weeks later, the swimmers again turned in a remark- able performance as they defeated the Middies 69 to 26. Again the records fell by the wayside. The most important was the 400 yard freestyle relay. This relay team consisted of Tony Clay, Bill Landgraf, Steve Bliss, and Jerry Merges. This quartet not only broke the pool and Academy records but also broke last year's national record. lt was a fitting finish to the regular sea- son's schedule. First row, left to right: Dick Carr, Bill Landgraf, Al Hottell, Peter Danylchuk, Al Alexander, Dennis Hawker, Ted Wildrick, Tim O'Hara. Second row: Bruce Marshall, Don Shive, Steve Childers, Jack Riceman, Mike Kilroy, Paul Bucha, Bob Lee, Ken O'Sullivan, Dan Murff. Third row: Coach Ryan, Coach Genders, Ray Schaltenbrand,Tony Clay, Jerry Merges, Gordon Treweek, Steve Bliss, Bob Magruder, Larry Herdegen, Ray Ong, Mgr. Team Captain Mike Kilroy Swimmers take your marks- BANG! An unhappy Middie watches Army's last man take off in a record-breaking relay 392 'Iii -- Amie wwe 7,3 995' was -num.:-w-m,w,V,,, . Y ...and enter the water without a splash. Navy seems to be out of their element today. V W' "'f:n:.:.: ,... lM,..,,,, N....Wm.-...W -f-f32Snz,.,!1. A Army divers display perfect form... Harvard .... Columbia .,.... Williams ...... NYU .......... Yale ................ Villanova ...... Dartmouth ....... .. Springfield .......... .. Pennsylvania Lehigh ............... Air Force ....... Cornell ....... Navy ....... Colgate ........... Princeton ...,. Opponent Army 51 44 21 74 34 61 34 55 68 27 33 62 28 67 27 68 23 70 30 64 29 66 28 67 26 69 29 66 47 48 Team Captain Steve Best Coach Thomas Maloney GYMNASTICS The Army Gymnastics Team, under the able direction of Coach Tom Maloney, went into its 1962-63 season with the greatest confidence that it would retain the Eastern Title which it took from Navy the previous year. Led by Captain Steve Best on the high bar, and backed up by seven returning Iettermen and several excellent Yearlings, the team plunged into its first meet early in December. By February, the Black Knights had a perfect record of 6 for 6, with victories over such teams as Air Force, Springfield, and Pittsburgh. The team then traveled to Syracuse where it met a heartbreaking defeat by one point. The following weekend found the Army Team losing another close one to Penn State by two points. Returning home, the team took on and defeated Temple Univ., and began to prepare for the most important meet of all-Navy. On February 23, the Army team completed their 7-2 record by beating Navy by a record score of 6596 to 30V2. The following weekend the team returned to Syracuse for the Eastern Individual Championships, where Steve Best took 4th place on the high bar, while Ken Slutzky and Jerry Dufour took 3rd's in the parallel bars and free exercise respectively. First Row: Capt. Creighton, Bob Baldinger, Doug Johnson, Coach Maloney, Steve Best, Ralph Mitchell, Mike Gray, Capt. Sibley. Second Row: Coach Werner, John Longhauser, Gerald Dufour, Jeff Sutherland, Jim Lindou, Dave Kirkpatrick, Coach Cunningham. Third Row: Ken Slutzky, Oley Korpey, Bob Balderson, Tad Ono, Tom Thomas, Bob Wolff, Mgr. Bob Scheidig. 394 Balance and form on the high bar. Agility counts as well as practice on the side horse. Air Force ........... ..... Indiana U. ................. . So. Conn. State Massachusetts Springfield ........ Pittsburgh Syracuse ....... Penn State ...... Temple ............ Navy .....,...,.. Opponent 30V2 32V2 24 29V2 34 45 48V2 49 37V2 3UV2 Army 65V2 73V2 72 GBV2 62 51 4'IV2 47 58V2 S5V2 Army picks up points on the Parallel Bars The Rings demand concentration and strong arms. Free Exercise is no longer a ladies' game. 4 'ii -. 1' if .N fi -Q'-M' 'fr ifaifri If f' 5 .fi V4 K ., mf 27 K 1' ' N in in Z ,jfigj irsfiiimfi nfiliiiriirszsi ii ii-iii iii , " on-'f"m 396 Balderson on the P-Bars I 1 3 ij ttif mme bei , SQUASH MIT ............. Harvard ..... Trinity ....... Williams ........ Wesleyan ...... Amherst ......... Pennsylvania Pittsburgh ..... McGill ............ Yale ...,......... Princeton ...... Cornell .......... Dartmouth Navy .............. Rochester ..... a. :ii Y' 'fm cg:-' -Hu. Q x Q t ,WL 1 X rs! 4 Q it 'f t 1' ' Mir in ,591 -W '3- Team Captain Steve Silvasy Opponent Army .. 0 9 Coach Nordlie's nine racketeers turned in one of the most successful seasons in quite some time. ln posting an excellent 11-3 mark, the team relied on a blending of desire, hustle, and skill. Losing only to Yale, Harvard, and Princeton, the men of the squash pits rolled over seven straight foes. The season was climaxed by a resounding 6-3 victory over the Middies at An- napolis. The future is even brighter for next year, leaving the team will be Captain Steve Silvasy, Ray McQuary, and Didi Voss at graduation. Returning are the other six members of the ladder, led by the Oehrlein brothers, John Leyerzaph, Joe Bob Lake, Steve Danah, and Tom Genoni. The elder of the two Oehrleins, Ernie, will captain next year's team which promises to be tough to beat. K 8 1 0 9 2 7 0 9 1 8 1 8 1 8 2 1 8 1 5 4 1 3 Front Row: Bob Lake, Steve Danah, Tom Genoni, Steve Silvasy, 1 8 Dldr Voss, Ray McQuary, John Leyerzaph, Walt Oehrlein, Rich 3 6 Oehrlein. Back Row: Capt. O'SulIivan, Coach Nordlie, Dan Horn- 0 9 barger, Mike Horstman, Fred Laughlin, Fletch Lampkin, Sam Lamback, Paul Kantrowich, Terry Carlson, Banks Hudson, Ross Wollen, Mgr. Ed Carns, Asst. Coach Ron Holmberg. 3? L 92 3 b jl , 4 , as 4 A zk it VV M . , H .. .lert 8 8 irl 1 we Coach Sergeant Gallman West Virginia ....... Quadrangular ..... Yale ................. Maryland ....... Niagara ....... Rutgers ........... Penn State ..,............... Norwich ...................... Coast Guard Acad. Triangular ..,............... MIT .......,.................. Canisius ...... Triangular ...... CCNY ............ ........ St. John's ................ Coast Guard Invit. Navy ............................ Alr Force .....,.............. NRA Sectional ......... Opponent Army 1434 1415 1432 1389 1337 1429 1402 1410 1425 1355 1412 1429 1449 1433 1451 1 438 1 444 1438 1441 1436 1423 4th 1447 1st First Row: Bill Bradburn, Mike Wikan, Larry Bramlette, Lou Sturbois, Al Chapman. Second Row: Mgr. Tom Woolsey, John Roller, Jim Hanigan, Sgt. Gallman, Randy Guenther, Al Christiansen, Gary Coe. Third Row: Capt. Hosmer, Steve Solomon. Team Captain Lou Sturbois RIFLE This year marks the retirement of Sgt. Major Oscar Gallman, one of the truly outstanding coaches and shooters in the country. His team this year provides a fitting capstone to a highly successful career in shooting which began in the mid-1930's. For a season average, the team compiled an excellent 1440, to tie the previous high record average for a West Point team. In only one match, against St. John's, was our performance disappointing. The other two losses came by one point against perennially strong West Virginia, and by two points against Navy, 1449-1447. The Navy match was marked by both teams firing excellent scores, which at that time were their second high of the season. Rebounding from this, the team, paced by the outstanding shooting of the Cows and Yearlings, rode roughshod over RMC and Air Force the next week, and swept the annual NRA sectional here the week after that. The sectional was marked by a new academy record for a four man team, 1160. Only one letterman, Captain Lou Sturbois will be lost to graduation, while five outstanding underclassmen return. Yearling Bill Bradburn paced the team in average score, followed by John Ward, Mike Wikan, Steve Solomon, and Lou Sturbois. Fine pressure shooting was displayed on several occasions by Firsties Al Chapman and Gary Coe, Second Classman Larry Bramlette, and Third Class letterman Ladd Metzner. With graduation taking so light a toll, and a fine Plebe team, ably coached by Cow Mike Miller, the prospects for next year are bright, indeed. 398 Front Row: Brewer, Kahara, Sgt. Benner, Capt. Holmes, Major Rogers, Eberts, Machiaroli, Grimes. Back Row: McMillan, Wilson, Stone, Normyle, Olmstead, Moakley, Exelby, Kelly, Holtermann, Demchuk, Charles, Sterba. PISTOL The Army Pistol Team, relying heavily on three All-Americans back from last yea.r's squad, compiled a 7-1 dual match record and topped off the season with a first place finish in the NRA sectionals. The season began with a shoulder to shoulder match against the Merchant Marine Academy. After Christmas Leave the team easily rolled over Villanova, Brown, and the Coast Guard Academy in dual matches. Then in the first multi-angular competition of the season, Army made quick work of MIT, Ohio State, and Massachusetts. Finally the pressure was put on the squad, but the men rose to the occasion and handed the Air Force its first defeat. The high point of the season came one week later when Army's first and second teams placed first and second respectively in the NRA sectionals. The only blemish on the squad's record came by a scant four points in the Navy match which required a rapid overtime to determine the final result. The season ended with a victory over the traditional rivals from the Canadian Royal Military College. Coach Sergeant Benner Opponent Army 81 ,., Merchant Marine Acad. ,. 1277 was V ' Zf"t'5 Villanova .......................... .. 1305 1398 at I- un, A .f- A Brown ........................ 1059 1424 Coast Guard Acad. 1365 1407 - I ' , g ,,,, MIT ................ 1211 1406 s , I Air Force Acad. .... 1369 1387 2 1'-1- if 9,5 slr NRA secrionals . 1st in Navy ........................ ..... 1 472 1468 is p Til A Team Captain Miles Eberts 399 K' ss if , 9x f .-if 'gg i vt Ei 'iff 2 ff 3 1 fi 5 Q Smeg- :. ..., A, A , , W--, -1' 11 P , Q v O G it ff A H as fa-eau.. vm.. wi -, , wgm., Y' I 'iq 4' -5- QQ Dick Plymale has vaulted 15'9", and that's a long way to fall. l Opponent Army Harvard ...... .. 56 53 Manhattan .,.... .. 53 56 St. John's ......... .. 48 61 Rutgers ........ .. 23 86 Cornell ......... .. 25 84 Dartmouth ....... .. 23 86 Navy ....,.............. .. 52113 56 213 Heptagonals ........ 1st Clark Ballard wins the 35 pound throw against Manhattan Team Captain Joe Almaguer runs the 60 in 6.1 seconds. 401 4. Front Row: Gorden, Shine, Richard, Schillo, Jones, Sarn, Mastriani, LaRogue, DiNeno, Ricks. Second Row: Allen, Bandshu, Garwick, Nunlee, Brown, Sprague, Almaguer, Thompson, Ordway, Wass De Czege, Spinosa. Third Row: Megnin, Ficker, Lutz, Banks, Straub, Walk, Seag, Faulds, Shine, Little, Ply- male, Smith, Coach Crowell. Fourth Row: Dowling, Wilson, McCord, Wilson, Butler, Williamson, Ramsay Wilson, Carver, Wright, Sausser. Back Row: Von Frey: mann, Otjen, Scharf, Watson, Pope, Hawkins, Ballard Ahearn, Heim, Dwyer, Ingram, Buckley, Lippemeier, Senecal. F . " ', ik Y 'Vw ' M , V L i 'A .. 6 ,, b ,Q 5 : 1' i A X I s , , -u 9 it i!.,du.,, ,t Army picks up yards as .loe takes the stick. g ,tg V ' S ' X I eg,-,p-we it an ,V ...M M? S -.Ns . A - ...ww-.. W f. Army timbertoppers in action SPRING MEETS Opponent Boston U. 33 Harvard 691A Yale 69 Manhattan 72 Quantico Marines 63Vz Navy 74 Army 107 'ISM 80 67 8416 75 Coach Tipton Front Row: Downey, McCray, Lily, Crane Kirschenbauer, Schmidt, Fox, DeJardin, Lo Presto Nau Linn Borello. Second Row Major 'Ochs,'Coacli Tipton, White, Perkins, Kierstead, Caywood, Rogers, Boice, Arbo- gast, Votatek, Cezarski, Alikuppi, Davis, Sheppard, Capt. Munson, Col. Reeder, Maj Wierenga. Back Row: Michela, Banovic Rusnak, Boyle, Dopslaff, Tanner, Haydash BASEBALL Wesleyan C.C.N.Y. Rutgers Penn State Colgate Yale Manhattan Columbia Cornell Dartmouth Fordham N.Y. Yankees N.Y.U. Harvard Brown Princeton Villanova Pennsylvania Ithaca Seton Hall Ryder Navy SEASON SCORES Opponent Army 4 8 4 7 14 3 8 4 4 8 0 3 11 8 7 10 3 10 2 11 3 7 8 4 3 14 7 1 3 8 2 7 3 7 2 5 4 0 2 7 2 10 4 2 Won - 15, Lost- 7 Q as ..,..-,,,,i,........m,,,...Q..w.... a:,P....a.,.,..,-.....,..,,,...t....W .,..,.,...,,.........,,..N..,..o,. M- ,, ,. e..,,,.-,,,,,, Kirschenbauer homers off Yankees' Turley. Rounding third on his way home. v V Strike Two! ng af' 455' he ,i qw? f, 3, , ,. I .ff ww 4 fiffw A :wif-ri Q he i , sm, Ziff? - Y? HH we f ' of ' ' ,f'gi,+-S.. . 'i Q' ff ? 3, meh, g?gf,5,nf., :' Ji g 1""43i X y fin -Q Lg., ,. , , .fk g wzs ,ff-1:'2'k , xgxsf gl, , K , . . w i wwe- -f f - lg .R 15.5 -,QMN3 if V, , xt, . gg "Y-.,, .,.. , 'Q' i ,. I . H ff I . Y L gli I , 1' ,- ,553 . ' I -3 .Ill "' Q' '- I", i i 'U ,4,w' 1lf'H - i Y, ffl xiii V , if wig . A . . , gi i K - 4 - ' , f : , .1 ,1 . a X., 1 . , .:,, ,- -E,-:. -, J A .t We we fx A -- - -- it The M 84 Nl boys-Michela and Mantle. : . L, f. K 4 -1 , , , . - 5 , . f iz, ig A . ., .. . Cf 'Q' N--f'1'affe':fa' 5-ig! -" ,Ei-'f, XLT? - '75, X K, .3.E.f'f,'f '-'ff Q42 55,54 -I rf : w ,Eg : 1 K K 5 'fs 1 31'-.' :., , S im i 5 , Dopslaff completes the double play. Eccleston downs another Middle. .Qui 'I ' ar W'-me-5 " A long day at Crabtown as Davis relieves in the eighth. 405 LACROSSE Despite an early loss to Mt. Washington, coach "Ace" Adams' squad went on to become a contender for the national title. In col- legiate competition the Rabble displayed a strong offense and tough defense. The Navy Game, which decided who would wear the national crown, was a hard fought battle in which Navy avenged their loss to Army in '6l. The season was, however, a very successful one for Army, in which there were many thrills. The team was spearheaded by All-Americans Al Biddison and Bob Fuellhart, but they were not the only members of the big squad to receive All- American recognition, along with them were Butch Darrell, Dick Ryer, Jack Reavill, and Norm Webb. Front Row: Ross Parham CAsst. Coachl, AI Biddism, Mike Moore, Mac Howard, Lenny Butler, Butch Darrell, Tom Culver, Dave Har- kins, Rusty Byoshous, Tom Middaugh, Jack Reavill, Trainer Jimmy. Second Row: Lt. Col. Walker, John Lang, Bill Chescavage, Bill Luckie, Bill Hancox, Skip Roberts, Bob Fuelhart, Dick Ryer, Mel Case, Don Smith, Bill Cauthen iMgr.l Mr. Adams fCoachl. Back Row: Roy Buckner, Norm Webb, Hintio Shotwell, Paul Stanley lCapt.l, John Ellerson, Al Scott, Gene Sullivan, Jim Stapleton, Billy Annan Ken Mitchell Hank Porper Coach Adams SEASON SCORES Mt. Washington Yale Rutgers Austrian All Stars Princeton Johns Hopkins Maryland Syracuse Virginia Hofstra Baltimore Navy Won - 9, Lost - 3 Opponent Army 13 7 7 B 10 15 3 15 B 11 9 7 9 11 4 14 5 8 0 17 9 13 8 S Team Captain Paul Stanley Where's the ball? Y iv. , Q . N M ,nfluff 407 Army scores again. " mx'-'Xi1"!ff75-f'1Q51.'5.'i' 1, Trapped! bm, ,gf Use t ...ua W hat shoulder. wa .x 4M'E!?':33Qk,L f. V' V WH' 4 L l I K. . .. K fi . A S if A -I 5 X . V-,,.,W. , , S , w3,: ,Y - '15 K W ww. 22M,,ja. ,, I - it S .6-A .. M, T sr ' K H... ,V ' , A : I ' , WSW.. . ,351 .. ,, ,lizff ' . ., xi - -lb . ' Q , . Si' ' ' . .. f ff V 3 4' . r5...,. V ' HY ' .lvsiiflf ::,,f.u f . H fi. . . fu ' A 5 ,, W, sf .25 W" , ' ,, W., . f , f , ' ' hu, .j, api. .7 g.. M' A .. .. 4' X -4, !H,,g1,,-Big!-5313, K -X., I, f . -.mg . Jw .K g - -' I f 1 f , -7 . 5? Q X ,, t ,Ag .az f , K , 'fll k.qj'L'e luwsl. . ,,.,,,.- If A M W ' ,.. ., J., . -- ,, , - K K AH' - "'-- . , :FF ,. M' ---+41 ., . -Q , ' Q., . , W ig"'f 'QW - Q 1.. 'F Y .4-Q., A '. Mavis! ' . '- - Q f . 4 -W K V 4 . . 4,2 K ,Q Aa 'fsiylbi-qeGf..'m M W .,..?..m A f . Wm. -4 A K + A' , ' M-w-in-5-. fgg..' - L., , .gamf A zw ., gy Lx L- -2, , I n f-,m.We , W'11,,l" r. 'S ffwff- 'kQ?5'- .. - ,. ., ' fi 'L' V W'--V. efh,-'V Q -Q-ff..5,213h-2 f .1flf,'?33mFw, - , Run ROY: run- 'L 0.1 53- Q f .ff 'f , , . '- , . ,. f , .1-iwpg. - in . -W.. if M A-F, -' ., Kf- -' . ,fm r. I v zz W? ' , , - ,, W. WM. M.. .' K. . . -W .Q aw f 5? ..faif5'?Qiv.f2'.- A " if ' high" M .. ' 3.-w f --"Li ww..J5 fif? L.-Q' K. ,fj,.f,." ,. , X. ,S ATQ .4 , ' J Q. . Q Q. ' W Vw ,L gkjff' . . 1. M -- Lv wi.. 5 x 3.5 .Lux -Rf. , 5- ffm... A , 4 Ji., I 35,, fz.ifi,4,g, , .4 Sf? , W l 2 Q-5:1 m if Q r 5. sfi.f,.f.r . A' 'Q 5 A 1 fr-V 4-. " ,. Q ' .QS-f Q -in 2-' 'fl A U gffimf. if f '- " gg ,wen Wm :L I V QQ iv 2 YK .. . f - g-fJl.iA i mg A M., 55 W1 K V LM . f.w.g V af 7351: at .Rj.T4.. L '- " 5 ,L AQ L ,wg ,,',..f1. Q?-.f Fx' V'fx"x-' M .5 4 if . ' 'T ,,.,.'W.g,i3:w " . -'.-,NZM AIN G ,ii -' . ' T X A A f gk ' ,, 5 ' N155 V 1 K -, Q - ' ,J '. V ,vii ' , F. ,Q i LSPQQ. . . A f .W wvf - ,Q . v , - 1 " 1 in If ' P ' 1 . ' . Q N - .L f M 1 , A 5'-V .-QQPFXJY. ,V ,wk U' ! K. Mig- 5. 5 Q L I . QPKA , I .-.33 fr-g,.. v f iw. f .- iw if .QW N Hit him Jack! O9 5253 , S5 wg , ww 4' if is 5 31 25 yy'-If Ag ' 5 Fmgmw W ,ne " 14 1' ,.ef2?' W K4 5 5 1 an l, .- , if saw Harvard NYU Williams Brown Dartmouth Swarthmore Penn State Columbia Amherst Yale Colgate Cornell Penn Wesleyan Princeton Seton Hall Navy Front Row: Dan Hornbarger, Bob Lake, Mike Horstman, Ron Rezek. Back Row: Major Richardson, Coach Leif Nordlie, Fletcher Lamkin, Didi Voss, Jim Peterson lCapt.l, Richie Oehrlein, John Leyerzaph, Don Voss lAsst. Coachl, Don Fuller lManagerl. SEASON SCORES Opponent 9 0 6 1 5Vz 3 0 5 SW 5 3 3 2 0 9 0 3 Won 11 - Lost 6 TENNIS Army 0 9 3 8 31A 6 9 4 BV: 4 6 6 7 9 0 9 6 Coach Nordlie 410 Team Captain Di Voss GOLF Coach Browne Team Captain Warren Battis The golf team really turned in a surprising record for this season. Beginning the season with no First Classmen, the team won nine of its twelve matches. The opposing teams which were placed on the "defeated by Army" list were Columbia, Rutgers, Dartmouth, Cornell, Brown, Seton Hall, Villanova, Colgate, and Manhattan, while Army only lost to Princeton, Navy, and Georgetown. Even more outstanding than the fine record compiled during the spring season, was the team's performance in the Eastern Intercollegiate Championships, in which Army placed second in a field of some 27 teams. Jack practicing on the Plain. Larry Dapra, Walter Browne, Warren Battis, Harvey Fraser, Jack Dwyer, John Woods, Steve Cembrooke, Lanny Scott, Art Conlon, Major Ellis, Major Lillibridge. a INTRAMURALS lt's a long way around that track. Hey Ref, catch! , . . f V a,a.--www .fL, ,,Mf,,w,v,....1 - M an-,.M,,m,:-h, A9,A,,,,,, A :fu q, W,,,m,-,W-,,,X,gW,W,,.AfW-M--A .NH- Squash is not forthe weak hearted. What would Cammy do? L, The manly art of self-defense No liquor, tobacco, or women -that's why I'm so steady. No don't trip him, he's on your team! Wbuqq giggle, - Www . if . A ,V in Y 2 x, f. if ,ff 4 : zf 'F fn - , ? Lk V 5 Q, c , -W A M-'QQ,. ,iq fsth'1,:g3gg, , I Q Z A ' gh, .,,f,'2gg, k pt' f A 'N Wi, f iwf L , 'W I iii! A' M .iliiznztm V, :v 1, 'UU.f,am,14, 4 'K A ,, fvggimf s M - V 1 .f -f ., .5-5 +V V vas' , , K " l - at c at ' Q -a'i?+-J'-Sfifw 1 We air f -fi: .ta ,ir ,- gygef , ' 5,4 Www, gi I J., +A -- waks,Q,,,,,,, gq.,,ikqx , wif igfta , A . 5 1 - ' f to - , A 1 ' ' fc A A , ' :Lum My icy, ' A Q I '7 M't"' tw Mg, ik 'fff f"!51,,.ffif'uE -A N' gi 1. 1. .14 mT:,ig,:V,Q:yfV,, Qhwzgty ggglgiv. V7 .L , fm Rig 2 H aigfigi. V V. , J ,, ,,,. .,. W . W it mu . ' , .iq .. V ' 'U -1 ,W :A-an The muckoids at practice on the 6th floor 415 Y Canoeing on the lake by the Country Club. The Firsties have to get some exercise. nm ' ww -dr'.C"' +-sa., aww v"w ' s' 'w-nm., , N V , , za - , I y ' AV LJ. , , MMMMK K ,..,.Z.f .5 V, ,-, .6 I - I C ' ,ja ke 'M I I V A K A my--4 'f W K N 4 ' , Q , f fwiwgivw- .V ' , ,, MM-pwwbxnm ef-QQ ' M, I .. R ' 2 - A:,k N , - , .,.C. We W, ,qi ,,.,,. V f " V, W ' f,w,,T,1 Mmm M' W ML- ,VW nly' Q? ...ui gunnmwmq S fp , f 5' J'QT"Uq?"',g v 1, . 4, W , f Q. 'P " ff I' ' yi"f.. '- Q' 3 Q . A HP B, 44 of 0 it f W, Q Ho' 'i 5 EI, V 4 l ' -5 l 1.5-,f -1 '- 9V5"' ' A - QV.. 'L 3. 4' Qiff' 'fat ggtffj' 1' Q ,OJ ' 2'Q".!g:"' . ' ,iifw .MQ M7213 iff .ga-Q1 . 94 W ggi? M' Nglkkbr fi "'i., iii -gijgi ,,,M ,,,,, ,, A ' W VS 1155 I I if .4i'wr ?- . :A i ' T:?. 44 W33???7Vf M 3 if" 4 ff - 3 1 7 R ifl EFFII CQ' QI Q , , lb E3 34 wa .3995 LIQE55 ew Mwfwfw' W B, K ,L-,fQ- -Q K ,.,.., ,L R A.k, QV? l Q 2 5 2 4, 2 418 THE CORPS The Corps! Bareheaded salute it, With eyes up, thanking our God That we of the Corps are treading Where they of the Corps have trod- They are here in ghostly assemblage, The men of the Corps long dead, And our hearts are standing attention While we wait for their passing tread. We, sons of today, salute you- You, sons of an earlier day, We follow, close order, behind you, Where you have pointed the way, The long gray line of us stretches Through the years of a century told, And the last man feels to his marrow The grip of your far-off hold. Grip hands with us now, though we see not, Grip hands with us, strengthen our hearts As the long line stiffens and straightens With the thrill that your presence imparts. Grip hands-though it be from the shadows- While we swear, as you did of yore, Or living, or dying, to honor The Corps, and the Corps, and the Corps! The late Bishop H. S. Shipman, Former Chaplain, USMA 419 :mmm Elini 1:31 W- - 420 l I. af BRIGADE STAFF Capps Assistant Adjutant, William H. Alexander Activi- ties Officer, Lionel R. Ingram Operations Officer, Rich- ard E. Eckert Brigade Commander, Homer J. Holland Executive Officer, Alexander P. Shine Adjutant, Jerry C. Harrison Supply Officer, Kenneth E. Wall Sergeant IVlajor, Russell S. Simonetta Activities Sergeant 421 Left to Right: Didrik A. Voss Supply Sergeant, Larry R. is, A L' .53 Left to Right: Douglas K. Mosier, Sergeant Major: John M. Harrington, Activities Officer: George M. Miller, Operations Officer: Joseph W. Lengyel, Adjutant: Lyndol L. Gook, Commander, Edward G. Tezak, Supply Officer: Norman E. Betaque, Assistant Adjutant: Francis G. Hall, Supply Sergeant. FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF ln Front: Cliff M. Natvig, Commander: Second Row, Left to Right: Thomas A. Wilson, Adjutant: William J. Whitehead, Operations Officer: Pat. M. Stevens, Supply Officer. FIRST BATTALICN ai. 423 SECOND BATTALION In Front: Terence F. Sage, Com- mander: Second Row, Left to Right: Leon D. Rizio, Adjutant: Emmette W. Smith, Operations Officer: Paul R. Hable, Supply Officer. ln Front: Richard A. McKinnon, Commander: Second Row, Left to Right: Rodger M. Bivens, Adjutant: Richard R. Walsh, Operations Offi- cer: Ronald D. Steinig, Supply Officer. THIRD BATTALION First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Jack O'Donnell, Doug Gladfelter, Mike Bowers, Dick Higgins, Jim O'Conner, Dave Jackson. Second Row: Ty Tyler, Norm Beatty, Bob Coulson, Mike White, George Pappas, Pual Stanley. Third Row: Bill Whitehead, Al Lavoy, George Loedon, Bob Foley, Gordon Arbogast. Fourth Row: Ray Bagby, Dick Venes, Jack Wilson, Larry Spear. . . . "Aces Wild," . . . "The Alpha and Omega," . . . "First Last and Always!" This is the feeling as '63 steps aside leaving its legacy to the class of '64. We can never be separated spiritually from "The Company that leads The Corps!" , r,,,, ln reflecting on our four years together, we fondly cherish the memorable ,XQ A 'rex experiences and invaluable friendships of the "Twenty-one." Who remembers? .- :" -When Gordan became "Arbo" or when Dick, the ladies choice, went on that A fateful sick-call. We can never forget Mike, a true Southern gentleman. Georgia f shall long remember its beloved son as will it remember Al, the transplanted .1 Northerner who gave us a touch of Georgia Tech. There's J. W., Jimbo, Bags, Bates, Ty, Glads, Jax, Couls, Files, Boom-Boom, GIP, P.D., Pooh lThe Golden ..... Greeki, Sandy, Mobes, and Willy to roundout our class which has added more A-1 ,A color to the composite "'63 story" than could ever be indicated by the color- If ful array of pseudoynms above. ln all the spirit exemplified here, is evidenced continual growth and self-cor- ' rection. In this regard we reserve for our trinity, "Lucky-Lindy," "Gus," and X ,f i f'Skip" a very warm "THANK YOU" for guiding our development. ff, X ..,.., 424 175 "x ., KJRW ,235-r 3 lr fl .X fy wt E5 lf? we ffm X . X, X l C9232 Le ,ggvsmx x A J me . I X g Q x . " s X X 4 iw---of 'Qgfff 3, X c A Fx' ' We x 1 X " Q we ' f M . 3 4 x V fl I ie V" ' , . Jag, -f Lame mx- A Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Timmerman F.W., Arnall. F.M., Winstead, E., Mims, J.E., Hennessee: J.F., Collins, R.G., Divers, W.A. Second Row: Kreibel, G.W. Smoak, J.R., Hemmlngway, C., Johnson, J.T., Thompson J.C.- Strassner L.M.- LaPoIIa M.- Gneco J.E. Third Row Radcliffe, F., bm, cf., Airy: JF., Rircll, B., Fredericks, G.L. Fourth Row: O'Neil, E.D., Brown, C.E., McGurk, J.R. Burrell, S.C., Myers, C.A., Koleszar, F.W., Wattendorf, J. Kantrowich, P.J. .,- ,,e.. is 3 EA J, 2 A Jew.. Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Overton, S., Ullmann, D., Rezek, R., Yankoupe, R., Gilson, D., Lang, J., Davis, W. Second Row: Dexter, D., Conway, M., Hartley, M., Baratto, D., Brennan, M., Buckley, M., Saughnessey, P. Third Row: Robbins, B., Lechner, T., Luckie, B., Von Freymann, R., McLemore, E. Fourth Row: Gearon, D., Efird, N., Winters, D., Schmeelk, P., Otto, S., Mozden, J. 425 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Roshong, B., Kinbrell, G., Auer, B., Medlock, R., Figgins, C., Schroeder, K.P., De LaRosa, H.D. Second Row: Audibert, R.L., Harris, B., O'Connor, W., Eckert, J., Moffett, D., Lindseth, A., Laipple, D. Third Row: Champi, S., Ohaver, D., Frazier, B., Schofield, D., Shurtleff, J. Fourth Row: Hammond,-R., Glassford, J., Silliman, M., Kopecky, K., Rice, J. Fifth Row: Romano, A., Cox, G., Helkie, W., Bonifas, A., Bowen, R., Wilson, L. aw. rm ,W ,a . X Y My , I I J 7 I XA If f :XJ aff J B-1 f l. f ' ' ' ' x Y' fix .A 'ff' 11, ' "N ' N ' 3 f y ' X. . , R, :fag f uf X- ' 1" Q. X., as x x , . lg xxh We survived three Tacs in four years: Sam, Dusty, and The Hunter. We enjoyed company parties and athletics, were vaguely aware that the Tactical Department existed. Our class became a well-knit unit due to the Lunch Bucket Award. We were the last class in Company B-1 to be exposed to its true flanker attitude. We did our best to carry out the flanker tradition and extend it to the underclasses. B-1 is no longer flanker in size, but it will always be a flanker company in our minds. In the summer of 1959, we converged from all points of the compass to spend four of the most rewarding years of our lives. We departed in the summer of 1963 much richer in friends and experience, looking back on Company B-1 which we had simultaneously loved and hated. s First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Donald J. Woly, William J. Cooke, David L. Whidden, Ed F. Tezak, Gary M. Lippenmeir, Paul T. Weyranch. Second Row: Luther L. Woods, Gary F. Vote, Peter M. Stevens, Sam R. Davidson, John M. Wood. Third Row: Curry N. Vaughn, John N. McMullen, Robert F. Winters, William A. Stacy, Willima J. Silvey. Fourth Row: Sandy K. Wall, Duane H. Meyers, John S. Walker, Jay T. Westermeir, Max R. Barron. 426 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Anderson, N. Johnson, G., Cecchine, G.A., McCutchan, J., Markowski E., Morton H.P., Bramlette, L. Second Row: Shive, D.W. Spannus, O.L., Wheeler, W., Ryan, M., Blair, R.L., Evans D., Scott, G., Boster, J. Third Row: Hornbarger, D.D. Gray, R., Wilcox, K., Solomon, S., Fourth Row: Lamback, S., Macchairoli, York, R., D'Allesandro, P., Elson, P.M. 'ffvl f ,'., ' - xf X si' N, - .,,,. W ' Z xy A QS Wai? QS, REX X 1:27442 Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Bangert, D., Lee, R.L., Locurio, R., Letterie, C., Ono, T., Brown, L.K., Throckmorton, T., Ammerman, F.W. Second Row: Jewett, S.D., Genega, Cato, R.B., Leverett, H.L., Bell, G.T., Paek, S., Jump, M. Third Row: Konnerman, Gailey, Conner, M.J., Berdy, M., Erbes, D., Shinseki, E.R., Rountree, R. Fourth Row: Helberg, J. Huston, M., Klink, E., Zonnie, R., McCreary, W., Zurlo, J. Prokop, F. ' S . Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Harvey, W.T., Moore, D., Hunt, L., Pickens, J., Cecil, G.T., Pessini, A.M., Jenkins, J. Second Row: Wilson, B., Brown, D.C., Stone, W.M., Faber, M.R., Schremp, B., Dickins, J. Third Row: Borek, T., Smith, L.M., Christie, J.G., Cresci, R., Dusel, T., Turbish, J., Crabtree, J.D. Fourth Row: Perey, L.T., Kehres, J., Donnell, P., Hart, G.L., Grant, A., Ogle, J.T. Fifth Row: Foster, H.S., Dunn, K.R., Carlson, K.R. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Jim Cornfoot, Glenn Smith, Thomas Wilson, Dick Roberts, Howard Guilhaus, Anthony Seiwert. Second, Row: Bell Witt, Don Armstrong, Dick James, Hanley Orndorf, Bob Lewsen. Third Row: Bell Stennis, John Byrns, Jim Nelander, John Robbins. Fourth Row: George Davenport, Mike Miller, Bruce Helm, Jeff Dalia, Bob Trucksa. .J I, c-1 Q ass 'Ns is . .. - w f! 1 A ,l l' X 4' 3 . ' H, A ,fit : fx g fda: . -at , 5 X I yy xxx y' A ' igf s xx .r i .eff as '- si x The end comes none too soon for the "Quality" members of Chuggin Charlie One. Plebe Year saw us break in the Hilton, and become introduced to the indoor sports of "socky" and "hall-ball." We can only smirk when we remember our hazing of the C.Q.'s while marching to class. Our ranks thinned consider- ably, we pressed on through the battles with the T.D. and Academic Depart- ments. Evicted from the Hilton, we moved our "airborne humpsters" and T.V.'s to less plush surroundings. The Firstie Class Trip saw us in action in Juarez and the Desert lnn. Back in the Hilton without Leon and strengthened by two, we went through FCP's with rings, weekends, Healeys and Grand Prixs foremost in our minds. Marriage thinned out our ranks at the end, but we will never forget the Animal Farm of Moose, Rat, Bear, Cockleburr, Pogo, the Arm, the Truck, Deek, Physical, White Rabbit, Stenni, 0812, Nebbish, Rooster, Smitty R, Big George, Baby Huey, the Foot, and our leader "the Wop." May our friendships continue to grow as we head in different directions. Long Live the Animal Farm of '63. 428 X f 0 I A '.A- V . . . , VV V,,:. . Kfifilnw 5. fy PY if ,J Q, 'Q 'Sig V, 51: 1 YW, ,512 .,.. .pa fy., . . ,A,, ' I X 1, 'M . xuisf - -fl .fi U F' . . . g.--'ffgvf f'5?ffi.'iLZ, , ,, 1 as 5 3.1 ly ' ...., ' x faf.f:2ff,'Refi fflaf , Q --V-- 1 in .. AV,. . "-"' "' ,Qty ,i ff ,, rw- V A 'K f J .f if -:,.,:j,:1 VQIQ V WV, fi,, VV. 1352. . .. .-., , ,v,, .,,. 1 in " ' 4' , 5-' 1 V i ..,. 1 19, 3 ff g , z V3.3 .V ,V V. ' j 1. 3 if 'V f . ' '1 ' f -..gi gk sv- !! ,ff ,ft ' N.. ' M if yi f , , ,ii-1 1-3 lk ,I SL. . rx. - it - 1,15 -,-, .VV,,. -V QE' 'Cf Q3 gp'-f'f'x . ' I .ff ff?-bil.:-'12, t ,ff'f'w sg -ix., Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Baldwin, R.- Miller, W., Read., R., Nanstad, R., Galton, G., Russell, W Second Row: Thomas, T., Mack, A., Lind, R., Fracker, S. Gesner, R., Ficker, R., Neale, J. Third Row: Bloomfield, K. Richardson, J., Danlychuk, P., Gleszer, P., McKinley, M. Quann, B. Fourth Row: O'Block, D., Jimearson, J., Brown C., Hardy, L. we Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Clay, T. Lawson, L., Ludwig, R., Malpass, J., Lehman, W., Hardin, J., Atchley, O. Second Row: Csoka, L., Luttenberger, E. Neal, L., Terrel, D., Stowell, R., Fricke, H. Third Row Bryan, J., Devitto, J., Hays, J., Holmes, D., Plaas, J. Triick, W., Poor, A., Phillpotts, D. Missing: Kurtz, D., Kuhn D., Bliss, S., Stockton, J., Knauf, E. E, .wx J. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Pailes, J., Nemec, H., H.., Bergman, W., Proctor, J., Higgins, M., Potter, M., Waylonis, K., Booth, W. Second Row: Hunter, M., Dutkiewicz, H., Ashbaugh, B., Bryan, L., Detrick, J., Trauble, W., Harris, C. Third Row: Acker, W., Backlin, C., Redmond, J., Brodka, S., Braun, P., Bashant, R., Wallace, W. Fourth Row: Bubriske, J., Canavan, G., Foret, K., Brown, D., Kriebel, J., Keravuori, J., McGoogan, F. Fifth Row: McKay, M., Tews, W., Sonstelie, R. Missing: Frazen, R. M55 5 1 With meditation on the present speculation on the future 63 of Delta-one pauses for reflection on the past Four years in Kadet Grey life in Central and The Colonel and his cast Mike and his skies John and his brown boy, Dan and his quiver Bob and his pipes Denny and the English Dept Chris and his library the Grummer and the twist Dutch and his slug John and his harpoong f if f f If 1 1 . ' . .' . 3 artlc South, three tacs, twenty-three survived. Never let to oblivion pass. ,.,. D 1 ' I U I ' .7 I - 1 i . . . i i . . A 1 :- I 1 : : 5 . ' . . ' . ' . 'X ' . 9 . i . i XR:-Q jr R : S ' ad! ' tj. '55 M, KN? X .f x xx ffjw' f '16 ' at f S bi 2 Pat and his Guitar Ron and his surf board Arturd and his knee Jimmy and his supplies John and his shoes The Luncher and his stripes the Bear and his Bsquad Bill and his float the Mutt and his stars Bert and his Atlanta, Aland his phone Dick and the snow and Pat and his height '3 'T' ,- .A Vs. .- uw X ,sv 29, N K ...- . P. ty ,, ,.., . . , h. . .. wg L K Y X Q, Y X 1 First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Ward Lutz, Walt Nicholas, Bert Westbrook, Pat Tate, Pat Smith, Ron Steinig. Second Row: Al Thomson, Bob O'Toole, John Waller, Bill Owen, John Nlorgan, Arturo Getella. Third Row: Dan Embree, Lynn Cook, Jim Green, Jim Caywood, Chum Robert, Mike Lawn. Fourth Row: Dutch Bollinger, John Ahern, Dick Young, Chris Wangsgard. 430 Second Class, 1964-First Row, let to right: Raymond, J., Shoemaker, R., Badger, T., Campbell, R., Fitzgibbon, D., Johnson, M. Second Row: White, D., DeGon, K., Woolsey, T., Seely, B., Fulco, A., Colborn, N. Third Row: Sornson, R., Kiley, M., Mulvaney, J., Kirkpatrick, D., Faddis, J., Fourth Row: Davis, R., Kullman, T., Pittman, J., Sleet, P., Vineyard, W., Gill, N. ', 4, , :bf .f f ,gi . -is .f iff?-1.4 T' XX- '- f? f-Sk , X , -. gf .,': iw ' lt- N, 25, up , R V X ,NX I KQ XXA . , A -W V 'A 'Q XNXXY Q. ' we V msg.: fe e jx. iff- , D X VXR , MXH J ' 5 14' , ,J Y .3 ' eq ' Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Walsh, M., Harvey, J., Harmon, J., Barry, B., Connolly, W., Higgins, R. Second Row: Dorney, C., Abbott, M., Doughty, P., Renschen, P., Mirando, J., Deinlich, W. Third Row: McMillan, J., Wirth, R., Munson, M., Powers, T., Brewer, D. Fourth Row: Delaar, L., Keys, H., Merges, J., Alexander, A., Johnson, R., Kline, D. Fifth Row: Bryand, L., Birdseye, W., Tyner, S., Campbell, R. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Westbrook, R.P., Sparling, F.W., Dubia, J.A., Fullerton, L.R., Nesmith, V., Muerer, F., Dow, R.S. Second Row: Bailey, E.G., Dixon, G.E., Penning, M., White, G. Third Row: Sherrard, R.D., Judd, D.R., Wankat, P.M., Cunningham, J., Persson, J.R. Fourth Row: Atkinson, E., Kozak, J.B., Catlin, R.w., Goldsmith, R.L. Fifth Row: Welch, J.L., Zierdt, J.G., Behan, W.E., Snyder, K.S. Sixth Row: Correia, W., Gorski, R.V., Blades, J.W., Burger, J.E. Missing: Boughton, G.S., and Trella, P.M. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Bill Millerlile, Rocco MacAIlister, Bill Merritt, Richard Dean, Phil Stamant, Jim Stryker, Ralph Mitchell. Second Row: Phil Mock, Bob Boehlke, Joe Bianco, Steren Stahl, Mike Keaveney. Third Row: Jim Doherty, Dale Means, John Ellerson, Bob Odland. Fourth Row: Leo Rizio, Pete Bentson, John Shepard, James Creasy. Missing: Lou Sill. From Hawaii to Germany, Sweden to Spain, the members of '63 in E-l saw the world, and vice versa. Unfortunately, some of us had our activities sharply P, 5 curtailed because of cars that ran into walls, silly rules about parties in , Georgia's parks, and all the other reasons springing from our innocent fun. '.,,, Here at West Point, '63 added its quality effort in winning the Banker's Trophy ,,,.: .f for E-1 our first year. Plebe Christmas flew by, and soon came graduation, fol- lowed by leave and Buckner. "Combat Ready Recondos," we returned to en- fp gage in the "creature comforts" of upperclass life: brown boys, cheering our gang on the area, fighting tooth and nail to a standoff with the academic de- ,E partments, and E-l's astronomy club trips. Now, four years and four Tacs later, "Easy One" has proved itself "Essentially First" in the Corps. Armed with X.. EQ1 diplomas and rings, we're now driving forth tin our new cars, of coursel to im- press the Army or Air Force. if M ""' ' Q 'Rst V I R Q i 432 ii , .4 . .,,. V. Vai, .'l',vi X , 1 y S . if Q . -X 3 5 if 15,2 l aj , , . ' A 1" .T it if Gai. ,f miie, X , . Aw - , XV' .. . .N . I 5 .4 1' fha' w..':- ' """"" ' xii . mi , Q ,,9"'ff, ww. XM , V , X X kk it 1, Q 1 xi X xg, Qiayik xy ff' W i x Xxplxx f i 1 I Xxx x X x li fx Ay. . , ,ww H if LK f' it G ,, f il Xu '.' ,, .K .X , ll xxxxv xv-A 1 Vi, , ,gm iii, A ll .e:,m....f.-ee 3JflW Q-A4 V.,- vw.- J' "" Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Tetu, R.G. Collins, F.J., Cornell, J.E., Smith, W.R., Claewplodtook P., Wilderman, G.R., Hayward, G.J. Second Row: Wright R.E., Kofalt, J.A., Erdmann, T.J., Pietsch, K.L. Third Row! Rhodes, R.H., Chilcoat, R.A., O'Connell, L.P., Stapleton J.B. Fourth Row: McKinley, B.A., Bramlett, D.A., Seiler D.L., Anderson, R.W. Fifth Row: Crissman, K.W., Williams R.G., Speedy, J.C., Baseheart, G.M. Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Eichelberger, J., Rowe, D.W., Vaughn, J.E., Hutton, J., Forrest, E.G. Thomasson, J.T. Second Row: Wollen, A.R., Leach, S.R. Talbot, J.W., Russell, W., Rood, O.E. Third Row: McCullough, J., Singlyn, P.J., Webb, J.R., Tragemann, R.W. Kistler, B. Fourth Row: McDonald, P.T., Evans, E.R. Whitehouse, B., Williams, R.N. Fifth Row: Thompson, J.W. Kelly, B., Scruggs, H.F., Frydrychowski, R., Brown, R.D. Chapman, R. 4 ' Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Woodward, R., Eason, T., Harper, R., Wright, R., Grandison, G., Benham, P., Hines, P. Second Row: Johnson, C., Sepeta, R., Niskanen, M., Wheeler, L., Ramsay, R., Alfonsi, M. Third Row: Swift, R., Heilman, S., Muzyk, G., Kimel, M., Brown, S., Tumas, M. Fourth Row: Whelihan, W., Reyelts, L., Kurtzman, J., Magruder, D., Walker, S., McNaughton, T. Fifth Row: Thompson, R., Unruh, E., Blumefeld, G., Black, E. sg F-1 I I f . X '62-'63 was a good year in the "First-One." Under a new Tac, we rose to greater heights than ever before. Regimental and Brigade championships in inter- murder and drill streamer were our rewards. Although we changed our desig- nation from "Fun-One" to the "First-One," we didn't lose our F-Co spirit. The annual Christmas party was a great success and the various other company parties at football games and June Week were wild times. '63 will always re- member pre-Navy week and the armor. Although it was a great loss to the company and our class in particular, we came back full steam. But that's all history, another year has gone by and we're ready to turn it over to '64. All of us sincerely believe that F-1 is the "First-One" and will continue to be for many years in the future. H Y .,.. MN' F has N 'fa it s - x x ' 5353, ' A First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Jorge Lambeth, Jan Senecal, Tom Griffith, Fred Cummings, Jerry Pogorzelski, Lou Mari, Nlatt Miller, Second Row: Bob Drain, Dick McKinnon, Bill Kelly, Bill Smith, Bob Vanneman. Third Row: Ron Melanson, Al Genetti, Tom Karr, Don Smith, Mike Moorman. Fourth Row: Bob McCabe, Ron Barth, John Kauza, Bob Burita. Fifth Row: Lennie Gregorczyk, Mike Jenks, Gene Bassett. 434 l Third Class, 1965-First Row, ieft to right: Sheridan Borrego, A., Kovacsy, A., Stevinson, J., Mathews, V., Cushnier, A. Second Row: Reller, F., Green, L., Reisner, W., Madden, J., Wood, J. Third Row: Jones, D., Johnson, T., Bohannon, J., Hill, R., Terry, J. Fourth Row: Riley, G., Abraham, T., Shaw, R., Parker, G. Fifth Row: Petchkofski, J., Livic, A., Kulbacki, W., Dickey, C. , Nl-s Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Gaynor, K., Delley, D., Scott, T., Harbett, W., Loftheim, D., Lutze, R., Britton, J. Second Row: Dickey, D., Von Prodyen, J., Fry, M., Clark, R. Third Row: Grice, K., Case, E., Donnithorne, L., Rogers, G., Moore, C. Fourth Row: Donovan, J., DeJonckheere, T., Buch, K., Drewes, C. Fifth Row: Piskun, W., Kirtley, W., Norton, G., Gackett, J., Brinker, W. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Jim Blackwell, Steve Goth, Roy Klngry, Jim Armogida, Fred Henderson, Steve Hustead, Jack Adams. Second Row: Al Cunningham, Russ Hanson, Don Griffin, Ron Sloan, Bill McDonald. Third Row: Harold Nelson, Paul Hable, Paul Henning, John Harrington, Gary Marchand. Fourth Row: Leo Virant, Burt McCord, Tom Vaughn, Paul Reh. Fifth Row: Bill Brown, Mike Mclntyre. Q X . ff! , sw ,Xxx-K f Y i Hs .P 2 :gli 3? :A ll X Q My -Gif X L X - ...,... , 1 ' ff. N. gf ' x XX' 1 The four years that '63 has spent in G-1 have been as varied as life in the Corps could be. We were great movers: we started in Central Area, switched to the Hudson Hilton, and then shifted to South Area for Firstie year. We changed Tacs just as many times, we were devasted by the Armor and the Infantry but flew across thefinish line with the Air Force. Our class had everything. There both kinds of star men, there were married men and devotees to the gay life, and there were the athletes and the sackoids. Everybody had a nickname. Most were unprintable, but "Shine," "Snake," "Gordo," and "Flash" stuck. Along with the good times, we worked hard, winning awards both on the Plain and on the intramural fields. We can remember the pep rallies held in another company before intermurder, trying to bone enough hate to beat us. We had our share of trials and tribulations, individually and as a class. We lost OAO's, suffered the wrath of the TD, and stumbled under the heavier academic load. The good outweighed the bad, though. The friends we made, the places we saw, and the things we did as a class cannot be forgotten. Now, with our futures wide open, we'll leave West Point proud to have been the class of '63 in G-I. 436 Ni QVHBI-qt., , if!-52,1 . ' X ' V ME iq '- 'I E. ,.- "V' G X '. AJ Vtrt ., A .fffff QR , .- I, W ".. ,.,,, A . vv l ' i LEA? kQ'x1' i ff Y i t e ... V ,.-. " Mipmh U- ' ..1 I fl V' . I,c::."" N W iw, ,I . LRNG fL.fif13Q t,'1 77 C: sr-fn:.-.- Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Peterson, R. Heydt, R., Wilson, K., Walters, R., Magnell, C., Puckett, R. Spinosa, R. Second Row: Lake, J., Daly, J., Lindou, J. Curran, T., Piekarski, R. Third Row: Corley, B., Graham, J., Braid, R., Topor, E., Taylor, F. Fourth Row: Meyer, P. Larson, J., Mason, L., Woodle, C. Fifth Row: Normyle, J. Brokaw, M. Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Bernier, B., Wells, J., Smith, H., Harman, S., Clark, J., Guenther, R., Browder, W. Second Row: Kadetz, G., Schaltenbrand, R., Davis, L., Kosciusko, J., Salomone, J. Third Row: O'Leary, G., Sharkness, E., Bunn, R., Madis, J., Saxon, W. Fourth Row: Kelley, J., Connor, J., Barker, B., 0'Connor, J. Fifth Row: Cook, C., Boyter, N., Clover, R., Knoche, E. 437 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Groves, G. Waldo, D., Nason, A., Buczacki, J., Collins, D., Bertolino F., West, J. Second Row: Noble, E., Aeach, L., Doyle, J. Simmons, G. Third Row: Leininger, R., Walsh, M., Clossin W., Doty, R., Bruegger, D. Fourth Row: Gang, W., Jeffrey, T., Hull, W., Pierce, A. Fifth Row: Lewandowski, W. Anderson, B., Coonan, D. Sixth Row: Mocko, T., Garrett D., Kinane, T., Fuller, M., Farrell, R. , x 5, 3 f i t I .J . H-1 From Central Area, where the campaign started through the plush living and hell-raising of East Barracks, to the "pit" of South Area, our final home, the men of "Hell-One" made their reputation. lVlen of all types we were: hives, li goats, studs, "rackoids," hell raisers, file-boners, confirmed bachelors, Norther- X ners, and Southerners. But we plodded our way through "Beast," Buckner, AOT, X and Firstie Year, 'til we reached our long-sought goal-graduation. Parties in the "Pic," recondo, June Encampment, Monographs, "Hoffer-Dof," the WAD, , ,, .. ,. - ' ' and "zoz," will always bring back fond memories of our stay. But no memories 1 will be fonder than those of the relationships we made with our classmates, . knowing that they will be friends for lifetime. We had our ups and downs, but even in future years, in distant lands, none can say that they played harder, f marched better, and dragged pro'r than we did--'63 of H-1. icy , First Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Gary Hall, Homer Holland, Andy Seidel, Pete Kelly, John Shirley, Butch Wilson, Rex Pierson. Second Row: Carl Chickedantz, Clyde Hotman, Ken Graham, Wiley McCrary, Dick Reinholtz. Third Row: Bill Little, Frank Hall, Al Scott, Steve Childers, Dave Knowlton. Fourth Row: Norm Eetalque, Nlike Natvig, Dave Little, Tom Russell, Jack ite. 438 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Stone, D. Webb, A., Thursont, C., Lynskey, J., Grunsted, N, Heneman H., Brewer, L. Second Row: Clark, J., Bowers, M., Bernard L., Nischwitz, J., Cauclil, W. Third Row: Lonsberry, G. Farnsworth, J., Muratti, J., Leyerzaph, J., Schwartz, D. Fourth Row: Gregson, R., Knutzen, J., Reed, P., Roberts, T., Rennie. W. 1 ,q'-, la W Mug is .ff X 5 ,. A , ,... 31. ,l .-11', my fir? am 1 Y 5 1 I 1 il il 'TA Hi ' it -15. zz: 'Q I 2 ri, .I X twtfgmt I, ggi i A . ' mfr ' it X YG 1' Q iffy. 1 XV .'lT1'-X .x ig? 1,5 f 3 x, QQ. l ' ll .XKKBE , X A ,SEX X ' k ' x ,xo N tl gi X .,,2,u! YQ X f x rug xiii Via . EER .x ' ...ee-:.u'a. X X -XM XM ' J' rjvifw f B171-:::,, . r new-'W' .- -f-f -" .W t.,zi+.w.."' ff SRX KW A,., 5. ,Sai . . fm ., , . , Third Class, 1955--First Row, left to right: Cooper, P. Lyons, J., Dryzga, R., Conley, J., Thames, J., Morrissey, S Second Row: Drinkwater, M., Thompson, M., Genetti, T. Benton, D., Sterba, R. Third Row: Needles, C., Henning R., DeWitt, P., Kennedy, L., Colmar, J. Fourth Row Moorefield, K., Maness, E., Aron, S., Shapiro, F., Darrah S., Mushovic, T. Missing: Eynon, B., O'Brien, F., Bohn, M. 439 Brunnhoeffer, G., Britain, D., Velazquez, M., Cole, B. Williams, M., Lynch, F. Third Row: Edwards, V., Hanaberry, J., Fairchild, F., Farrell, R. Fourth Row: Riley, P., Grigsby, L., Schroeder, T., Darby, R. Fifth Row: Culhane, F., Droubay, J., James, D., Sherborne, W. Sixth Row, Murray, R., Engelman, F., Bronson, R. Seventh Row: Isenhour, J., Hinkle, L., Burer, A. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Brown, M., Durbin, T., Jenkins, J. Second Row: Timm, T., Eklund, R., Rs... 2 nt... ,,..,aL.m,,, , 1963-First Row, left to right: Robert Bruce, Mosier, James Roberts, Michael McCormack, e, Joseph Godsey. Second Row: Thomas Richard Gallagher, Thomas Mallison, Gilbert arker Cowgill, Roger Bivens. Third Row: James ph Halgus, Harry Dickson, James Sarn, Thomas Frank Karoly. Fourth Row: Richard Kosevich, ith, Kenneth Wall, Olen Earnest, Stephen is ff' i 1 x f if X 1 M 2 .Q- fe, ,X 1 - .- fr X R' Q' ff' e. 'AX 4 ff 1 Af f 2 The pendulum of attitude in I-1 shows that something of the old Inquisition still exists in the company, and the Class of '63 brought that aura to the fore this year. We were not without our gay moments, however, as the Probability Society continued to exist and new means were found to develop the talents of our car fans and football fanatics. We survived four years with the Rabbit, the Green Nlarine, and the Goldfish fright therel without any dampening of spirit, as proved by the superior athletic teams produced by the company during all of our four years. Although our times were not always the most enjoyable, we of l-1 will always remember the great guys from our portion of Dusty South and the Lost Battalion. ' 440 A.., " "A. ,P to ., -,,.L 1 f., 1 Q: 1 'F .ffl X A' . ' I Ex id W . , k...1 qw, .. , 5. ,J . :mae ' Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Martin, L. Toomey, K., Lewis, D., Vogel, T., Michels, H., Concannon M. Second Row: Pylant, J., Gnau, D., Anderson, R., Becker, P., Frey, R., Peterson, C. Third Row: Brush, W., Cahill, P. Charles, F., Lounsbury, P., Lowe, H. Fourth Row: Ray, L. Keith, J., Levine, B., Kantor, N., Hall, J. Fifth Row: Linn P., Albright, L., Dernar, J., Tantalo, F., de Moulpied, D Missing: Manghi, G., Osgood, R. Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Bolen, W., Carlson, R., Kowalchik, M., Davison, M., Brinkman, E., Dineno., W. Second Row: Darrow, J., Michela, R., Otjen, J., Ames, R., Dykes, A., Andrews, A. Third Row: Wright, T., Roesler, D., Nahas, N., Prothero, M., Stone, E., Legan, T., Hinshaw, F. Fourth Row: Lew, J., Winborn, E., Bachman, H., Palma, G., Ballagh, R., Stepek, D. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Doogan, P., Johnson, E., McLaughlin, T., Harington, J., Hlista, R., Tarrant, B. Second Row: Wright, C., Newhouse, N., Harrison, M., Rhymers, K., Cavolick, J. Third Row: Harnden, M., Garrett, T., Turner, B., Rosato, J. Fourth Row: Hallums, J., Hoffman, J., Ruderman, G., Si-ritis, A., Cox, R., Grant, R. 441 Venerunt, Viderunt, Vicerunt .... u if They came to West Point from all over, Joe from the wide open spaces of ' K 1 X Montana, Jim from congested Chicago, John from the hills of Tennessee, Jack, "' the most handsome boy in his High School, from the swamps of Jersey, Lou from the thriving metropolis of Casper, Wyoming CPop. 461, Dick from the X i, g ' mines of Pennsylvania .... Bob and Andy were already here. They came from ' , all walks of life with interests as varied as their geographical origins. 555, They saw the advantages of living in the land of the Lilliput, but when the .si ' l new barracks went up, they decided to spend their last year in leisure. They i ff V -' 'i tif' saw Tac's come and go--Elmer and the EAP, Day and Night! With Firstie year , X f ' QI came shined slippers, aligned letter boxes, spoony absence cards, and a i 'st Qi 31 flurry of 2-1's. l xxx They conquered the hardships of Beast Barracks, Recondo, The TD, Academ- ff fig ics, OPE, the heated ramps of New South Area, always clinging tenaciously to and living by their motto, NOT OBNOXIOUSLY EAGER. Some went on to higher places, Dick got the Brigade, Larry and Russ went with him, Joe went up to Regiment. The rest stayed in the Company to help keep K-1 a tradition. Who can ever forget the K-1 Dragon in the middle of New South? This was the Class of '63, the quality, of K-1. They Came, They Saw, They Conquered ..... First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Dewey LaFond, Larry Capps, Richie Entlich, Bill Grolemund, Cary Fisher, John Dorland. Second Row: Joe Lengyel, Jack Ford, Larry Janof, Walt Downey, Rich Goldsmith, Larry Anderson. Third Row: Joe Galle, Vic Bunze, Russ Simonetta, Tom Gritfen, Jim Lang, Mike Emerick. Fourth Row: Lou Sturbois, Art Oxley, Jon Van Zandt, Bob Palmer, John Hayes, Ray Nichla. 442 Second Glass, 1964-First Row, left to right: Reynolds, W. Wells, J., Crain, T., Horstman, M., Thomas, H., Henry, W. Second Row: Ugland, D., Biank, S., Miller, C., Coleman, J. Carver, G., Arnold, J. Third Row: Crowder, R., Smith, G. Nichols, H., Lozeau, A., Yourtee, L. Fourth Row: Cook, M. Harris, R., Schou, D., Pembrook, S. Missing: Beirschmitt, J., Greiner, B., and Maclsaac, D. !l ,HE . 5 Z li' f fl in ,fi n .iff 'I 1 MXN , ..r,', "tr: -, '5ff,f ,f,V!r' .7,w. JjV111'.: if if gg!! if Q fl- , f ry' gm i N- ,film ,QW ., 3, , pw ,,,ov ff' lj U ' -J 1 X 17, r' l Rl j, Cf? - " 5 ff ,, , f ,J Q' ll it REQ sk N-SS. lr' JR W, Xp' Xi .N ,lvl , flqwzlg QQ. EQ, 2 2 ill, mm .. 1 N 4 P r" - .f-- -V . , ssssfwsw' 5, Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Fritz, R., Landom, D., Hurley, D., Tomaswick, J., Henneberry, T., Andresen, M. Second Row: Chase, E., Adam, L., Carrozza, A., Schwartz, M., Kolzing, R., Shantz, D. Third Row: Carll, T., Kniker, N., Williams, R., Zais, B., Selkis, R., Harrington, J. Fourth Row: Brock, G., Kelly, J., Bell, J., Mace, R., Marshall, B., Adams, C. Fifth Row: Kildahl, D., Ritch, W., Anderson, J. Missing: Bennett, L., and Riley, R. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Daly, T., Stebbins, C., Gillenwater, P., Ciotti, D., Oshel, M., Arrants, W. Second Row: Loftheim, J., Kane, E., Utter, G., Grabow, T. Third Row: Musiol, J., Hoyman, W., Delp, L., Suhay, J., Kelley, K. Fourth Row: Lee, J., Miner, W., Keating, P., Connell, J., Hunt, W. Missing: Andrews, E., Culpepper, A., Fix, D., Ligon, P., Morgan, K., Striegel, R., Swain, R., Thomas, J. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Joe Almaguer, Harry Caldwell, Ralph Drewfs, John Dwyer, Larry Britten, Charles Schmidt. Second Row: Austin Brightman, Pete Adams, Charlie Hogg, Bill Sartor, Al Whitaker. Third Row: Ralph Rasmussen, Wendy Gideon, Tom Brendle, Ben Benjamin, Jim Sorensen. Fourth Row: Bob Scheidig, Dick Wilson, Don Conrad, George Sherrer. X.. X ,V 7,72 . ., , Q 2 x R i. W K ilfzi. fy 'D ,gh -1 , - X , fs. M -, ....,. . QS X ff 1 e . A-J 21 51 After making "6th Co," the "Best Co." we moved into "Runtland" and set, tled down for a long hard year. Life was uneventful until the Christmas holidays. "Big John" celebrated by setting fire to the 37th. "Koo-shoon," "Shinchy," "Benji," and "Don" led the groups in interpreting "Lady Chatterly's Lover." Britoon and Sagoo continued with their messhall extravaganzas. Yearling Year - "Marty" left us, cup in hand. "Big Jim" fell prey to the Great God Thayer. "Drewfus" contemplated his novel for a month. "George" and "Willy" emerged as the bridge kings, "Peter" became a pacifist, "Austin" read on and on, "Harry" quietly adjusted his sunlamp, "Puclley" predicted the end of the world and "Brenclool" worried enough for all of us. The highpoint of Cow Year was the "Secret Society" with "Razoo" and "Grand Alpha." "Schmudt" planned another trip to Sweden. "Skuse" went home Christmas and fell in love, "Joe" developed another muscle in his leg, "Jimmy" kept us bucked up spiritually, "Wendy" became more bowlegged, "Jack" buzzed from blossom to blossom, "Dick" grew to love the old elm in front of Grant Hall, and "Al" once again eluded the Academic Board. Hlllegitimatus Non Carborundum" was our motto Firstie Year. For the first time the end was in sight. As we look back now on the multitude of shared experiences and the comaraderie which grew and became one of our most cherished possessions these words came to mind... "There's never a bunch, old friend, like this, - We have drunk from the same canteen!" 444 R 1 :QE ,.,,, . Q- if, pi "'i -zz '- re . . re r Illv' M ,,.. 2, ,,' Z I--: .'-lA,l .,,.,. , .Q ,. .,ff1: ,1. ., ,gg .,.,,,., ,.a,1,. S ,,,1 ., 1 .,,V. QQ .,,, . ,,,,.,. "Q bbf' 3j .,1,5,1 ,.:.,,, i 'I 5 X " --AQ E 1, N. ff. i.. x . . MKXXXQXX wg 1:13. V,,bZ,V H iiiet ff- .. . J - r - ' + I fx ,!-v-'- .,vI,. . , M, f si H523 F sr. i 211bA . Z, W Second class, 1954-First Row, left to right: Togashi, T., 'ffl'-of-G-ewNw----,3'-"5?f5 Beasley, C., McKittrick, C., Balderson, R., Rhoades, G., Egner, G. Second Row: Zengerle, J., Bain, S., Shoemaker, P., Harnisch, J., Miller, W., Perryman, S. Third Row: Corbett, D., Winkler, K., Chandler, W., Craighill, R., Ramsay D., Crowther, G. Fourth Row: Williams, A., McMillan, H., Major, W., lnduni, S., Murphy, K., Schuley, R. w .... . . . , i 5. ,r,Vig7s5,Ef,,,g,?x. 5 Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Simmons, T., Sterbenz, H., Floto, R., Walter, R., DeWitt, S., Seaworth, G. Second Row: Raybeck, B., Curl, G., Cherry, K., Hjelm, K., Sammarco, V., Kahara, C. Third Row: Pyrz, A., Byrne, W., Oehrlein, W., Fish, G., Kovach, T., Asplund, R. Fourth Row: Bedell, R., Appler, D., Belanger, F., Vann, J., Frank, R., Olson, J., Emery, L. 445 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Hughes, W.F., Elvir, H.E., Flynn, B.W., Lester, J., Dock, W.E., Hood, R.E., Mlakar, P.F. Second Row: Simon, H.F., Williams, S., Dunavan, R.C., Vivian, J.S., Creighton, A., Steen, R.G. Third Row: Chitty, C.B,, Thompson, R., Moll, J.C., Strapac, J.J., Ray, J.D. Fourth Row: Bludau, C.E., Lynch, P.D. Strokin, V.J., Haneke, W.G. Megnln, D.F., Campbell, M.T. Fifth Row: Luecke, R.W., 1 1 , ,jf N fl A rf x fi l N DO YOU REMEMBER? lntermurder rallies before class"- Good Old South YY do 1 ' Area?, painting medicine cabinets, radiators, overshoes and slippers?g "Club- , ,,o, X M-1 ,, foot?", Report this man for frayed cuffs and class shirt in need of repair?, living out of your wall locker?, Tar Beach?g candy machines?, sinks invitation- l. I ' al?, consistent Company S.O.P.'s?, Brown, S. P. sliding down banisters?, X Pompoms out?, a Triumph motorcycIe?g Alfred E. Newman?g the Laugh?g X , ,, the little Leprechaun?, the smiling lrishman?g Bear not in the rack?, Al not ,Z ' on debate?, J.B.'s curI?g red socks?, 160 odd days of plebe year in the hospi- r" tal?, Ingy's slub?, skipping breakfast?, the sober days in New London?g V ' m George's rain dance?, Art's many love lives before he got slugged by Miss S-17, Al without a comb?, the Screech?, Sir, I can not hear high frequency sounds?, Wheelin' and Dealin' Charlie?g High Finance?, the jarring TackIe?g Sir, I am excused from breathing through my nose?, the Hawaiian Room?, after paying fi xg, our bill at the Astor, moving to the Forrest?, Artic South?g Pompoms in?, and E SM those men we left behind?-Barbeau, S.P. Brown, Elliot, Shelton, Isaacs, Campbell, Bachman, Kritzer, McGrath, Hartnett, Dahlke, Candon. Four years as one group, all for one and one for all-non illegitimus carborundum. 4 I First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: George DeGraff, Jim Dickey, Bill Baucum, Noel Brown, Dick Walsh, Dave Almy. Second Row: Mike Kilray, John Dunn, Lionel Ingram, Charlie Nahlik, Al Chapman, Al Clark, Third Row: Doug Myers, Ed Greybeck, J.B. Wheeler, Bob Wood, Steve Best, Pete Kelley. Fourth Row: Ken O'SuIlivan, Bill Coomer. 446 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: O'Connor, D., Roberts, N., Winton, H., Carter, l., Kongsuvan, V., Weisel, S. Second Row: Gaylor, A., McCoy, B., Jackson, C., Moran, M., Graw, L., Ward, J. Third Row, Amrive, M., Sandman, R. Watson, F., Knight, F., Miller, M., Faulds, T. Fourth Row: Treado, A., Lambert, F., Crisler, R., Doolittle, R., Roberts, T., McCormack, H. x X X 'L wil' lil V!! C ls f 1' 31 , x. ' 'Q 4 ful? Q . if ,' , X f' ,'r'i3r? xv 1 I fl , . if ll P . 5'-' - uf- J . .Ellis fi li gill ,x ll' 'X 7 Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Fligg, M., Arkangel, C., Layer, R., Grates, F., Klingler, H., Wolff, R. Second Row: Mitchell, W., Thompson, R., Griffin, R., Deems, M., Eichorn, F., Woodard, J. Third Row: Keeler, R., Dyer, J., Cindric, T., Kelley, H., Coughlin, J., Taylor, W. Fourth Row: Kamps, J., Savatiel, K., Hulin, B., Kuzman, R., Sanchez, J., Mogan, J. Fifth Row: Parcells, D., Mohlere , , R. McChristian, J., Olmsted, P., Wiest, L. Missing: Pfeifer, C. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Swain, T. Wilcox, H., Pontuck, H., Wrightson, S., Cooney, N. Lincoln, A., Johnston, M. Second Row: Ohle, D., Keith, C. Oi, J., Forhan, J., Gardner, J. Third Row: Andrise, B. Williams, R., Kronberg, P., Mentell, R., Occhipinti, J Fourth Row: White, J., Hustead, M., Hock, F., Salz, L. Phillips, J. Fifth Row: Bartholomew, S., Thompson, R. Stowers, C., Almojuela, T., Rinehart, S., Langendorf, H Sixth Row: Wilson, T., Wright, W., Salt, T. Front Row, Left to Right: Colin P. Kelly Ill, Supply Officer, Fred W. Schaum, Oper- ations Officer, William M. Boice. Adjutant, Lloyd T. Asbury, Regimental Com mander. Back Row, Left to Right: Donald Coleman, Color Sergeant, L. Michael Pat ten, Color Sergeant, Kenneth R. Silberstein, Color Sergeant, Rudolph H. Ehren berg, Assistant Adjutant, Dennis A. DeSmet, Activities Officer, Gene B. Blackwell, Sergeant Major, Roger W. Stribling, Supply Sergeant. SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF . 3: 5 l Left to Right William N Clark Ad- jutant Edward M Lee Jr Battalion g Commander Robert .I Davis Train- B- ing Officer Michael J Boyle Supply A 1 X 'qi L v s 'En qg fem 'fi if M fzrzgtfzimr-f -- W f' .eu Q PM L... gill ' vu 'A ,f I 1, A. nl' W Q? 2. fkfff-7I5'ff rfiaxgi ff, ..,. ,.,, , 449 SECOND BATTALION ln Front: Michael J. Vopatek, Com- mander: Second Row, Left to Right: Joseph F. Blackgrove, Adjutant: James F. Murff, Operations Officer: George T. Hamilton, Supply Officer. In Front: Phillip H. Bosma, Com- mander: Second Row, Left to Right: Robert A. Zelley, Adjutant: Vesa J. Alakulppi, Operations Officer: Edgar Banks Jr., Supply Officer. THIRD BATTALION g i First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Karl Beach, Kenny Nlitchell, John Dwyer. Second Row: Mac Otis, Jerry Anderson, Spence Folsom, Al Varnell, Larry Dapra, Bob Steel, Steve Silvasy. Third Row: Fred Schaum, Wayne Mercer, Steve Lang. Fourth Row: Hank Morris, Robert Davis, John Counts, Craig Turpin, lain Reilly, Edward Carns, Dennis Taille. Our four years of fraternity life have come to an end--an end in name only, though, for nothing can ever break down the bonds that tie us together. Four years ago, on 7 July 1959, we saw each other for the first time. There were 34 of us then and we came from every corner of the country. Now, we number 20 as .L . t A, we prepare to leave. That first year was a long one and it had its share of ups X 4- Wang and downs. Jerry learned the price of wine, and Ed found out the truth about fx., f German Club picnics. lt wasn't a bad year, though, and when it was over we found we had something more than just a class. Back from the first big leave, we'd done our share in the circulation of A-pins. A few of us, like lain, couldn't see for all the snow. Through the next year, in spite of the efforts of one Crabtown alumnus, we developed a group spirit that nothing could break. Cow J year came, and with it the twist, the T.V. club, and the "rock" of 32l. More A-pins A-2 were bought and John made his big decision. Firstie year brought those parties in the Forrest, the 202, and Spence's Stingray. We got the job done and had our X' J fun as well. this part of our life's over now and we'll go our separate ways. Time will change things, but that little extra we have will always be there. is We'Il always be A-2 '63. 450 if? lx YJ, Ly ,gif X F, w v1X X 1 X S f 'M N f QUE ly, ' ' X if XM wwf f V Q ' , of tf":,,x Qrljo-gg. R x W Q-I ix .,. ff 'fy' t lf' fl ASSY? . 4. ,ex . , . 'X S. xx tf Q. l ilx XSS. .P P 1? X ff i,.s,-igfeq- fm' Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Little, J. Smith, D., Foster, R., Holdsworth, D., Cobbs, J., O'Brien, J. Quist, F. Second Row: Seeber, J., Mieras, C., Christensen A., Murphy, W. Third Row: Buckner, R., Williamson, R. Magruder, R., O'Neal, D. Fourth Row: Vitale, R., Kite Powell C., Leonard, M., Lucyk, E., Treweek, G., Higbee, R., Freeman W., Roller, F., Tratensek, M. -5 in-V Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Richardson, D. Echols, J., Dikorski, D., Bodde, D. Second Row: Borkowski T., Dornier, R., Larson, D., Tredennick, B., Koropey, O. Armstrong, E., Hudson, M. Third Row: Kleinmaier, T. Juchau, B., Donahue, D., Lipsit, G. Fourth Row: Merriam N., Bradley, B., Smith, J. Fifth Row: Buckosky, G., Clewley, L., Leibowitz, M., Lemons, D., O'Grady, .M, Tutchings, T. Matkovcik, T., Farmelo, G., Stewart, J. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Ulrich, F., Baily, C., Loving, D., Clark, N., Pappas, J., Grisafe, M., Schap, F. Second Row: Smith, A., Arnone, R., Olkowski, J. Third Row: Caldwell, R., Morrison, J. Fourth Row: Hayes, K., Linder, D., Brunasso, M. Fifth Row: Winger, J., Reilly, B. Sixth Row: Hill, E., Gimian, A., Dickhidt, G. Seventh Row: Mibblelink, J., Fellenz, M. Eighth Row: Stalker, W., Skowronski, W., Parker, A., Brown, M., Rees S., Prem, D., Hall, G. Missing: Rennagel, W., Roseborough, I Mex N it fig . . . . f On 5 June 1963, we, the remaining few of "Buddha's Brood," will split up and ,Z go our separate ways. But we will retain four years of memories. From parties ,E to camping trips we were together. Groups of us toured Europe while our two- man team hit the World's Fair. Closer to Central Area, we visited the lower B 2 if sections and avoided the Dean's List "en masse." Whether we put out in the - . , . , gym or relaxed at the flick, we did it together. Yet, each of us was an individual. Our history is also one of personal activity. is We were always doing something. While Jim, Art, and Alex were dragging, Miles and Dick were shooting. Bear was dealing as Dave skied. One Mike slept while 'ii . 3 another Mike ran. A third Mike led while our fourth Mike cared. Bob timed as 5' Tim slept. Rog attacked while Buddy got lost. Will jumped, but Doug merely s gf Q -a .V X MY W "horsed-around." Johnny pun-ted as Hewey combed. ' I E Though the years may split us up and dim our memories, we will never for- Dss f"' get our tour together in B-2. i -W!! tt ,ig First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Jim Dawson, Dick Cole, Roger Manning, Mike Barry, Doug Johnson. Second Row: Art Ryan, Bob McGarity, Mike Soth. Third Row: Mike Boyle, Paul Brownback, Dave Mabardy. Fourth Row: John Littlefield, Bill Crumpler, Mike Vopatek, Will Williams, Jim Hewette, Ralph Brown, Alex Olsen. 452 I Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Robertson W., Green, M., Sims, E., Cromartie, G., Annan, W., Hromyak: G.- Muir J. Second Row: Monson R.- Kluess C.- Davis C Third Row: Raymond, H., Stricklandl H., Goif, C., Weiner, S. Fourth Row: Hickson, R., Reh, D., Burnham, J. Richards, J., Vaughn, H., Weber, J., Duffy, J., Waldrop, K. Cunningham, T., Banovic, D. J 3? N' Q2 tt' N 4 A y. X ' Xi' ggfnx' X S X " X , 'V,' Xf X Vvgf. 0 xx. Xxx wigs ini' QS. N We-is Nix X x ,.-...iL'?jL:,,, 453 Third Class, 1965-First Row, ieft to right: Hewitt, L. Holmes, J., Rainville, T., Martin T., Axley, R., Coll, D. Koletty, J., Butterfield, R. Second Row: Greene, J., Nichols Epperson, W., Hopkins, J. Fourth Row: Drass, P., O'Toole G., Schultz, P., Clark, A., Cooley, J., Foehl, E., Birdsong: F., Plotkin, K., Wheeler, L., Jannarone, J.. Missing: Bu rgardt, C. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Rantala, J., McDonnell, J., Singer, S., Fernandez, R., Buetti, A., Jones, R., Thomas, W. Second Row: Ernst, F., Nohe, C. Third Row: Wiseman, L., Schalcz, A., Cruikshank, R. Fourth Row: Driscoll, E., Pleasant, J. Fifth Row: Maloy, R., Mosley, A., Seith, W. Sixth Row: Albright, R., Renneker, D. Seventh Row: Van Sickle, J., Coast, R., Lindler, C., Warecki, J., Hixon, W., Sevilla, S., Kievit, D., Agnew, E. Missing: Crocker, G., Nelson, P., Rossi, A. C., King, J., Hagie, L. Third Row, Smith, F., Heindrichs, C., First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Mike Quinlan, Bill Hawkins, Paul Sutton. Second Row: Roy Clinton, Jack Riceman, Denny DeSmet, Ken Loren, Al Empson, Art Drewry, Tony Johnston. Third Row: Galen Yanagihara, Bill Alexander, Ted Wildrick. Fourth Row: Gerry Stonehouse, Bob Donovan, Jim Jones, Dick Weber. The accomplishments of C-2 will not go down in the annals of military history but the exploits in the name of brotherhood will be cherished memories. The class roster. looks like a rogue's gallery. Cal and collected Ted Wildrick was always lending an ear to distressed classmates. Cadet Hawkins devoted his time to administrate duties, never allowing himself to be swayed by the less T f' efficient members of the company. Skinny Jack Riceman's weight gaining XX 'Y Nts program, and Ying-Yang's diet are fond memories. Who can forget "Fred X ,f , , ' Astaire" Loren's version of the Juarez Polka, or Art Drewry's substitute "brown- X if 1 XX if ' P' boy." Stonehead's aversion to women, and Paul Sutton's disreputable shoes will always be remembered. The list wouldn't be complete without mention- if 2 ing Donovan's "physical attributes," or our bright-eyed company commander " whose only shortcoming was his lack of patience with these who bragged out C-2 in class. The first class of C-2 was at its best at formal social functions. Emp, fab ,f r the suave, hosted at these gatherings and was duly impressed by the social finesse displayed by his compatriots. Jealous classmates called them "Horror Shows" but this is being entirely unfair. lt's significant to mention that we spread our cheer by never returning to the site of a previous party- The beaming faces above have won the battle of attrition and the friend- ships formed will be with us forever. t s 'xx f ,:.,. I X237 I' 2:5 ' -"' 1 , 'V X ,.:'z'53, twwmfa tm 'Rail k ,Inf in-Y . gg WM' 322' Qs ? X f 454 mot W Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Standing- Deter, D., Williams, C., Sinclair, B., Kelly, A. Sitting- Almassy, R., Mackey, E., Robinson, K., Perkins, D. Second Row: Rose, L., Tate, J., Covington, T. Third Row: Grasfeder, L., Binney, D., Chescavage, W. Fourth Row Boone, H., Roby, E. Fifth Row: Hughey, J., Stanko, J. Draper, S., Roller, B., Bush, T., Howard, J., Cope, J. Hubbard, M., Popp, J., Wilson, H. Third Class, 1965--First Row, left to right, Barkley, J., Endicott, R., Olivo, J., Lane, J. Second Row: Mohrman, L., Marsh, W., Motes, P. Third Row: Carlson, T., Doughty, G., Scully, R. Fourth Row: Knudson, R., Scholl, W., Spire, C. Fifth Row: Bonnett, M., Rojas, R. Sixth Row: Jones, R., Wherry, P., Churchwell, C., Thompson, J., Leskorjan, L., Clift, J., Burns, M., Gibson, D. Missing: Haines, H., Keats, R., Long, P., White, T. 4 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Wilson, D.R. Gray, P.W., James, L.H., Cecere, P.M., Ferguson, W. Stocke, J.E., Donnelly, D.M. Second Row: Kelsey, J.S. Jenna, R.W. Third Row: Anderson, D.M., Carlson, K.R. Rizzo, S.A. Fourth Row: Meier, R.P., Davis, T.B. Fifth Row Stewart, G.M., Brown, D.J., Hayes, J.M. Sixth Row: Selsor J.L., Mewhinney, M.C. Seventh Row: Purser, J.M. Roberson, G.C., Albrecht, W. Eighth Row: Poole, W.M. Boyd, J.H., Hartline, F.Y., Tillson, J.C.F, Sustersic, L. 1 5 4' f 'i5fw,: X f'fN f ., QQ, ,wig N ,,,f--.fv - X Nffsx- f 'sc We-' U is N. ,I -X i-JdM,,.,,1 " - 3.1" a.?wl::g?3:"',v qty: 'fi 520252932 IDQ-O 3 13 Z U- Cxfgzmo m'U'p,,,'m--'D 3 '45 -.t3f'f'fA9hs K - 3352-4-lgtagm wmggowgl- Er+U'-:-U- CD rn QOKD. 101-5 UQ - :Warp UQCD--V ml"f .- sEf'Gf":U'G'- so am :""--:N-h .,-4u1mm -.U C- o-313: 5. N ,C-Q. E N "" .., - 1-rm . QU. ,wo fl- Q'C.:.5'S',-4--o.g': 5-'gi :2:'.2'gw" fb 5fD'DfDmEt5 -gfD5D'- 3'3m Q, . f-V-UQ z'.9+f122A,,-2 mg-'2m'1Q'3'g"" :FQ-45839,-' Dj OEQUC 3 ,Aura cormof-f N.-ms,-+'13'c5' mg-1-r V' -10 om .?gh'O -h 50-:o - ::3m mm-o-3'4' 15: mllmfbg' 30 ' - -' 400' 'SQMKV -I. : I-1 :mai---gig '4-o-3-:': H N50 3- . gf:-'5'Omgttiw : - 35 220 1132532 HE. azmsgggug HB5-4"'S-mf. O ma-0--1 'V 53590 ldv ur ,Ho :: an N - C-X 45055'e"D rt: 'So UQ 5' mga, 2:.mfl "ONES: - 52-570--35I NCDDEUS-52-- LnD.:FQ.r-0-UQ:-." First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Clark Ballard, Jack Davis, John Goorley. Second Row: Ray Klopotek, Frank Cardile, James McCarver, Terry Alger, Bob Stidham, Al Christensen, Jim Speed. Third Row: Jim Ruth, Phil Bosma, Hiram Warder. Fourth Row: Ivan R. Farris, Larry Spohn, Bill Clark, Don Reid, Pete McCullough, Rudy Ehrenberg, Will Demerit. 456 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Aguirre, V. Pachler, F., lboth Standingi Revie, C., Dooley, T., Dye, C. Grubbs, J., Desjardins, G., Murray, J. Second Row Nawrosky, M., Guthrie, W., Bryan, L., Murdy, W. Third Row Melchoiri, R., Corey, J., Benrett, J., Dailey, D. Top Row, Smith, N., Hughes, F., Grisham, J., Downey, J., Rogers, W. Zimmerman, H., VanBuskirk, W., Ferry, B., Sullivan, E. Sternberg, B. Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Stephenson,J.P., Steale, D., Stewart, L.R. Second Row: Hindsley, J., Miyashiro, J., Peters, J.M. Third Row: Mastram, D.V., Putnam, J., Nelson, S. Standing-Brown, D.R., Buntz, B.O., Barron, T.C., Ammon, S. Top Row-DeJouchheere, T., Pickup, B.M., Weatherall, J.A., Roseberg, J., Christman, D., Bradburn, W., Sperry, S. Missing: Starling, T., Tillman, J., Meier, F.L., Mullen, O.L., Murphy, J., Whitton, J., Hennen, J., Pollard, R. , XQ flf F T 52-1 ' 'ii':'l, 4,. NWS ,C wt L ,? .. gg g Q irrr it i r 14' . F 9559 F .. J ' . JSVWX 1-... .,ff...4. A - 457 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Howell, R.V., Ford, J.A., Strickland, W.M., Moushegian, R.H., Nichols, W., Bare, W.O., Fish, K.W. Second Row: Adams, T.D., Crants, D.R., Forman, C.R. Third Row: Drurry, D.C., Ford, J.K., Long, W.A. Fourth Row: Clainos, D.M., Crooks, D.R. Fifth Row: Clark, J.P., Gunderson, N., Warden, E.S. Sixth Row: Lingle, T.R., Kucera, R. Seventh Row: Mac Donald, J., McKinney, W.R., Loysen, G.J. Top Row: Campbell, D., Michener, R.F., Kone, W.V., Dean, A.B., Higgins, M.J., Eberle, J.C., Haines, D.I. Missing: Alexander, G.M., Verderber, E.T., Kobes, F.J. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Tom Forsythe, Pete Buckley, Bob Metzger, Tom Kelly, Clint Seward. Second Row: Steve Popielarski, Geff Ellerson, Tim Grogen. Third Row: Ray Ong, George Moses, Fred Gantzler, Heidi Heiden, Art Meier, Bill Grabner. Fourth Row: Jonathan Allen, Bill Robinson, Palmer Haines. Our first acquaintance with "Easy-2" was in the new North Area. As plebes, anyone would have had a difficult time convincing us E-2 meant "Easy-Z." Since that time we have left some classmates by the wayside but have gained some lasting friendships. Many memories-with varying emotions-rush back over l i,, H the past four years. E-2 had its share of hives...and goats-we also had our max share of slugs and pats on the back. ln our four years we changed divisions is, three times which also matched the number of times we changed acts. We " l f were in the first "Recondo," participated in AOT, were first to have a June 1 encampment, and lived it up on the first class trip. In intramurals E-2 fielded l '- spirited teams and always had its share of victories. E-2 also had its share of corps squaders. Academics plagued us with term papers and writs but we l .f somehow managed to survive. Beside the academics we had more than enough E-2 parades and inspections, yet, we also had our football trips, weekends, hops, 5, rallies, and trips to flirty. During the four years each of us had our trials and tribulations, however, none of us would trade anything for some of the ' ' friends we've made and the experiences we've had. With graduation, we leave E-2 with the knowledge that "Easy-Deuce" will remain the best in the Corps. f '.,,,.," 5 -rr . ---" ia ., lsululggi tlv- , , 458 L G .f" ll ,Ui ,n - 1 .A .. ... Sf. 'TFTN l J lim ' .nl 1 ' ' QM W i is s uf ,R X ni Xu J. XXX fl X xg. , I xx ,. .xg . A , wgxxxfx' -'N..,. f Q - LX l xo if K llxyv' -,QNX .nit '- fflu: -i t' ww T 5 .1 Y i. R i ' A Q, ll NNN X ,nl .D- , J cv 'TQ ' 5 B.. LAW- ,QNX --'fi--ig fp-1 ' CC" .,,.. K, , Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Fisher, G., Liverpool, H., Mills, L., Pederson, J., Gantsoudes, J., Lent, M., McAdams, R., Gillem, D. Second Row: Fishback, D., Hartman, C., McLaughlin, S., Harvey, J.Third Row: McCaffrey, B., Holeman, J., Hegglund, J., Kaufman, H. Fourth Row: Jackman, W., Schillo, E., Weathers, R., Jacunski, G., Dews, D., Wynn, R., Levin, D., Kelly, K., Cesarski,W. T , , Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Howell, J. Matteson, M., Donaghy, D., Nowland, D., Briggs, L. Mark, A., Brown, N., Pullen, R. Second Row: Pickler, J. Anderson, J., McKemey, W. Third Row: Ellenbogen, S. Philo, S., Sellers, D., Kenny, P. Fourth Row: Heller, W., Johnson, M., Harter, R., Leary, R., Timmbrook, R., Boohar, C., Wiley, E., Hawker, D., McMillan, J., Hughes, L. 459 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Gleason, J., Grugle, R., Kushkowski, J., Robertson, J., Wolak, R., Crocker, D., McKearn, C. Second Row: Fera, J., McFarren, F., Johnson, W., Horst, K. Third Row: Wood, P., Jackson, G., Cattron, E. Fourth Row: Hansen, L., Mulligan, A., Clark, W., Wagner, T. Fifth Row: Whicher, J., Smith, J., Nukes, S. Sixth Row: Hammond, W., Sands, G., Kirk, J. gevlenth Row: McKnight, J., Calek, J., Keener, R., Hill, T., e , . Q if EE, ,za ggi, ,gl C F-2 FX 5: 155 Xxx 3 E- ,, ' W. Although our quill lists read like delinquency reports aboard the USS Nautilus, i.e., "dusty decks," Hunshined brightworks," and "gear adrift" none of us were persuaded to follow in the steps of our nautical tactical officer and adorn the Navy Blue. Company projects, always numerous although seldom productive, kept the time flying. At least we didn't leave our signature on mischievous Navy game pranks as did our neighbors on the Dempsey Dumpster. By the way, how did that smelly goat get lost in the Tac's office? The yearlings contributed generous- ly to our German orphan, realizing that she will be sixteen when they're on AOT. The cows, who entered the company fearing both firsties and yearlings, were relieved to find that F-2's fraternity atmosphere was damaged little by the change. Firsties were a very congenial group until that fateful day in December which separated the future poor lientenants from the poorer sports car en- thusiasts. Corvette vs. Tempest drags were arrayed long before Christmas leave. And not to be outdone, our plebes picked up the company spirit by throwing everyone in the showers whenever the world-shaking events of our lives warrented such celebrations. Although most of us ocillated between the dean's two lists, F-2 managed to achieve a very successful year. The spirit and hard work which won the Superintendent's Award last year will carry on to future years. To those who graduate ours only is "best company." First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Tom Carney, Curt Esposito, George Fuller, Didrik Voss, Marty lschinger, Jim Hughes, Tom Casey, Wayne Morehead. Second Row: Armando Lujan, Bill Lutz, Bill Ivy, Lynne Patten, Third Row: Alan Jones, Andy Gothreau, Joe Robertson, Jim Hannigan. Fourth Row: .lay McClatchey, Joe Blackgrove, Ron Chrisman, Mike Allen, Tom Harman. 460 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Drahn, P.L., Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Sullivan, R., Bigelow, J.E., Johnson, R.L., Palmer, A.J., Lamkin, F.M., Fields, W.J., Metzner, L.H., Satorie, T.R., McEliece, J., Koterwas, D.J. Second Row: Anthony, T.E., Loius, G.R., Kelley, J.Nl., Hawkins, R. Second Row: Principe, N.J., Cary, J.R., Kuhlman, K.H., Chmielak, J., Durfee, T.J. Third Slutzky, K.B., Ridenour, T., Berry, J.L. Third Row: Shulick, Row: Walk, G.J., Rogers, J.R., Bischoff, E.L., lklund, K.R., M., McClintock, C.F., Sheckells, T., Moore, H.L., Reed, H. Alitz, D.A., Missal, J.B. Fourth Row: Giordano, F.R., Fourth Row: NIenninger,G., Dye, M.E., Kramer, R.E. Kempemski, C.F., Harding, J.R. Fifth Row: Shelton, J.L., Scotnicki, J.P., Ponzoli, G.P. ri ",' 'Q 1, , ..,-- X 111 ff i iff ijglif' . I if f 5" ' "dei ' r 5 X : iffgiizfz ,.,i lim i - .vfi ,', ,li ,'.-1 if s o P Di F ,.,.,, Q , j ,.-,.l ..,-A . k, Av,v.,.lv. if -ti 5 ! I 1 A - ..,. ff S f r , . J A"" 71:2 "" X f ,..,,. 'N ef ' if ", .11 ,..,..,.,,.,,..- - .1.. ' f -V ff' """ liz, ".-' , M fl vA,.' ,.,,. . Qumran-wmv V , X Q 31 -',, , ',"' 1 I: ,...5 'E d-W,,.,,fffjZm was-9' - - X3 -..,, -v.,1 K5 awwwm ,gr---1 .,,. 4:J..,:4:?.L,1ZZLI' H V V ...,e:::.f.':-1'-Ili'-W"'W-W-W 'M-N-M-........,,mMm 461 Dobise, J.J., Shepherd, A. Second Row: Thomas, S.H. Crawford, D.L., Pier, W.S., Fordyce, R., Payne, W.A., Ely C.A. Third Row: Lawson, D.B., Liss, M.O., Lampe, H.W Fourth Row: Stepp, J.M., Carhart, T.NI., Pearce, D.C., Seger R.E., Thoden, R.W., Gibson, J.W., Bartlett, S. Fifth Row DiFiore, M., Dearborn, R.E. Sixth Row: Wilson, D.C. Hoskins, J.T., Jansen, J.R.F. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Deponai, J.M., Gatesy, J.T., Romig, R.P., Amatulli, R.P., Robbins, R., First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Gerry N. Nakashima, Ken Silberstein, Joseph Jaworowski, Robert A. Vogel, James Daniels, Robert Merrill, Gene Blackwell, Lee Fairbank. Second Row: John Roth, Bradley Jones, Ralph Walker, John Lundin. Third Row: William Robbins, Robert McNeill, William George, Al Shine, Louis Kunzig, Michael Cunningham. Fourth Row: James Murff, William Sipos, Roland Hudson, Ray McQuary. From the day "Quality" merged with Gamma Dos, things were never the same From all over America the "flower of American manhood" converged on West Point, and a bunch of wild flowers landed up in G-2. Into the "lost fifties' pounded the little spit-shined shoes, and from then on the fifties were really lost. For those who survived the "plebe year purge," upperclass years presented I W-W-L-.sk new challenges. Lacrosse games in the sinks and Temmy the B.P. became mem- 1 -,r,,., il, ,,. I " it ories when Gamma Dos moved to a new "House" in old North. And now an un- 1 prepared world faces the charge of a mechanized Gamma Dos '63. G 2 23 rii' . f it mv, -X 2 1-1 HEIIEI, 43' X.-Q 462 , . - In f -... 5:.E.-Q,-Z.. gf nl. 'A ' .'...:f '.", fe511fX11?f'iWTTs ,y K,-.gi-Q tif it if ,.,.,.. , .,,....,,.,.,. Wilt, Q-'- , ' ,, ' 3. R ., ,523 xy 1 .3 xl X is ,xx ,Ax X R X X X . fl U 16223 X 1. A' .. ..,-' 2.23: y ' "" ,f. .. . X-L . .,..., ,,,,, f VVV. ., ,A.A,, , X .,..,. .,.,. .,,.. , ,.,,v.. E .,.,.v.v A E .Q .:., . ,v,.v g ig V,V.. i :.,....:,V:,,, ,.,.,, X ff f,e2ife .T if 'l-f-Ji' is , 4 M,.,4-" W '- .. 4, W. gm., Lew: W' Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Macia, H., Caparaso, A., Smith, H., Temple, A., Reich, R., Trifiletti, T., Flint, C. Second Row: Serio, R., Brucker, W., Kobayashi T., Sprague, K. Third Row: Jones, R., Charron, L., Shore: C., Bettner, S., McClure, J., Janairo, A. Fourth Row: Moss, J., Adair, W., Knight, R., Jerge, L., Latimer, D. Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Paley, J., Sinnreich, R., Hoxmeier, R., Gonzalez, J., Croak, T., Wheeler, L., Johnstone, R., Maimone, E. Second Row: Concannon, J., Clarke, B., Probst, F., Chudoba, D. Third Row: Turner, J., Jenkins, H., Stanko, M., Wolf, R., Jeffcoat, M., Knowles, J. Fourth Row: Golden, J., Bishop, G., Molepske, R., Scobie, J. Fifth Row: Howard, P., Conroy, R., Bassett, S., Gates, R. 463 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Hathaway, E., Wise, H., Seibel, D., Stull, T., Satter, R., Mart-ln, D., Cullem, J. Second Row: Smith, J., Gibson, E., Marvin, R., Magee, D. Third Row: Markey, K., Carew, G., O'Connell, C. Fourth Row: Barnes, F., Sims, D., LaRoche, J., Ophus, J. Fifth Row: Poage, W., Collmeyer, M., Orton T. Sixth Row: Scoggin, D., Fox, J., Kirk, H., Fantelli, P. Missing: Bartek, R., Callahan, F., Gerber, T., Burnett, W., Wilson, W. 1? is , - wma Q - ws. I, ,V With the advent of the Class of 1963 there was little doubt as to which direc- -. tion Company H-2 would go-only one was left! By concerted imagination, ingenuity, and occasionally some work, we raised ourselves from the rank of I. 1 -Q , is 41 ' I . . ,ff ,f'l gangsterism formerly associated with Humpty Deuce and flew a green lister bag as our banner. Productivity was our by-word, and besides spawning three cadet captains, we managed to turn out soccer, baseball, and ski team cap- tains, as well. Still, we were not content. From our fertile minds sprang such ideas as the Rabble Rousers, the card section at Navy, and even an exchange weekend at a Stewardess College! All was not work, thoughg we eased the growing pains by sun-bathing on the rooftops, appropriating goal posts, and in- stigating the ever-popular 2130 twist parties. lllegitimus non carborundum!! , ,W S 1 fl A W X0 5 ' A, K N x 1 - E l I ... A ' f L , me-S, f ., J 5-,L ,R U x ? 1.i f il, 15 of iq X First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Wolfgang Fletter, George Perry, William Boice, Roger Stribling, Henry Porper, Peter Hall. Second Row: Bruce Miller, Raymond Jenison, George Bentz, Frank Kelly, Richard Scharf, Donald Dusenbury. Third Row: Richard Matteson, Lloyd Asbury, Michael Clay, Robert Bowers, Karl Schwartz. Fourth Row: Bruce Ellis, Charles Kinsey, Charles Curtis, Francis Lennon. -464 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Kyle, J., Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Nenniger, G., Knell, R., Merritt, R., Huneycutt, B., Gray, M. Second Row: Hall, D-: Kinafd, C-9 P2fYiSh, D-1 ISGKSOU, I--: NICCVOSKBY, C-s Haydash, E., Fly, L., Wilson, M., Finno, R., Marten, T., Wetherill, R.: Clement, S- Second Row: Arvin, B-, Moseley, Biyalshai. Third Row: Millarri, T., Herdgen, L., Page, G., C-: Eckert, C-: MCCOHHGII, C-1 Lafghlifl, F-9 Alger, J- Thifd Mclvlalein, W., Harman, T., Bennett, D., Lee, D. Fuunh Row: Tice, C-, Davis, S.: Berber, P-, Hisley, J-: Huffhinee, Row: McWatters, J., Ordway, K., McNutty, J., Mayhew, W., B-7 Hester, A- FU'-lffh Row: 0lmStG2d, K-5 R0bb, B-5 North, R. Missing: Sarn, J. SGDTISCQI, M. Fifth Row: Momcilovich, M., Berdan, B., avus, . ..,' !f!f - If xxx Q l E457 ,sg X ' sl, 'x 'lj' . f' N- i 1'-.- ., ,--'- r "-' ig? v- , ' J - - . ff , -- ,,,.. in q, ,,,. , , .- ,"l. 5, , . ,V .. ui, ex fi " 'ri it X L Q K A' zz' rgia, "" Y J X Fil 'XX ,fn y ,- l A Km N., , ,mx Q Vw JVM, - 0" lirf' 'F'-:e'21'711'lf-:fi-4-'1"M" A Q.. ,,,,... 7,-Hm,,- gg-...M ' '--V ' j1!,:-- I V M. i1ijl,,.,,..,,.., C 5 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Loftin, J., Coggins, G., Aurellio, J., Donahue, J., Shutte, J., Kesmodel, R., Stenstrom, R. Second Row: Carpenter, R., Miller, H., Youngquist, D., Brennan, M. Third Row: Eichenberger, D., Lantz, P., Sahan, B., Newell, W., Writht, W., Carr, L., Hoffman, C. Fourth Row: Eisenberg, S., Stevens, B., Ka-kel, W. Fifth Row: Harper, W., Morton, B., Fergusson, R. Sixth Row: Parker, J. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Bob Handcos, Jack Chase, Ed Lee, Dick Guthrie. Second Row: Gary Sausser, Lloyd Foight, Don Coleman, George Orlicki, Denny Leach, Lyle Robey. Third Row: Sam Thompson, Tom Solenberger, Jim Nolan. Fourth Row: Ed Rowan, Ted Yamashita. Missing: Ray Nloose, Cammy Lewis, Bob Clements, Hunter Shotwell and Dale Garvey. Our four years spent on Fraternity Row have now become an ingrained part of each of us, a part we would not trade with any man. We were drawn from the fields of Missouri, the granite hills of Vermont, the banks of the Schuylkill, the . dairylands of Wisconsin, and the deserts of Nevada. We were taken as indivi- N Q duals and molded into a working unit, always striving for the ultimate: N fwmtzs, another minute under the Brown Boy. Our academic record was surpassed by ' N ' r ,,, yt -r.,., , y only 23 other companies, and we were known to have more men on the Dean s Qf' it .,., Lists than any other. The last two sections became our home, except for Sam, , Ed, and Jerry, and they were the reasons many of us made it at all. We adopted ' the mottos of those who had gone before, "A tenth pro is a tenth wasted," and we "Never let academics interfere with education." , ..2: If "r f v s. ..,,,,,,.,,.,,, at ,... L? sis '-r's' 466 is , ix Xxx , . X Y ":" " A: 1 'fu x-x- E x, W "" A . -v i T 4 i iii' 'I s ltt S Sim X I gi vzv -:.-,' 'JN , G. A2 7 X? I r rs , my . XFX ff- Bl' . I V, I il: .. VV f if X 5 an vu 'erik Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Gray, F., Renfro, D., Hoover, W., Brooks, M., Powers, J., Parker, A., Domas, G. Second Row: Hatfield, H., Madsen, P., Adams, J., Richard, M., Nowak, R. Third Row: Szekely, A., Marino, B., Merrill, J., Hughes, J., Cate, P. Fourth Row: Armstrong, J., Grimes, E., Miller, J., Pells, R. Fifth Row: Kvam, K., Bast, C., Hillyer, R., Kemp, N. Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Funk, J., Bucha P, Viani, M., Sadar, E., Applin, M., Letterman, G., Blau, J Second Row: Watson, M., Longhouser, J., Abesamis, E. Gamboa, A., Norris, S. Third Row: Gabel, D., Bumpass, M., Kempf, S., Hall, R., Simpson, E. Fourth Row: Vann, D. Zaleski, A., Hilton, R., Seaburn, J., Gentine, K. Fifth Row Larson, R., LaRochelle, D., Hoffman, J., Bradley, R., White R. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Farewell, T. Bay, L., Peake, J., Pearson, R., Sacra, J., Sullivan, W. Brammer, R. Second Row: Hart, N., St. John, R., Willams C., Bishop, W. Third Row: Petersperger, J., Crowell,.C. Blackwell, S. Fourth Row: Basham, W., Smith, D., Kline R., McKibbin, H. Fifth Row: Snell, R., Unger, J., Wysockl R. Sixth Row: Wynne, M., Beasley, T., Hiller, C., Yedlnak J. ': 'N , 1' X ,gg K-2 X i i ix , M iz , XX g l x .." ' A f 1 Xi- XE-.: ,fm , XXX D . : v FOR AULD LANG SYNE . .. Four short years ago we came And now it's time to leave For some it's time to raise the cup For some it's time to grieve... In some the memory will fade In most it's bound to last For some tomorrows come too slow For most they come too fast. But while there's time, we'lI raise th And drink to days gone by And sing a song for auld lange syne Before the moments fly... We'll let tomorrow bring its own But make this final vow . .. To meet again for auld lang syne Sometime, somewhere, somehow! SCU First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Glenn Marrs, Anthony McGann, Larry Nledlin, Bud Hall. Second Row: Bill Smith, Denny Murphy, Vesa Alakulppi, Fred Douglas. Third Row: Gordon Dopslaff, Gordie Waugh, Nick Kuzemka, Chuck Workman. Fourth Row: Gordie Holterman, Derwin Pope, Mike Summers, Lynne Patten. Fifth Row: John Bell, Dean Dowling, Al Marrow. Standing -John Parker, Gary Coe. 468 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Hillard, G., Klunk, D., Culp, D., Hottell, J., Tiplady, R. Second Row: Culosi, S., Powers, J., Oehrlein, R., Arrington, J. Third Row: Cross, R., McAteer, P., Kunkel, R., Plymale, R. Fourth Row: Spinelli, L., Michlik, M., Kelton, E., Bergen, J.Fifth Row: Moakley, G., Landgraf, W., Lavoy, G., Connor, W. .Sixgh Row: Smith, R., Wade, D., Moomaw. Standing--Nunn, ., rr, R. 1 . 'll f 5. 5, 5 e 1 W! 7 i Jflfaij 516 Q 'ii . ff' is 5, 1 W! .. . T 5 fl mi 'R Elin 3 fiifr' if D gif f 1""wm , , 5. I tai? 'i w wf ,LW j wil .. rife' W f J, .X Vi! E '. .. -' wil: 5 A , 1 151. .fir ir. 5 J ' fs- XJ si if rr j 1 Q x..l-,gf YQ.. .tix !' gi - RH gxgixrsfx ,f L' ff ,ff Yu J Y ' .Y 1 gr ,ffif f f Q1 , Q leei Z 4 -m-,-..- ,Mowers W Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Zabka, A., Ely W., Desantis, D., Shaw, C., Bergmann, P. Second Row Van Dyke, T., Atteberry, L., Gill, A., Speilman, D., Kelly, H Third Row: Grandstaff, T., Wuertenberger, C., Thompson T., Gehringer, G. Fourth Row: Farr, R., Rau, P., Lemley, K., Carini, R. Fifth Row: Skidmore, F., Tidwell, .J, Lyons, W. Westpheling, E. Sixth Row: Steinwald, D., Seymour, J. Kukea, J., McArthur, K. Standing-Steele, G., Hennig, G. 469 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Tarpley, R., Gagnon, R., Hanover, R., Hayes, T., Carrow, J., Pratt, F., Mazzarella, A. Second Row: Guerrero, W., Root, P., Seigle, R., Roggenkamp, P. Third Row: Ewart, T., Glassen, R., Huston, R. Fourth Row: Brown, D., Redding, H., White, J., Blankenhorn, P. Fifth Row: Arthur, D., Denney, R., Marshall, J. Sixth Row: Fields, T., Rybicki, F., Wall, J. Seventh Row: Ryan, D., Lowry, R., Wiser,,G.pl:luy1:k, J. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: James E. DeWire, Robert E. Brown, Charles W. Stewart, Steven O. Buckheim, Frank T. Mataranglo, Edward F. Hill. Second Row: William E. Hingston, Jr., Michael D. Simmons, David K. Sallee, Robert E. Zelley, Arthur H. Swisher. Third Row: Daniel O. Struble, David L. Cole, Tommy R. Thompson, Daniel Demchuk. Fourth Row: Charles T. White, George E. Heath, Douglas T. Williams. "Loose Deuce" and "Lamda Dos of Fraternity Row," this is the heritage of L-2. The words are simple, but the bond of all who have ever tasted them as members of the company know that they represent the spirit of L-2, and the comradeship between those who have stood in the L-2 ranks. Many of our ,A , Q comrades have fallen, many difficult periods have faced us, and the Class of ,,...... '63 steps out now, but we do so knowing we will always be brothers to those is ' , f before and after us, and the "Spirit of the Loose Duece" lives on. 'f We remember Cap'n Jack and Skippy. We remember Jolly, Mac, Willie, Joe, ' F ' Chad, Wes, Tim, Shakey, and several others. Our ears still ring to the sounds of Bo, Carlos, Rackets, Hymie, Ernie, Marty, Cool, Swish, Buck, Pops, Hink, ,ff Q, Strubs, T.R., Chesty, Dumper, and Doug. We remember laughing, and we remem- ber silently and deep down crying as we watched another one of our number L-2 clearing for a one-way trip home. We have had good times, but it takes more 51' ,f s than that to build spirit, and we have had that, too. L-2 helped us to become 5 I professional soldiers, but it also made us members of "Lamba Dos of Fratern- Q' ity Row." '63 must go now, but once again we know that the "Spirit of the Loose Deuce" shall never perish. My 470 l i i i I 2 i , ., A ,A,A ., L -:-v :ll -A , , --a -. - .. l ... .,, T T -ll.. r - v'--.. '1'1A friisftfs ,A... ., ' :H we . T . Wx 4 K Rx it gf- 'X K -- -"f' - ' " V 3:-V-V: 23:-jfl' .':'-.1 ,,'. Z :J52fii,iii5i5:::'Ii':f:,"'--1... , .,.,...,...,.....,..... ,.,,.,,. "Z, .N , 2: . , . -. ,,..'.,.,'. ' ..,. .25--i-55155251 --'-'-.-,.,,,, . 'I5i,,i.,. . .,., 1-.R-5 '-" 1 .,"""::': ' "" """""" I fi """' f5,2E,:Qg.2f5sffff:, "-- '.,V eala iffiiff A Q- ' 112i-ffsfzrsis , - A ,.,.L,.-,1 ,, ,... . ,.,., A.f,..,.A. WWW qqlw A LZQQ4,-5 Second Class, 1964-First Row, left to right: Russo, A., Scott, K., Matsumoto, R., Hall, D., Stancavage, P., Ryan, J. Second Row: Jones, A., Kindleberger, H., Cotter, D., Young, R., Sanderson, M., Kotrc, J., Orndorff, C. Third Row: Boutz, G., Bedell, L., Burney, S., Werner, G., Sutherland, J., Brown, J. Fourth Row: Howard, B., Bertelli, P., Kleb, G., Hutchison, C., Kerns, T. Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Cullen, J.N., Donovan, P.J., Sowada, R.P., Roebuck, Z., Baldinger, R.W., Long, G.A., DeSantis, J.J. Second Row: Gilchrist, M.S. Shuford, J.H., Kelly, T.J., Ledzinski, J.M., Fergusson, T. Barvvis, J., Halvorson, C. Third Row: Hewitt, L.T., Ziegler, B.L., Griffin, W.R., Glynne, M.T., Ferguson, J. Fourth Row Wells, R.M., Frickey, R.E., Dermody, H.M., Eckstein, N Flfth Row: Boerckel, R., Ruggles, G.W., Adams, R.W. Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Peery, G., Steenlage, R., Scureman, M., Bohuslar, J., Musser, R., Guerriero, R., Israelson, G. Second Row: Neal, S., Fisher, H., Otto, W., Wright, C., Anderson, D., Haughn, J. Third Row, Meszar, F., Hartley, S., Geiger, J., Ekstrom, P., Fretwell, N. Fourth Row: Hayes, J., Faust, E., McCullough, T., Duckworth, J. Fifth Row: Fergusson, R., Abell, M., Sandell, G., Stevens, D., Pelletier, D. Missing: Carber, J., DeBolt, B., Dyer, G., Galligan, F., Green, J., Sims, B. . 5 l 3 . .7 ' , E V lf ' ":' 4 3 A -- R, we 21 ,N li R. Reorganization Week 1959 brought together in the hallowed halls of Old North some 31 pledges to the long flanker line of Mighty Deuce. June Week 1963 sees the 15 survivors of this original group, augmented by four tranferees from neighboring companies and enlightened by four years of academic, athletic, military, and social endeavors, depart their training ground to face the tests of the future. Every man, of course, takes with him individual memories, both good and bad, of the high points of his tenure at West Point. Enjoyable, certainly, are the recollections of "Zard's" "South of the Border" spring leave, of "Dipper" "mopping up" the kitchen floor, and of "Snatch" and "Gibber" tobogganing in the 27th division. Unpleasant, but also unforgettable, are the memories of "Cosmo's" continuous flow of slugs, diflculties in Thayer and Bartlett Halls, and the untimely death of Fred McAniff, one of our most resepcted classmates. The strongest memory of all, however, will be the pride of participating in the time-honored traditions of M-2-a flanker company still, in the spirit if not in fact. The Easter Egg Hunts, the company parties on weekends in people- land, and most of all, the feeling of comradeship through Happy Hour and Gloom Period, will live for a lifetime in the memories of the grads of M-2. First Class, 1963-First Row, left to right: Eugene D. Cargile, William R. Kuhns, John F. Oliver, Charles O. Rolfe, Harrison, Michael E. Walsh. Second Row: John C. Harrel, Barry K. Klauminzer, Don L. Seibenaler, Michael V. Gilber, Frank C. Gibbs. Third Row: Warren B. Battis, Charles R. Schott, Edgar Banks, Tom F. Gallagher. Fourth Row: John A. Dyrwas, Daniel A. Willson, Juis T. Sanchez, Peter L. Sowin. 472 Second Class, 19619-First Row, left to right: Beck, W. Sage, M., Mastriani, J., Price, J., Kierstead, A., Odom, R. Butler, T. Second Row: Carson, J., Donovan, J., Weiss, A. Payne, W., Traylor, J., Miller, B., Hartle, A. Third Row Koster J.- Simonis J.- Reese T.- Tanner W.- Rusnak T Fourth'RoiN: Wass Deffze e Hf- Allen K. l5ifth'Row: Schue, 1 g I ! l H., Ziegler, W., Dunmar, J., Hudgins, S., Galloway, D. l i , 'rflJ,'i 1 N f.5 K 1, lb l . af l ,tl i Ml. ' Wil ' if pl i L t w 1: 3, I Tyr " sl 's'?Q"M 3 f, fy? I x , 4, f i fi , U y 5 f 1 ik i M l i i T 49 J if J.: , A 'iffy ii J ll '11 5 ,Hill Q 'Rl kk A Fl, illlqrwil i lil., :Qfgfgi 1' X wir-ii f 5 , IW 17 l ll X JAVA H xt-Aki?-H + Mmwvg Third Class, 1965-First Row, left to right: Hallenbeck, R., Chaffer, J., Yoshitani, K., Spoerry, S., Rood, R., Dufour, J., O'Hara, T. Second Row: West, L., Resick, M., Loftin, D., Swensson, J., Garms, R., Gillespie, G., Hecker, W. Third Row: Horst, R., Durlak, R., Boehm, R., Coleman, R., Hume, J., Teeters, M. Fourth Row: Ganshert, S., Gentzkow, D., Ryan, T., Hughes, C., Brown, G. Fifth Row: Olson, S., Sherrell, W., Harper, P. 473 Fourth Class, 1966-First Row, left to right: Miller, J.R., Wheeler, J.R., Berkman, D.S., Scales, R.H., Gurock, D.R., Behnke, D., Paulsen, R. Second Row: Thornblom, D.S., Hervey, J.N., Morrow, B.C., Rose, D.E., Chatfield, R.A., Shields, V.A. Third Row: Gartenberg, J., Cook, S.C., Dodd, D.A., Zehren, J.V., Jackson, D.L., Nichols, R.A., Otstott, G.C. Fourth Row: Hanson, R.O., Hicks, R.R., Perkins, D.L., McCarthy, R.A., Backlin, J.P. Fifth Row: Murphy, D.T., Hanau, S., Salander, J.M., Thomas, P.C., Lawrence, G. Sixth Row: LeCuyer, J.A., Kleiber, P.J., Casillo, V. IVIEN OF THE CLASS OF 1963 lVly close and extensive connection with your Class has been a source of the greatest personal pride. We entered the Academy together. I commanded you all at Buckner and, in another capacity, do so now. For nearly four years we have been in step, and I had every hope of graduating with you. With departure nigh, l am prompted to bid you, as cadets, a heartfelt farewell and, as officers, a heart- felt welcome to the profession of arms. It is fore- ordained that we will soldier side by side in some corner of the globe. The full extent of transformation is most evident to one who has watched you grow, month by month, since the outset of Plebe year. You arrived as youths, you depart as men. You came here individually and alone, you leave as part of a cohesive, spirited team and buttressed by close personal associations forged in the crucible of common experience and trial. You have been tested, retested and tested againfand not found wanting. In the process, your ranks have thinned considerably. Some losses have been unimportant, others, like Fred and Bob and Di, have torn at your hearts. Yet after each, you have drawn closer together and stood taller. Hard and earnest work prepared you admirably for First Class responsibilities, and, in this your final year, you have shown yourselves more than equal to the challenges of Corps leadership. You set a mark for successor classes within the company or- ganization, on the playing fields, and in all other as- pects of cadet life. At this juncture, your basic military foundation is complete, solidly built by the joint efforts of instructor and instructed. You have cleared the final hurdle and have a straight shot at the tape stretched in the morn- ing sun of 5 June 1963. You have earned your spurs. lVly tremendous pride in all of you reflects, in part, cadet accomplishments, but in greater part, your future promise. For l know you understand what West Point expects of those it nurtures and trains for the service of this nation, grasp the full meaning of the vows to which you have subscribed. Those vows are not for ordinary men. There is no question of duty when the guns roar, West Pointers then stand shoulder to shoulder with the bravest of the brave, go forth unflinchingly to meet the ultimate challenge of leadership of men in battle. But this Country demands much more of those chosen to defend her sacred rights and honor. Equal chal- lenges will be encountered when the guns are silent but the dangers are no less. The threats an implacable enemy can and will pose are legion, they will include new Berlins and Viet Nams, will span the seas and extend into outer space, as our Country remains em- battled throughout your lives. Then you must walk a lonely sentineI's path, eternally vigilant and ofttimes misunderstood. lt is therefore mete that this Nation and this Academy -one and inseparable-should expect of you an alle- giance as fierce and steadfast as that which unites our clergy with our God, should expect you to stand up and be counted no matter how rough the going or great the sacrifice, should expect a maximum of per- formance in every task, in every clime, whatever the circumstance. Stern requirements, yes, but Country could hardly demand less. She asks only that you be true to the Academy motto, that you perpetuate the tradition of the Long Gray ,Line, drawing sustenance from those who have preceded and assurance from those yet to come, that you prove yourselves Soldiers in the fullest sense. V wr W-.,,a..,. H 'ti' -,,- af Godspeed! STILWELL Commandant 474 -I fa 5' g, 5. 5: 3, A 'Z Y 4 1 9 Q ky W ti 1 1 V A LW MMT :li Y 1 is ' 5 1 , 5 m A ' 1 iv , in ' as Ii fi A . 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American Express Co. .... , .................... .......... 5 1 9 De Havilland Aircraft of Canada, Ltd. .... .. American Machine and Foundry Co. ................ 511 Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc. ........................ .. Armed Forces Cooperative insuring Ass'n ...... 484 Army Mutual Aid Ass'n ,...........,......................... 507 Army National Bank, Fort Leavenworth ........ 508 Army Times Publishing Co. .............................. 486 LB, Evang' Son CO, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , , Art Cap Co., Inc. ............................. .......... 5 32 Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc. ...... .......... 5 20 Federal Services Finance Corp- Qennle l A Arundel COYD. ........................... .......... 4 86 Flgrgheim Shoe C0, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , Avco Corp. ....... .......... 5 25 Ford Motor Co. ................. Fort Sill National Bank ....... . R.T. French Co. ............. . L.G. Balfour Company ......... Bell Aerosystems Co. ....... . Bendix Corp. ................,........, .......... 4 85 Benjamin Franklin Hotel Bennett Brothers, Inc. ..... . Cadillac Motor Division, General Motors Corp. ...... . ..........483 Fuller Brush Co. ........ . ..........535 Gahagan Dredging Corp. ..... . Grumman Aircraft Corp. ..... . ..........516 H.J. Heinz Co. ...... .... . Hotel Astor ............ . .. .......... 503 Cherry Hill Inn .................................................. 539 l.lOlel Piccadilly ...'...' nnanu Chevrolet Division, General Motors Corp. ...... 481 l-lelel Thayer lllllllllllllllllllll l Chrysler Corp. ........................................,........... 499 Howard Vvorll Aggociateg ,,,,,,,, , Colt Patent Firearms ..... .......... 5 31 Hughes Aircraft Co. ............. . Compliments of a Friend ......... .......... 5 20 H R H Construction Corp. ........ .... . Continental Can Co. ....... .......... 4 94 Humble Oii 31 Refining CO- -.--.--- Continental Motors Corp. ....... .......... 5 16 Corcoran, Inc. ................. .,.....,.. 5 12 Irvin H. Hahn Co. ...................,................., .. Curtiss Wright Corp. .,... . ...,......537 International Telephone 84 Telegraph Corp 478 Eaton Manufacturing Co. ,..... . Esquire Sportswear Mfg. Co. ........ . Hotel Manhattan ........ . Jacob Reed's Sons ,........... Jacobs and Son, Inc., A. .... .. Johnson Service Co. Jonathan Logan ......... Kay Electric Co. ..................... . Koltanbar Engineering Co. ....... . Krementz and Co. ............. . Lauterstein s ..................................... Leeds Travelwear Products lnc. ........ . Lockheed Aircraft Corp. ............ . P. Lorillard Co. .............. . Louisville Cap Corp. .... . Mamma Leone's ............................... lVarine Midland National Bank ......... Martin Company, The ...................................... Nason 8i Hanger-Silas Mason Co., Inc. ......... . lVorry Luxenberg Co. ....................................... . hational Bank of Fort Benning ........................ National Bank of Fort Sam Houston .............. Mational Rifle Ass'n of America ...................... Mew York Military Academy ....... Nissan Motors Corp. .................................,..,.... . North American Aviation ................................ Northeastern Pennsylvania Nat'l Bank 8i Trust Co. ................................................... . Nl. S. Meyer Inc. ..... Oman-Farnsworth-Wright ...... P 84 M Distributors lnc. .................. . Panhandle Eastern Pipe Line Co. ...... . Parke, Davis 8i Co. ...................... . Parker House ........... .... .... Pellie's Pontiac .......................... Ponsell Floor Machine Co., lnc. .... . 479 Quaker Oats Co. ....... . Reeves Instrument Corp. .... . Riggs National Bank .......... Robert Reis and Co. ..... . Rockwell-Standard Corp. .... . Rogers Peet Co. ............. . Roytex Robes ........ Seamen's Bank for Savings ......... Sears, Roebuck and Co. ..., . Sheraton-Atlantic Hotel ..... Sinclair Refining Co. ....... . Sony Corp. ...........,......................... . Sovereign Construction Co., Ltd. Spence Engineering Co., Inc. .... .. Standard Brand Sales Corp. .... . Stetson Shoe Co. ................ . Sunshine Biscuit, Inc. .... . Swissair ...................... Technical Materiel Corp. .... . Tracer Control Co. .......... . Trenwith's .............. United Motors Service, Division of General Motors Corp United Services Auto Ass'n .......... United Services Life Insurance Co Wembley, lnc. ........... . West Publishing Co. ..... . White Studios ...,........ Wise Potato Chips .......... Yashica, Inc. ...... . Zodiac Watch Co. ..... . ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The staff of the 1963 HOWITZER sincerely thanks the following individuals and organizations for their important contributions to the production of this book: Howard Wohl Associates Mr. Jacques Caldwell White Studios Capt. S. M. Drisko Capt. T. L. Mullan, Jr. Cadet Activities Office Signal Division, USMA Archives and History Division, USMA Permission was given by the Anne S. K. Brown Military Collection, Providence, Rhode Island, for the use of the engravings appearing on page three. The paint- ing, "The Battle of Yorktown," which hangs at the State Capitol, Virginia, was reproduced on page two, through the kind permission extended by the Com- monwealth of Virginia, Mr. Carter Lowance, Executive Assistant to the Governor. The staff appreciates the help of Miss Nancy Longley, Assistant to the Pub- lisher of the American Heritage Publishing Company, Inc. for her help in secur- ing this historical material for reproduction. Photos of the Berlin Wall, page eleven, courtesy of LIFE Magazine, Miss Dorothy Smith. Photos of Korea and Viet-Nam, courtesy of Wide World Photos, Inc., of Associated Press. Photos of Secretary of Defense and Army and Army Chief of Staff, courtesy of Wide World Photos. Painting of the President, courtesy of Mr. Pierre Salinger. 480 I o Ai xiz, is Fi VH- ,g if mf wax , m y - 1 N 55413 251 mg A 5 1 f, i ' f f x s Sz, Q V 'fi is V. 1g Q f -.ww W my fm-semfwvf ' s 1 The Staff of the HOWITZER takes pleasure in representing the Corps of Cadets and the United States Military Academy in ex- pressing our gratitude for the contribution of America's finest companies to the production of this book. pawn 'f 1 f .E V5 gill 1: ,L K J-+2 'K ' "Wj.f""'f f 9 W -W W x . f A Q, ,I ml ' gf J ML' W-www, T-'Tv ,,,,, , . K u A Q ' . 'hifi ' W , ,gpg .X Lim ,A , awww A . 3 fm gf , j , A1 ig . M ' .7 mm . Q . , 29 "QT, ' n 4 W 5. . A 5- mf ,-39143 ' ' . . - Q: We . ,, - . v-in ,Any R , R' . , . .N Q . 1 , 1 .Q M . - .- Q., .K M- , f-J Q v' ' 1. A ' " 5 , " ' 4, ' , , X -if gn. 551. my .au . R. jk V If, ff A .lk 1 ,. ,. A-A 1' :ur '- Q A 14. "Ai - - u,,4'.g 'v ' ' -4.9. ' ' 5' sr- - ' , 4 Y 3-. .',, MC def ' . . W3 . ,iq , CHEVROLET IMPALA SPORT COUPE CHEVY II NOVA 400 SPORT COUPE CORVAIR MONZA CLUB COUPE 4 WAYS 0HEVROI.ET MAKES GDING MORE FUN THAN GETTING THERE With four entirely different kinds of Chevrolets to choose car by instinct and a family car by choiceg and for pure from, you'll have a ball deciding how to go, too. There's driving adventure, two all-new versions of America's only the J et-smooth Chevrolet, about as luxurious as you can go home-grown sports car, Corvette. Take your pick. If driving Without going overboard in price Cwith a any one of them at your Chevrolet dealer's flock of new low-upkeep features that bring doesn't have you poring over road maps the cost per mile down even lowerjg the for places to go, you'd probably rather low-cost Chevy II with the kind of looks spend your vacationjust showing offaround and liveliness that would send any family town! . . . Chevrolet Division of General packing g the rear-engine Corvair, a sports The make more people depend On Motors, Detroit 2, Michigan. N wir-fy CORVETTE STING RAY CONVERTIBLE -ami grave , y gf? , 1 us comfortab1ieg,ns, , - e, . , , ,. ,i'nWMwmM,,i,, is if f A ga r r e ,ii-':i li'i'?1'f"'? s sti , , ,f f ,' i v M , I I -. f f 1 I K xx 1 X I . V Akffe of fi " ' A'Q'q"' 2 l bq: is.. A E e f i y ,S ' eww' I .g.sffp,'fpm.'1 Q2 Amfff. is, i i e I , f s fw C277. 'wee ' i N9 bindiffii f ,, 6? 4,5240 Q , ' . """"'b Mm' 'I Fefe, nn A"-h A "A, ' 5 f l i, X gg? -..,, Q ,t It sk' dl -.-:Ng Henry Gluck! Mac Lewis ,iV,A:, fu ,.V, I .X . I4 ' A1 Q' y is i i i ,rii J ..,:i ,-,, ,v ',,. lb, '-,, ,,h, v1', , Q, A 1 4 Discerning West Point ojjicers for many gen- CHANGE To erations have had Uniforms made to measure by A. ,lacobs 8: Sons, Inc. for Outstanding Quality, super tailoring and fit, correct Styling and dependable delivery in the a. dawn e Sona Jfzadwon Fore QUALITY BALTIMORE, MD. UNDERWEAR, SPORTSWEAR Fine Custom Tailored Uniforms since 1891 82 THE CLASS RING OF 1963 from any angle I qigfg ' I 4 I " 'Ji' A ll 7 1 "J Ig 'I vfixix My ' 7 fXf3i,3V . f D' ,I 'M Q . fa fi Dfvifa. I me i ,.., I ii. - ,H EH ,IQI K I, I ..,, A I I , J R12 7 ff IA. K i H I I 1 -ij , I A Egg :g i M' 7,12 42:'55' A WITH MINIATURE RINGS AND CRESTED f f- , ACADEMY JEWELRY OF MATCHING new if DESIGN AND COMPARABLE FINE QUALITY IZIIII IIIII YIYI I dEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN REFRESENTED BY BILL PFORR - I-IoTEI. TI-IAYER AND 521 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK ongrafufafiond .Anal Ed MAA ed Z, UIQ CAM O! 1963 THE ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Formerly II887-I962I THE ARMY CO-OPERATIVE FIRE ASSOCIATION Fort Leavenworth, Kansas FOR 76 YEARS THE PACE-MAKER FOR"' OFFICERS IN THE FIELD OF NON-PROFIT INSURANCE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY World Wide-Lowest Net Cost su: . , 'mfr 'favs lf. 5:9 1 ity 1fI is, I lj 'f' Y 1-iq ,- 484 . fz Q ',7fu4,,7f.mf, AP? ff 15 GG . ccmcok AN SL RI of WP' f0bI'X'!f 'TT' golfing Ii JI g'gWf5MF" 'I Franlzlin Pierce. For more tlxan a century tlie RIGGS laanlzing tradition lias proudly served 'tl'1e Army' from Washington. financial affairs Irv tlae use of tlle time lfionorezl 'RIGGS cl-reclz' The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK of WASHINGTON, D. C. ' FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION'S CAPITAL Memlaer Federal Depolit Insurance Corporation 0 Member Federal Reserve System CHECK of General WINFIELD SCOTT macle payalole to lIliS own initials and mlatecl 1852-tlie year lie ran for tlme presidency against At liome or almroazl, we lmelinve you will final it easier to advance your IIRMY'S PERSHING MISSILE USES BENDIX INERTIIIL GUIDANCE SYSTEM The U.S. Army's Pershing missile- sometimes called the "shoot-and scoot" missile-plays a major part in our national preparedness program This all-weather, ground-to-ground weapon has been thoroughly tested proved highly accurate in its course. Bendixl'9 inertial guidance system gives the Pershing missile its remark able accuracy. The missile requires no fixed launching site. It can be rushed to an unprepared site either by highly mobile ground launching equipment or by aircraft, and fired in minutes The installation then "scoots" out of range before the enemy can zero-in on the launching site. Bendixwaschosen forthisimportant project on the basis of its previous experience in space, missiles, and automation. For, from launching to target, every major U.S. missile depends upon systems, sub- systems, or components developed by Bendix skills. WHERE IDEAS ,yy uNLocK CORPORATION FISHER BUILDING, DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN CREATIVE ENGINEERING FOR: SPACE III MISSILES III AVIATION III AUTOMOTIVE EI OCEANICS III AUTOMATION ARMY TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY 2020 M STREET N.W., WASHINGTON 6. D.C. PUBLISHERS OF Army Times NAVY TIMES AIR FORCE TIMES THE MILITARY MARKET CLUB EXECUTIVE A561345 as-e L . IE 0lG::lxllD QIZI59 Best Wishes.' NATIONAL RIFLE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA I6OO Rhode Island Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. . . the objects of this Association are to increase the knowledge of small arms and promote efficiency in the use of such arms on the part of members of the armed forces." Excerpt from A NRA Bylaws "Objectives" .vsigss3sgg:ag 1- ,, f , I .... . elses. ... ,. .,., ,, :,, ... I r,,., . h lu . . 4a. ,,:i ,.,., ..,.,, , , , V . ,,t ,, A .. ' .. ?155Ff?QEi2'i're??r ag. . I. S , f . U s 1. -?3vg?5f9?X1sF4?3. I . . . " gi I .. 1 as I'-J? 2,,. ::e:..25 w t' .... ss.-125 .2. ' v f19'Sa?49'Q59 was w its is - was f -. ' 1 ------ ---- . .1 sis. ,.,.l. :- sas .,: .a..r:.......r -...-:. :Q .. -:.-- ... -a ss? - ----- - f .... .. aw... se:-:. x ,..,, A ...s-l. .... .. .. ' ,S:,..ssMsfz?. ss... ,.,. 4, Q., - ,,.,. ass.. .... .... s- ---- .Q .-.-. -.-- I ., News-5' sew - 31 :e':" Q ----- H fs. 2 :- - f'f'se'3v-' 'ans wers-32 V -M V I A Q-Q. Q .-.. . . : 2 .....- ..., '-'- V V... FW Ei I 5. Q. f 1 . f Q 4' I fr 'Wm , asse ss 0 DREDGING 0 ENGINEERING OONSTRUOTION U N D E L TH l D SAND ' GRAVEL - STONE CORPORATION ' simmons MARYLAND l v PRE-MIXED OONORETE C9 4 1 . . I s E THE ARUNDEL cunvnmmnu BALTIMORE 2, MD. BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. MIAMI I, FLA. 86 NEXT TIME TRY SHERATON-ATLANTIC'S SPECIAL STUDENT-FACULTY PLAN Students, Faculty and All Full Time School Person- nel are welcome at all times to avail themselves of Sheraton-Atlantic's Special Student-Faculty Plan Rates are: 57.50 55.25 54.25 53.50 single 2 to a room 3 to a room 4 to a room per person per person per person When planning any special seminars, banquets or dances, contact our Banquet Manager. We have ac- commodations for groups from 25 to 500. Brochure on complete function facilities available upon request. SH ERATO N-ATLANTIC HOTEL BROADWAY AT 34th STREET NEW YORK 1, N. Y. PEnnsyIvania 6-5700 Perfect Way to Put Quallty 1n an E1ght Oar Garage M, ISN 5 if 3 be f4 ll II IYX sf 7"' 3 Q jf 7 ISZZC f I l If-idcmr e x Fri A Q 7 Ek 'Cx J "Uwe - F h bdad c H ol o Coe or 8 Perfect Ways to Put Quallty 1n a One Car Garage There IS a member of the Ford Famlly of Fme Cars exactly rlght for you' And what cholcel Over 75 d1Herent car models By choosmg a Ford bullt car you can be sure of qual1ty engmeermg and manufacturmg excellence deslgned to make your car last longer need less care and keep ILS value better Among the quahty ways Ford bullt cars are eng1neered to stay newer longer rxgldlzed body construct1on durable baked enamel Hnlsh self adjustlng brakes and greater rust protectlon Wlth galvamzed steel on v1tal underbody parts These are just a few of the wonderful quallty features you ll enjoy when you drlve a Ford bullt car MOTOR COMPANY FORD v MERCURY 0 THUNDERBIRD v LINCOLN CONTINENTAL l I O L I I' Y i I .1 V ' 'gf Ford Falcon Fut Sports Converti I 5 i T L. ' ' 7 ,- M ,, , ,K f fvfxe -x K ' ., . . ' are Y f -V '-- ,V "if I if , V , . , .,,,,.,, ,- . If-' 'H Q I 3 I-I4 , . ,,' ,f5fei1fE- 'itil 751551 : I-ilu? 7 ' ' ' ,, r 'L ff re- -, ""F'Y' - il , lt ' Wx? I I Y' A Ford Fairlan Four-Door Squire Station Wagon Mercury Come - onvertihle Z A 1 . i, 4, 1 X' Tx- 'ik ' - ,, , .. . ,F,,,. Q -,1 ,.,,:5ggif" ' 2 . -gg k LLEQ5-3'5',,gg ' W, I ' ' I ef I X ro ' E f ' KJ Ford Galaxie 500 wo-Door Hardtop M y Me eor Country Cru' e ta io Wagon f f 'i XV 55- ,rx , L ln A l 'X 'gf , X, Q. ' X I f Xa igqfl. I .,., H H I I ,X ' ,,.- .L wig---..w I I O, --- 53 ord T u d ir L n au Mer ury Monterey S-55 Two-Door dt p Linc n C nlinental nv rtible I I ' ' 9 3 z J ' Q ' . . , . . . 487 9l01WlA Weil? I I I - Emma The qualities of leadership are nowhere more apparent than in the men whose names grace the Academy roster. We are proud of Rogers Peet's long association with so many thousands of West Pointers . . . by serving as source for the clothing and furnishings that best reflect their devotion to dignity, per- fection and quality in all matters. eiiam muimw-Amwg 35m-,eleffm 6mlg'entf4vnwuAimwI874 Wen NEW YORK BOSTON WASHINGTON 4 excitement, verve.. . . call it what you may, lt's the 'IEW DATSUN SPL-310 I HERE'S A SPORTS CAR WITH A RARE COMBINA- TION: ELEGANCE AND GUTS. THE SPL-310 IS A SPORTS CAR BORN AND BRED, WITH A FLAW- LESS 4 SPEED BOX AND QUICK STEERING. THIS BEAUTY FROM THE EAST WILL SURPRISE MANY JADED AFICIONADOS. NO DETERRENT TO PER- FORMANCE, HOWEVER, ARE SUCH NICETIES AS - DOOR AND TRUNK LOCKS - CENTER CONSOLE - REAR JUMP-SEAT FOR A FULL SIZE PASSEN- GER - PLUSH CARPET AND ROLL UP WINDOWS. TO GUEST DRIVE THIS NEW DREAM MACHINE, MAKE A DASH FOR YOUR NEAREST DATSUN TSUN NISSAN MOTOR CURP. IN lI.S.A. 221 FRELINGHUYSEN AVE., NEWARK, N.I Phone TAIbot 4-4100 - New York Phone: BE 3-8018 DEALER. By the makers of the worId's most powerful FWD, GP or military vehicle of its class-the NISSAN PATROL. minima!!! 'asus IP: 'F' 0 ank' by Louisville The finest military headwear that skilled hands can produce. Available in ap- proved Army Creen . . . Army Blue. E I Zi, The field fatigue cap that never shows fatigue . . . won't wrinkle . . won't crush . . . won't sag. The 'iSpring Upii is the only fatigue cap manufac- tured under a U. S. Patent number. Sold in Post Exchanges 'Round the World. ,dadwa CAP CORPORATION 30I South 30th Street O Louisville 12, Kentucky Spence Engineering Company, Inc. Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co., Founded by Capt. John Ericsson 1842 PRESSURE AND TEMPERATURE RECULATORS Desuperheaters - Strainers WALDEN, NEW YORK WALDEN PRescott 2-7501 Grant St. 61 N. Y. C. R. R. Cable Address DELAMATER, New York OMAN CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. R. P. FARNSWORTH 8- CO., INC. WRIGHT CONTRACTING CO., INC Nashville, Tenn. New Orleans, La. Columbus, Gu. ,gg'3Li,Q1jggji, O M A N - FA R N S W O R T H - W R I G H T ,,,Q'jjPL'3q3, A JOINT VENTURE 625 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 22, NEW YORK 490 We Believe that Peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being Too Tough to Tackle MASON 81 HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers ot Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 500 Fifth Avenue Lexington New York Kentucky choei sian STETSON IS THE ARMY'S FAVORITE FOOTWEAR . . . as if has been for more than 70 years If your Army Post Exchange can't supply you - Stetson will ship shoes to any officer, anywhere, on an open ac- count hasis. Ask for them hy number, as indicated below. THE STETSON SHOE Co., South Weymouth 90, Mass. W4-02 - Premium quality Black calfskin. 34-03 - Premium quality Tan caifskin. QW Eagle? Q? xeQSW ff I 85 THE NATIONAL BANK GF FORT BENNINC Fort Benning, Georgia "The Infantryman's Bank" This Bank has a thorough understanding of and is experienced in the needs of Army officers and is organized and staiied to serve the Army man. We have many thousands of satisfied customers throughout the World. Be you either at Benning, Beruit, or Bombay, the staff of the National Bank of Fort Benning will efficiently and without delay act as your representative in financial affairs. The National Bank of Fort Benning fulfills the requirements of every Army man and should appeal to cadets who have selected Infantry as their branch, as the path of each lnfantryman leads to Fort Benning. "Bank by mail with the National Bank of Fort Benning" Travelers Checks Money Orders Checking Accounts Cashier's Checks Savings Accounts Safety Deposit Boxes iMember of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporationi 4 , ,. , BOSTON Comlahmenfa of NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY 5, 'S FAMOU and Elflwt ALL-AM ERICA CAMP ' 'fs A 62,12-fl Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. ff95S1E-fli rt' Col. Marvin J. Coyle, USA, Retired USMA, '31 SUPERINTENDENT mbo o go d"service"man Your Standard Brandsman represents a company which makes quality a pledge . . . service a tradition. And, as part of the largest field staff ever to serve military food opera- tions, he is within range of every domestic armed forces installation and activity. He'll report for duty any time, with his broad line of quality foods. Among others, they include America's lil institutional coltee, Chase 84 Sanborn, a complete line of Royal Instant RE CRUI T YUUR STANDARD BRANDSMAN 4 6l'l'LlfJAl'l'L8l'Lff5 of West Publishing Company Law Book Publishers for the Natiorfs Lawyers I ST PAUL 2, MINNESOTA Serving Industry. . . s Serving America Continental Can Cnrnpany C23 I is the most successful missile ever fired from the Cape . . . 38 successes in 45 shots. A fast-reaction, all-environment nuclear weapon. Solid propellant. Martin-designed high-speed re-entry body. Delivered to the U.S. Army in November 1962-ahead of schedule set four years earlier. To date, Martin management efficiencies have added more than 519,000,000 in equipment and services to Pershing with no increase in contract cost. At Martin, Systems Management means the best possible product in the shortest possible time at the lowest possible cost. Il1Al?TllVf .6 495 WHY WAIT TILL IT TAKES A PUSH INSTEAD OF A TURN TO START YOUR CAR? si pl say V a ro o o m l That's the sound you want every time you turn the ignition key. And the first time you don't hear it, you'll know why we recommend United Delco Tune-up Service twice a year. l Your United Delco serviceman has practical on-the-iob experience plus the advantage of thorough instruction at United Delco Training LOOK FOR THIS SIGN WHEREVER YOU DRIVE Unlted 3 Delco ei Schools to make sure your car starts quickly, runs smoothly and drives economically. l He uses Delco parts, engineered to work together, to restore the dependable, efficient perform- ance you want. I For car care you can count on, just drive in where you see the United Delco "Circle of Service" and . . . simply say Delco! DELCO REMY ELECTRICAL SYSTEM PARTS ' DELCO BATTERIES ' DELCO ROCHESTER CARBURETORS, REPAIR KITS AND CHEMICALS ' DELCO PACKARD WIRE AND CABLE ' DELCO SUPERIDE AND SUPERLIFT SHOCK ABSORBERS ' DELCO HARRISON THERMOSTATS ' DELCO HYATT BEARINGS ' DELCO NEW DEPARTURE BEARINGS ' DELCO GUIDE AUTOMOTIVE LAMPS AND LAMP PARTS ' DELCO NIORAINE BRAKE FLUID AND BRAKE PARTS ' DELCO APPLIANCE WINDSHIELD WIPER SYSTEMS, HEATER, DEFRDSTER AND ACCESSORY MOTORS ' DELCO RADIO AUTOMOTIVE RADIOS AND ELECTRO-MECHANICAL DEVICES Hear "Tum Harmon Sports Show," ABC Radio, nightly. UNITED MOTORS SERVICE, Division 01 General Motors Md 0 O O oz brand name you com trust the world over Soon you will embark upon a journey to another part of the world . . .each man to his own destination. But al- most anywhere you go, youire sure to find products made by The Quaker Oats Company-products you have grown up with and that have grown up with you. And be assured that in all parts of the world "Quaker" prod- ucts meet the same, high "quality standards" you've known and have come to trust. As you well know, The Quaker Oats Company makes a number of prod- ucts...many of which you have probably used in your own home- nourishing, delicious Quaker and Mother's Oats, Life, the lively, new ready-to-eat cereal, and Quaker Puffed Wheat and Puffed Rice, the light, light cereals. If you're a pancake fan, you've probably enjoyed many a stack of Aunt Jemimas. And if you have a pet, you've probably fed it Ken-L-Ration or Puss 'n Boots.. . depending on whether it is a dog or a cat. These great products have built a time-honored name for The Quaker Oats Company, and today that trusted name stands squarely behind every one of its products. . .wherever they are sold. Our thanks and appreciation to all of you who have made this possible. And good luck in the opportune years that lie ahead. Hmong, The QuakerOafsCompany cr-ucAeo ILLINOIS QUAKER AND MOTHERS OATS PUFFED WHEAT AND PUFFED RICE MUFFETS SHREDDED WHEAT LIFE CEREAL AUNT JEMIMA MIXES AUNT JEMIMA AND QUAKER CORN MEAL AND GRlTS...KEN-L-RATION AND PUSS N BOOTS PET FOODS CHEMICALS AND FARM FEEDS FASHIONS for YOUNG AMERICA COMPLIMENTS LEEDS TRAVELWEAR PRDDUCTS., INC. New York 16, New York 'The WorId's Largest Manufacturer of Zippered Luggage' 4 NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON at San Antonio 1422 East Grayson Street San Antonio 8, Texas Specializing in Serving Members of the Armed Forces Since 1920 One of the first banks to inaugurate special services for military per- sonnel - regardless of where stationed. Now the permanent banking home of many thousands of Air Force and Army Oilicers stationed throughout the World. Liberal personal signature loans without endorsers. Reasonable rates. Prompt service. Write, wire or phone for further information. Member - Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DIRECTORS Maj. Gen. M. E. Tillery U.S.A.F., Retired Maj. Gen. W. E. Prosser U.S.A., Retired Brig. Gen. E. W. Napier U.S.A.F., Retired W. L. Bailey Executive Vice-Pres. jess I. Laas - President Col. D. B. White U.S.A.F., Retired Col. H. E. Fuller U.S.A., Retired W. Evans Fitch General Insurance R. L. Mason Senior Vice-Pres. Another salute to Chrysler engineering: Every main combat tank the U.S. Army buys, is made by Chrysler Corporation. PLYMOUTH ' VALIANT ' CHRYSLER 'IMPERIAL ' DODGE ' DODGE DART ' DODGE TRUCKS 45 CHRYSLER M CORPORATION 499 XMYZMJWZH, fdffijgiflkfy KHWWEWX FLOR HEI HOE W mawazzw MW mmf M045 442145542 fiend THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY - CHICAGO Makers of fine shoes for men and women A D4VISlON OF lNTERNAYlONAL SHOE COMPANY' 500 compliments of leader 'ITL tmfnsvlstowlzed Radio cmd TV iii nnunuuuuluunnn :nn nuuxnl " .1 u . , 1 655M?HihIiiIInHl2I3-3155324335 M L mllllllllllllllllll in 1 1 I I I 1 1 u uuukii SONY MICRO-TV - THE TELEVISION OF THE FUTURE - weighs only 8 lbs. 25 tran- sistor circuit. Operates on its own rechargeable battery pack, 12V autofboat battery, or AC. List .............................................................. 3229.95 SONY CORP. of America, 580 Fifth Ave., N.Y. 36, N.Y. How many ways will space exploration benefit our children? The list grows almost daily. Satellites will help predict weather more accurately. Men will make and place objects in the heavens to replace stars for navi- gation. There is literally no end in sight. Take one of the areas in which ITT is deeply involved: communications. The diagram shows a proposed network that would tie 90 per cent of the earth's surface into one telephone, TV and data transmission system. Three satellites, placed in fixed orbits 22,300 miles above the equator, would do it. 1 Within the ITT System our companies have the full range of capabilities for building entire space systems from ground based equipment to the satellites themselves. With the help of 8,000 scientists and engi- neers in 24 countries, the ITT System is amassing the communications knowledge needed to help make the most of the infinite uses of infinity. I International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation, World Headquarters: 320 Park Avenue, New York 22, New York. worldwide electronics and telecommunications USM offers increased savings on automobile insurance available to active and retired officers. USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association managed and directed by active and retired officers of the U. S. Armed Services. Over 450,000 members now enioy liberal savings on automobile, comprehensive personal liability, and household and personal effects insurance. To save costs, selling is by mail. Write today for details. -,fc IIIrimIaIl""'- llll I .... '- H ---'--+ UNITED SERVICES Auromosrcc ASSOCIATION Dept. H-2 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Antonia415, Texas for families and friends of cadets . . . banquets, reunions, recep- tions, group conferences, sales meetings. Fine food and beverages served in four different settings PUBLIC CORDIALLY INVITED HOTEL THAYER Just inside the south gate of the Academy JOHN J. SCHAFER, Manager IN THE FIELD OF HYDRAULIC DREDGING GAHAGAN A LEADER ESTABLISHED IN I898 GAHAGAN DREDGING CORPORATION 90 Broad Street 909 Ashley Street New York 4, N. Y. Tampa 2, Florida 502 15343 3 GENERATIONS or EXPERIENCE IN MILITARY TAILORING THE NATION'S OLDEST SPECIALISTS IN HAND-TAILORED UNIFORMS 9 SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ARLINGTON, VA. M...- nL CADILLAC LADIES LOVE TO PLAY CHAUFFEUR Unusual? Not at all. For this one is really fin to drive . . .feather-light and sure to handle . . . smooth and effortless on the move . . . quick and nimble in the clutches. The reasons are mostly man-talk: a high performance engine, a true center drive line, a triple braking system, graduated power steering. But the result is eloquent enough for any lady to understand: the finest, sweetest pegpormanee in any automobile today. Visit your dealer soon and see for yoursebf And bring your loveliest ehaufeur with you VISIT YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED CADILLAC DEALER High and fast is fine for the X-15 but, for military observa- tion, low and slow is the way to go. That's how we engi- neered the Mohawk-to live inthe fieidwithtacticai troops. A stall speed of only 55 knots gives the Mohawk enormous short-take-off-and-landing capabilities. And yet it's beefy enough for rough field, and any weather. Mohawk's manemferability at low altitudes means shorten- ing the time ground fire can be brought to bear and, when the looking job is over, the,airplane's two Lycoming en- gines lift it at the rate of 3000 feet per minute. Mohawk's speed in level flight is 275 knots. Serviceability in the field? Grumman made left- and right-hand components on the Mohawk interchangeable, including engines, tail sur- faces, and undercarriage. Virtually all components are interchangeable between aircraft. Engines and many ac- cessories can be changed with a minimum of special tools. More than 75075 of the airplane opens up for maintenance in seconds-entirely by hand. That's Mohawk . . . bug- eyed and bustling. 'WI rum 75 Ma. av MM. Imiln 'ao nu. ids' -----M - 4- - - t . ...M -. julian BIZMAILQA The FULLER BRUSH Co. HARTFORD 2, CONNECTICUT ROYTEX, INC. Thanks the Class of 1963 for their Continuing Acceptance of the "Bn Robes rms' W ROYTEX ROBES 390 5th AVENUE New York 18, N. Y. i L Supply everything but the SHOW From skis To sweatersmlrom boots to bindingsmfrom poles To paste..,there's a PGM labeled product to bring extra ioy into every skier's wide, white world. It adds a new note of quality assurance To an unrivaled range of imported ski equipment and apparel. Blizzard Skis-Munuri Boots- Erkel Poles E Bindings- Toko Waxes-Original Iceland Sweaters-.liiger Jackets 8 famous names from P gr M Distributors, lnc.-40 New York Ave.--Westbury, L.l., N.Y. 506 UNITED SERVIC Especially For You... A life insurance service exclusively for olii- cers, future oilicers and their familiesg Larger than 90476 of the life companies in the United Statesg Premiums payable by allotment at one- twelfth annual rate, also available later in civilian lifeg Policy loans available immediately without note or policy endorsementg Up to 351,500 available by wire in event of death on active dutyg Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium refunded if grounded 90 days or moreg The best policies available to you anywhere including the CONTINGENCY PROTEC- TOR "Option Five"g Almost 35600,000,000 of Life Insurance in Force. Cjdwlame 1625 EYE STREEI',N.W - WASHINGTON 6,n.c. Life Insurance Protection Exclusively for the Service Officer, His Wife and Children yor-L Alo +44 8 O 4, -XS 'emo li' 15 0 5 I 'I :- xt' 4 "1 w g M TUAL ID ASSOCI T10 FORT MYER, ARLINGTON 11, VIRGINIA Members Insurance in Force Reserves 28,000 S170,000,000 332,000,000 BOARD OF DIRECTORS General WADE H. HAISLIP President Major General GLEN E. EDGERTON Major General EDWIN P. PARKER First Vice-President Second ViceePresident General GEORGE H. DECKER General CLYDE D. EDDLEMAN Lieutenant General RUSSELL L. VITTRUP Major General ERNEST M. BRANNON Major General SILAS B. HAYS Major General ROBERT V. LEE Major KENNETH F. HANST, JR. Executive Vice-President Captain WILLIAM G. THOMAS, JR. Lieutenant Colonel JOHN B. HARVEY Treasurer Secretary e , , MMM? w 'M' U. S. ARMY f f + ARMY NATICNAL For Fifty-Three years the business of this Bank has been almost entirely with Army Personnel, stationed in all parts of the World. Our Facilities are especially designed to handle your Checking, or Saving Accounts and your Loan needs, all by mail. Perhaps this Service would be helpful to you. Bank with the Bank Your Father Does THE ARMY NATIONAL BANK FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 81 A.U.S.A. Working in close association with the military for 31 years, Morry has introduced and developed many items now accepted as regulation equipment. This has earned him the rightful reputation of "tailor to the services." Morry Luxenberg, foremost manufacturer of tailored uniforms and accessories, continues, with his son, Dan, his tradition of personalized service at his new and ONLY address. Sea Wolf Perfect for skin divers . . . perfect for you, the newest Sea Wolf has now been tested to an amazing undersea depth of 660 ft. It's waterproofii, self-winding. THE ADVENTURER'S WATCH ...IN OR OUT OF THE WATER! 0 17-jewel precision movement movable bezel with minute calibrations 5 d bl k d h d I tar era ium oc san an s h . MORRY LUXENBERG co. f 4. .153 MILITARY OUTFITTERS 45 EAST 30th STREET New York 16, N. Y. Zodiac 01ficilW hIhS Fd IR cl supreme test of STOI.. ability SITES A man-made quagmire in Alabama' inundated with wafer and ploughed 14" deep. OBIECTS Tesf of Caribou STOL performance. RESULTS At full gross load, the Caribou is airborne in 23 seconds. iNormol fake -off from dry concrete is 12 seconds, zero windl The STOL Caribou takes off in a distance of 125 feet with 3 tons of military payload. -X NOTE: The ies! was made at Fort Rucker Ala. The artisfs drawing, however, is not a repro- duction of rhe actual site. DE HAVILLAND AIRCRAFT OF CANADA BAKED BETTER... T0 TASTE BETTER A ff" Sumgnf 3. T, U .1 Time. I I l by Szmsazize Alscuzts 0 coarse' HIGHLAND FALLS OFFICE MARINE MIDLAND NATIONAL BANK OF SOUTHEASTERN NEW YORK Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 4'We have been specializing in the handling of accounts of Service OfHcers for over fifty years and offer complete banking facilities including checking and savings accounts, loans, safe de- posit boxes, trust services, advice concerning investments and financial problems. All banking transactions may be handled through the mail and We shall welcome your inquiries concerning our servicesf, Free checking account services to all cadets. Associate Directors: Col. I. R. Iannarone, U.S. Mil. Acad., West Point Edward F. Kilian, Assistant Vice President Abraham Kopald, Attorney Theodore Michel, Florist George S. Nichols, Vice President H R H CONSTRUCTION CORP. 579 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK I7, N.Y. x THE , 1963 UNITED STATES HUMBLE 0Il 81 REFINING COMPANY 61-RUC, MILITARY ACADEMY oe 'o 0 4' GRADUATI NG CLASS .C O R 9 . 57 FC EASTERN ESSO REGION San Juan New York Washington Paris PELHAIVI, N. Y. 5IO 1 Zfulm Q ' 'Q mp M I ,Wm I ng vehicle? Ax 5 -, . fs, ,lafg w --' Q 5- - L .mm f:,11:, f if p w f 1 L',' - I , 4 A gy M mul. 3,445 M- Al .-A if M THEY WALK WITH A MILITARY STRIDE Genuine COMPLIMENTS Corcoran - Of- Parafroop Boots THE IRVIN H. HAHN CO MANUFACTURERS of FINE INSIGNIA since 1893 326 S. HANOVER STREET Baltimore I, Md. CORCO-RAN, INC. srouei-iToN, MASS. ARMY'S TRADITIONAL HEADQUARTERS in PHILADELPHIA IDEALLY LOCATED - CENTER CITY Convenient to Department Stores - Shops - Theatres and Independence Mall Historic Shrines WE OFFER THE BEST ACCOMMODATIONS AT SENSIBLE PRICES 3 POPULAR DINING ROOMS Garden Terrace - For leisure dining Coffee Shop - Quick Service - Popular prices Kite 81 Key Room - Cocktail Lounge and Grill COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED THE BENIAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL Chestnut at 9th Street WILLIAM G. CHADWICK, General Manager "naive wlm cnng BUYS A N D lllclalr SINGLAIR REFINING COMPANY - 600 Fifth Avenue, New York 20, NLY. Q U A L I T Y Counts with the Army Sports leaders join Ted Williams' Sports -, ., .Q ffz W V . y Advisory Staff at Sears se., ,,,.,,: H ,, A,.., 1 ,.... .in , . , , , lnz zl p ,A.s ,K ,-.,: , , .T ,,.,... .,,. V jsp ., A .ir Regulation Military Academy Cuff Lnks with the name ISREMENTZ are a symbol of correct style and line quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent . . . KREMENTZ Jewelry wears Well, does not tarnish be- cause it is made with an enduring overlay of ACTUAL 14 KT. coLD. jfmw I4 KT GOLD OVERLAY Evening Jewelry - Cuff Links - Tie Holders - Belt Buckles From 53.00 to 825.00 plus tux Available wherever fine gewelry IS sold. Kremenfz 8. Co. 0 Newark 5, New Jersey The world's leading sportsmen help Sears, Roebuck and Co. offer profes- sionally approved sports items at modest prices. For the past year, Ted Williams has worked closely with Sears sporting goods buyers. He has helped field-test and improve the Sears baseball, hunting and fishing equip- ment that carries his name. But recently, Ted came to Sears and asked for help. MThere are plenty of fields where Bm no eXpert,'9 he said. MI know men who are. Let's ask some of the country's leading sports experts to lend me a hand." The result of Ted's suggestion is the Ted Williams Sports Advisory Staff. It includes Sir Edmund Hillary, conqueror of Mt. Everest, Bill Holland, boat-racing cham- pion, J ack Twyman, Captain of Cincinnati Royals, Adolph Kiefer, Olympic decathlon champ, Buddy Watson, designer for tour- nament archers, Ed Lubanski, bowling champ, Terry Brennan, former Notre Dame player and coach, Othmar Schneider, Olympic ski champ, Doug Ford, one of golf's top money-winners. Today, before any piece of Sears sports equipment can earn the Ted Williams name, it must be personally approved by a member of his Staff. It must be thoroughly proved by the Sears laboratory. And it must be given a final okay by Ted Williams. When you see the Ted Williams name on any sports equipment you buy at Sears, or from the Sears catalog, you know you're getting two things: Top quality. And top value. 4 SYMBOL OF LEADERSHIP IN FODDS This new Heinz Research Center stands as a promise of the growing world leadership of H. j. Heinz Company in the field of food processing. Located in Pittsburgh, on the north bank of the Allegheny, it is the hub of the Heinz international operation. In its ultra-modern laboratories, test kitchens and pilot plant, new products are born, new packaging ideas con- ceived, new methods of factory processing formulated. Here research in the field of nutrition is carried on-to be translated into more healthful, as well as more flavorful, foods for infants and adults. Here, with scientific exactness, the high standards of the 57 Varieties are rigidly guarded. With the facilities of this most modern Research Center and with its staff of talented, well-trained personnel pointing the way toward effective production of quality foods, Heinz looks with confidence to the future. For you who will be leaders in the service of our nation, l H. j. Heinz Company wishes a future filled with a sense of accomplishment and just reward. H. J. HEINZ COMPANY 515 Quality Diamonds FOR YOUR MINIATURE OR CLASS RING Easily Selected, Moderate in Price A Diamond Guarantee with Every Solitaire WEDDING BANDS If JEWELRY f - SILVERWARE -:ie WATCHES 1 ,rw .- LEATHER S,.,pNf GOODS , ,T PIPES Xlifgx '. EI'II TELEVISION " ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Amy ' E I' :gg , X LADIES FURS GIFTS OF ALL KINDS The Blue Book on display at the Cadet Store or PX Cadets are cordially invited to visit our Show Rooms. When in New York or Chicago, Come in to see us. BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. 485 Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adams St., Chicago, Ill. Diamonds, Jewelers and Silversmiths Over Fifty Years Compliments of Kcly Electric Company Maple Avenue Pine Brook, New Jersey 1902 '?lfA 5 S More than 60 years leader- 1 9 6 3 shipin internal combustion power has equipped Continental Motors for roles of ever-increasing importance in free world defense. Continentalbuilds precise power for a wide range of appli- cations-at sea, on land, in the air. O CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION MUSKEGON ' MICHIGAN sWIe'7"42 5 , me ' 5 '7 9 a .S 5l6 To the Class of '63 Our heartfelt congratulations and best wishes on your graduation. . . and through the years to come. The ll WVest Pointers on the Federal Services Staff salute you on this happy occasion: Ceo. M. Badger .............. Nov. ,18 Edwin A. Cummings .............. ,ZS Ward W. Dvorshak ...... ....... ' 45 Clyde D. Eddleman .,.... ....... ' 24 David C. Erskine ...... ........... ' 24 Thomas H. Harvey .................. ,32 Robt. WV. Hasbrouck ...... Aug. '17 W. A. Holbrook, jr. ........ Nov. ,18 Morris H. Marcus .................... ,21 Iames F. Torrence, Ir. ............ ,23 John M. VVeikert ........... ........ I 23 5555555.5555.555 1701 PENN AVE., NAV. Washington 6, D.C. I ROCKET POWER I SPACE TECHNOLOGY I UNDERSEA TECHNOLOGY O NUCLEAR ENERGY C ARCHITECT-ENGINEER MANAGEMENT I AUTOMATION I ELECTRONICS I LIMITED WARFARE PROGRAMS AEROJET GENERAL T.M. fo jhe Cham of! 1963 PEllIE'S PUNTIIIC Route 9W Highland Falls, N. Y. HI 6-4034 16,5 ' N U f I--2 X U - 55: vw ' Il l L - 'A A ' ., -. . U X x a 5' gp X N ,,,,,H !? 'Q :ag An oiiicer with bright insignia sets the proper example for his men. Brasso, the world- famous metal polish, gives a quicker, brighter,longer-lasting shine to insignia, but- tons, and buckles. You will find it most dependable in keeping a good appearance. ll? Brasso ith .lr.. M., THE R. T. FRENCH COMPANY Rochester 9, New York DOING BUSINESS IN EUROPE? WE'VE GOT CONNECTIONS! First off, we have a connection to get you there. It's our daily DC-8 jet flight non- stop from New York to Zurich, departing at an hour that lets you finish a full busi- ness day before you leave. tWe also have the only direct connection from Chicago to Switzerland D But it's not until you get to Europe, a scant 7 hours later, that you discover how really extensive our connections are. Within 90 minutes of your arrival at Zurich's Kloten Airport, for example, you can be vvinging via Swissair Caravelle or Convair jets to Dusseldorf, Rome, Vienna, Cairo, Karachi, Athens, Khartoum, Beirut, Dhahran, Tel Aviv, Brussels, or literally dozens of other important cities through- out Europe, Africa, the Mid-East, and the Orient. And all through the day, depar- tures are so frequent, they practically tailor themselves to your schedule. For more information, see your travel agent or Swissain Offices in principal cities. + Congratulations, Class of 1963! s OF SANTA BARBARA Distinctive fashions for Southern California women and the home since 1874 518 American Express has 389 obices in 33 countries around the world. Read how the 8 Services of American Express can help you anywhere on earth. Which one can you use rjglg Mtg? 1. Travelers Cheques. American Express Travelers Cheques-the safe money-are good everywhere. They are better than cash. If they are lost or stolen, you get a prompt refund at any American Express office around the world. They are sold at banks every- where and cost only a penny per dollar. 2. Travel Service. The American Express Travel Agency-travel headquarters-can save you money, time, anxiety on any trip. There are 389 oiiices stand- ing by around the world to help you all along the way. And most of their travel services are free. 3. Credit Cards. The American Express Credit Card gives you unquestioned credit at more than 82,000 preferred establishments around the world. Its "De- tailed Expense Recordn of every charge gives you valid evidence of every expense at tax time. 4. Money Orders. American Express Money Orders are accepted everywhere throughout the free world. They are the best known, best trusted commercial brand. Buy them where you see the American Ex- press Money Order sign. 5. Foreign Remittances. American Express offers fast, safe remittance of funds abroad by cheque, mail, cable transfer. Remittances are issued anywhere on earth in U. S. dollars or foreign currency at current rates of exchange. 6. Overseas Banking. American Express is the only international bank with offices in all principal money markets of the world. Complete up-to-date facilities can handle all your foreign business arrangements simply, quickly, efficiently. 7. International Freight. American Express analyzes your shipping problems, maintains personalized supervision of cargo, and provides customs clearance in all major world ports. You get the fastest, safest, most economical shipping arrangements-from ori- gin to destination. 8. Field Warehousing. American Express Field Ware- housing provides nationwide checking and credit protection of inventories stored at distributors' prem- ises. Their receipts let working capital invested in goods become collateral for bank loans. if EXPRESS International Headquarters: 65 Broadway, New York 6,N.Y .I me!!fEq J l : ,I ,C -5 'L' ' I Q I llf ,Ili M , mf " tml -,s,, E? -l ' ' 5- l ,a y I fn - "F ' 5Lfl ffl, y MILITARY SYSTEMS SUB SYSTEMS - COMPONENTS - SERVICES f I -2 if: is QWFFJ " 11452, , 1 1 Q ' ' ' ,,QQwwM? . i QQ 0 'iq 96M RADAR - STABLE PLATFORMS - AIRBORNE COMPUTERS ANTENNA PEDESTALS - INERTIAL REFERENCE PACKAGES GUIDANCE SYSTEMS - NAVIGATION SYSTEMS ' FIRE CONTROL SYSTEMS - FUZING SYSTEMS ANALOG COMPUTERS - GYROS gl ACCELEROMETERS RESOLVERS - SERVO-MECHANISMS research. EI' 5:3 ,1." 1- Qr, SQE I A engineering REEVE8 INSTRUMENT CORPORATION A Subsidiary of Dynamics Corporation of America ' Roosevelt Field, Garden City, New York Qualified engineers who are seeking rewarding opportunities for their talents in this and related fields are invited to get in touch with us. ENGINEERING SPECIALISTS NEW HEADQUARTERS FACILITIES FOR THE DESIGN, DEVELOPMENT AND PRODUCTION OF EXPLOSIVES- ACTUATED DEVICES FOR MISSILES AND SPACE VEHICLES, AND OTHER ORDNANCE MATERIEL TO MEET SPECIALIZED REQUIREMENTS ARE BEING BUILT AT VALLEY FORGE, PA. THEY WILL INCLUDE A LABO- RATORY AND SECOND MANUFAC- TURING PLANT TO SUPPLEMENT OPERATIONS AT TAMAQUA, PA. ATLAS CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES, lNc. AEROSPACE COMPONENTS DIVISION WILMINGTON 99, DELAWARE 6714119 gmenfd 0 jfien KENT . . . With the famous new NEWPORT. . .Coolness of Menthol "Micro nite"fiIter. . .Treat your . . Refreshing hint of mint. taste kindly with Kent. 0 ,ii Glllill wffh' vw was reins QA ' SPRING ING SIZE K ' 'k'At - " , ,,,.. ,. A... . ' .L '. . ULD GOLD STRAIGHTS ULD GULD SPIN FILTERS SPRlNG. . . Longer filter, lighter Unfiltered -Big Bold taste. . . . Spins more flavor through. tobaccos, lightest menthol. 0 xv' OF PR 65.233 'No 9 - ' - ,: .--,-. ,1-. 1 , , ' 'Q ':'.1 Q' -:-- --1.x ig.,-, .. 9 015 I . . ,..v , 0 3 A Y - Q 'f3fsi,:":e',-Qiffx 1, wi Q- 4 Q 1 t s ,, o THE NUMBER ONE MILITARY BANK IN THE COUNTRY C0 SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS FOR: o PERSONAL LOANS Cincluding Automobilej . SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 0 CHECKING ACCOUNTS n BANK-BY-MAIL CONVENIENCE Backed by a complete understanding of military banking requirements, North- eastern National takes a special delight in offering you, as a member of the United States Armed Forces, the special considerations of a unique de- posit and loan arrangement-whatever your assignment-wherever you're stationed. For more inlormation, write to: NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL Scranton 1, Pa. Banking For The Military Since 1940! Member FDIC 522 GRADUATES CLASS or 1963 I THE FQRT SILL Let us finance your automobile. Special Ioan rates and terms. Free checking and personalized checks for OF FORT SILL, OKLAHOMA two years after graduation. MEMBER F-DIC. UNDERGRADUA1-Es A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING Free checking service and personalized SERVICE FOR THE Checks' ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE WRITE FOR DETAILS CORPS AND COAST GUARD "BANKING FOR SERVICE PEOPLE IS OUR SPECIALTY" OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS' ARE OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT The shapes of things to come At Douglas we're planning years ahead on ways to increase man's control of his space, air, earth and sea environments. Missile and space systems are being developed of prime impor- tance toAmerica's defense now and in the future. Others will aid in the prediction and control of weather or be involved in world-wide tele- phone and television communica- tions systems. Solar observatories and space stations are being it Qld' X . planned, as are the giant manned space vehicles necessary for solar system exploration. Also receiving considerable attention is a complete space city in which men and women'can live and work on the airless moon. Closer to our home planet, Douglas has designed a ietliner that will fly three times faster than sound. Also under development are vehicles that will ride on a cushion of air only a few feet over sea or land. And Douglas operates one of the world's most complete floating laboratories for research on what's happening in the depths of our oceans. The shapes of things to come are taking form in the hundreds of programs in the research labora- tories of Douglas. DQUGI AS 523 cjfie CZUL65 of 7963 JOHNSUN SERVICE COMPANY NEW YORK - MILWAUKEE Manufacturers . . . Engineers . . . Contract EPR AUTOMATICJEMPERATURE AND AIR CONDITIONING CONTROL SYSTEMS Offices in Principal Cities CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES QJQNDARO fl? Q SINCE 1841 li' QQVANS Your Guide to the Best in Merfs Slipper L. B. EVANS' SON C0 WAKEFIELD, MASS. 4 LONGACRE4-ll575'l l' NEw Yonx orrict lx 276 FIFTH AVENUE , NEW YORKWNEWYORK mth .lllmli lll H SOVEREIGN W CONSTRUCTION " COMPANY LM ,' ,f ,, ZIlW,,n,,,,,,i1"""NHNNEY 3-7200 A In OPERATING oEricE a PLANT 1325 Nwoon TERRACE l lull rom LEE, NEWJERSEY ji. We take pride in our association with the United States Military Academy -inthe past as general contractors for the CONVERSION OF THE CADET BARRACKS, and in the present as we begin the building of its new CADET LIBRARY. For a comphmenlary reprint of this Arizybasheff lllustrahon, wnfe: Avco, e . nr venue, New York 17, N. Y D pf 750 Th d A Centuries of history teach the importance of military mobility. And today Avco capa- bilities help provide it. Superstrong honeycomb structures for logistics aircraft-re- liable engines for battlefield helicopters, aircraft, and drones-high-speed amphibious hydrofoil vehicles- advanced ordnance -push-button combat communications. These are important Avco contributions to today's vital mobility for defense. AVCO CORPORATION 750 THIRD AVE NEW YORK 17 N Y API-E 5 VI AN N A-6525 1 lst-iwsON' MICHIG U- L Q , Co 'TWU R5 FOR , erlng 'a'wsmCw?f4?E"oX1EI2N? ANBAR Eng ' O 6 MANuFAC1ui:-gig Duvum KQLT .. AD 95 E- TEN IQLZIZZ' 5 rmzsi- PAR ' 'TEL.566'22U Il li K ,f it AJJ, flxi i '! f X CX c lx y K - ' I C-fQ.ff,.v2g:ix fi ,L BA XXI If fsf . lf W fir? All-.1 Kxllxxl X -fe-AJ W1 ' ' x I II f X' 'Sf' ',l, K I IAQ - AX II I' f f ftirw ts Yi-mesa' F f Q ? 'X .QM Fffff I WHY WAIT- TILL YOU'RE STATIONED FAR AWAY? y Discover -Our Banking Services E P. . v., I for Army Personnel TODAY BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, 'free postage- paid envelopes. 'ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply allot part ot your pay to a savings account at The Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing the money. You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings account here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send money abroad. Now's the time to make your arrangements with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trick! Put Your Money To Work Now! DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT THE SEAMEN'S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1829 Main Office: 30 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. Bowling Green Office: Beaver St. at New St., New York 4 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK . Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Gentlemen! Congratulations are certainly due to each of you upon completion of your four years at the Academy. We wish you many years of continued success as an officer of the United States military service. As you pursue your career in the service of our country throughout the world, those of you who become electronics and communications officers, will have many opportunities to work with and depend upon the equipments manufactured by TMC. Many TMC engineers are on active duty throughout the world in both military and commercial service. They too, went through many years of schooling to qualify for their job. We are sure you will find them good members of your team. If, in the future, we may be of help to you, we offer the assistance of our engineering and management group in the furtherance of the state of the art in our chosen field. Q Sincerely yours, TECI-INICAL MATERIEL CORP. Ray H. dePasqua1e President THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION 5 , MAMARONECK, NEW YORK and Su xidinuer OTTAWA, CANADA 0 ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 0 GARLAND, TEXAS o LA MESA, CALIFORNIA u POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA SAN LUIS OBISPO, CALIFORNIA I LUZERN, SWITZERLAND xl Space-Age Defense needs Down-to-Earth MOBILITY! 4 wonLn's LARGEST MANUFACTURE From engine to wheel, Rockwell-Standard carries the power that moves military might at ground level. Multi-wheeled, rubber-tired vehicles are equally at home on or off the highway . . . transport everything from men to missiles. Maneuverability helps make our country's security certain . . . Rockwell-Standard makes performance dependable. Today, complete power transmission assemblies . . produced to quality standards that have made Rockwell-Standard axles and transfer cases famous half a century. . . are solving power transmission problems for the Department of Defense and its prime contractors. for - ho t Wes? Pom" W Q... the men 0 . - h ride H101 WQ Cldss of l963- if 'S WH P ch on ricd- nwirshore their Qocxs for Ame 47- R U C KWI LL CORPORATION S"iNUA'RU 9 5 ROCKWELL-STANDARD! i Transmission and Axle Division Detroit 32 Michigan R OF AXLES FOR TRUCKS, BUSES AND TRAILERS XP' Best Wishes Z0 the Class of ,63 - 1.-. ' PWEYW EASTERN -- E . 2 PANHANDLE EASTERN IALISTS INSIGNIA SPEC - PIPE LINE COMPANY OUR 95th YEAR y fi i OF SERVICE T0 SHE .Ta K fziztsyf :amz was 9, ARMED Fone s H H , Eh N. s. Munn, mc. 'I I' FOUNDED 'Bea Q Poneer Long-Distance Transporter and Producer of Natural Gas NEW YORK. N. Y. Serving MID WE S TX U. S. A. NAA is at Work in the fields ofthe future ROCKET ENGINES. Originally built by North American Aviation for the U. S. Army, the famed Redstone rock- et engine was the engine responsible for launching America's first satellite and also the first American into space. l A l ELECTRONIC COMPUTERS. North American builds many computers for Army use. Among these are Reoomp tone of which is in use at West Pointj, and FADAC,the computer that directs artillery ire with uncannyiaccuracy. NUCLEAR REACTORS. To provide electricity in manned and unmanned space vehicles for long periods oftimc, NAA is developing a series of compact, lightweight SNAP fSystems for Nucle- ar Auxiliary Powerl nuclear reactors. NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION TJIVISIONS: ATOMICS INTERNATIONAL, AUTONETICS, COLUMBUS, LOS ANGELES ROCKETDYNE, SPACE 8i INFORMATION SYSTEMS 529 WELIIIIME U S MILITARY ACADEMY T0 voun IIEIIIIQUAIIIEIIS IIIITEL n grant occasions say mast ma at the HUNTING ASTOR ROOM BAR COCKTAILS LUNCHEON DINNER p o 1 SUPERB ACCOMMODATIONS TV IN EVERY ROOM WEDDINGS SOCIAL AFFAIRS BUSINESS MEETINGS BANQUETS NEW YORK S LARGEST BALLROOM the finest banquet food served anywhere UN TIMES SQUARE N Y lUlI!0n 8 3000 the world's famous I l . . Com lefely air-I: ndi ioned ' singles from 39.00 doubles from 814.00 . , . . ' - I 0 . U. il . jA6LlfLA y0lfL Jacob Reed's Sons The 1963 Howitzer The well-kept appearance of U. S. M. A. floors at West Point reflect the efficiency of PONSELL machines which have contributed in a large measure to their general maintenance for over thirty-five years. A Real Deal in New York City Get acquainted and know your "REAL FRIEND" better in NEW YORK CITY. Your Cadet Host-ED WALLNAU, has been tried -His sincerity and friendship towards the Corps for many years have been proven with deeds, always relio ble and dependable- "WHAT MORE CAN YOU ASK FOR?" TI'. HE AND THE MEM- BERS OF THE HOTEL STAFF, HAVE MADE 1, '1 , , Q. TI-IE HOTEL PIccA- -Iglilzilqlhl oII.I.Y, LOCATED , .I I orr TIMES SQUARE, ,, -, A 1 -I1 A REAL HOME FOR 11: :QQ THE cADETs, THEIR ,Q :H 1111 FAMILIES AND ff' I I111 111 ERIENos.wHEN :Q 1: :I WRITING FOR ROOM ,, ., 1 U, RESERVATIONS, AD- PUNSELL FLOUR MACHINE 00. ING. 'U' "UV DRESS YOUR LET' I 11.235 'J' I- I, TERS TO: 220 West 19th Street 14" .SUM I I ED WALL-NAU NEW YORQ II, N. Y. Cade, H,,,,, BRANCHES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES Ponsell Products are backed by over 45 years . electrical and manufacturing experience 530 X SLEMUTE T0 TH E CLASS OF '63 mom Manufacturer of the Colt AR-15, the world's finest smallbore automatic combat rifle. This advanced military weapon fires 20 rounds in less than two seconds-ideal for all military sit- uations except a 21-gun salute. Sincere congratulations are offered to the Class of '63. , n e ff"' p l Mx s 4 ' is . 7 Nil ,,, g . -,i....A-V gp A'll'iAmr 'nrnc-Nl cMQyQo THE HER LDRY OE EBIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signities a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of 'your career. if 0 wem la I e y Chl LII WIIII UI! CULUN GUIDE NOR-EAST America 's Favorite U N I FORM TIE X ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. .L fxg A c f N -JCB C 1 if 9 3 Crush It Knot It Twist It Not a Wrinkle NEWARK NEW ORLEANS LOS ANGELES Sales Oftices NEW YORK and CHICAGO 553 ways to create a new world with electronics These 553 aspects of Hughes capability cover the spectrum of advanced electronics. From accelerators to zener diodes. From microelectronics to radar for our Navy's carrier Enterprise. From the ocean's depths to deep space. Here is breadth indepth. Research programs to probe the nature of matter. Development activities to turn new knowledge into useful' paths. Productive capacity to build dependable hardware. Support services to keep these systems and products working dependably. Over 29.000 people, including 5,300 engineers and scientists, are today at work at Hughes. Working for NASA in space,for the armed services in the maintenance of free world defense and for all of us in the betterment of human life-they F' I I Creating a new world with electronics -1- --------- ----- ------------ -I 5 HUGHES I L ,........................... 1 are helping to create a new world HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY with electronics. CULVER CITY, CALIFORNIA ualit . .. 1 ' qual-1-ty Qkwal 9-ul, n. Lol. QUALITIES q-tiZy1,lME. Sc OF12 guczlifeg L. Quafims 4 Qzzalis, of what kindl, 1. that which makes something what it isg characteristic elementg attribute. 2. basic natureg characterg kind. 3. the degree of excellence which a thing possessesg hence, 4. excellence, super1or1ty.t . it lx W l W l A ,,.,l . ,,:l:, , r y , 0 Quality in a camera is like quality in a soldier: for all you define it, the true test is per- l formance. When you are considering a camera that can match your own high standards 'i - 3 ivm i H 4 of performance, choose a Yashica. The soundness of your choice will be obvious in " V M information about Yashica cameras, movie, 35mm or snapshot models, write Yashica Inc., 50-17 Queens Boulevard, Woodside 77, New York, Dept. S. the quality of the first picture you take. And in every picture after that. For complete 'Partial definition taken from Webster's New World Dictionary, College Edition, copyright 1962 by The World Publishing Co. GD 4 amma Lone? 239 'lfllmf 48fL Sbeef, Wm UWA Cf, 33 jine Cuioine and pare ilklliagerf BRUNO BERNABO, Direttore JU 6-5151-2-3 SINCE 1906 NOW OPEN SUNDAYS The Bel! X-22A Irf-service VfSTOL research aircraft in forward fffghl It takes off straight up . . . speeds along to its destination and lands vertically. Designated the X-22A, this compact, high-performance research transport will have speeds up to 350 m.p.h .... will be capable of carrying six passengers or a 3800-pound load with full fuel. The jet-powered, ducted fan, rotatable propeller units make this craft completely independent of runways . . .a capability that will open the door to many new military applications. It is not surprising that this unique concept originated at Bell, because Bell created and built the X-14 . . . the first jet-powered horizontal-attitude VTOL craft to take off vertically, transition to normal horizontal flight and then hover and land vertically. A modified version, the X-14A, serves NASA's Ames Research Center today as a lunar landing training vehicle. . .has interesting possibilities as a ground support aircraft . . . is the only two-place jet VTOL presently being flown anywhere in the world. Q-. ,M O an Ye 5520 i Aggie P , BELL AERDSYSTEMS COMPANY- Buffafo 5. fv. M DIVISION DF BELL AEROSPACE CORPORATION , . A e a- l ft 4 1, y A -V 't - ffl? A eXf'0"'COMPANY IA, .,.. v..Y ' --ig,-'5 'Q'0f"' 'Q -jbsifg " r e v-'- - Take-off or landing attifude V 'iir Congratulations to The class of l963 F cfs 26 West 58th ST., New York 19, N. Y. Est. 1875 Teamed for Strength Many years of close teamwork between the U.S. Army and Curtiss-Wright have contributed toward maintaining our Ar- my,s proud image as a symbol of strength. Among the many Curtiss-Wright products used by the U.S. Army today are missile cases, exhaust nozzles and other space age components. Other Curtiss-Wright pro- ducts for Army use include Turbolectric propellers to equip military cargo and -per- sonnel carrying fleets of prop-jet aircraft. Research and development programs at Curtiss-Wright are constantly seeking new technological advances to keep the U.S. Army's defenses strong. Symbol of gualzry products hr afcfffzxe and zhdurtry CuI'tiSS fi Corporation Wood-Ridge, New Jersey The First Apothecary General Andrew Cmigie BATTLE OF BUNKER HILL June 17, 1775 From the Series A History of Pharmacy In Pictures T7 W O Courtesy of PARKE, DAVIS 8: COMPANY EATQN EATON MANUFACTURING COMPANY 538 Cleveland, Ohio 30 Divisions cmd Sobsiolioiries Producing Highest Quality Products - Compefifively Priced We tb mf' l " ,R vase. JUN The FINEST Potato Chips Mode! THE 7 WONDERFUL IIINS R 0F THE WORLD ! MIM glut r IS NOW THE ARMY FOOTBALL TEAM'S PHILADELPHIA HEADQUARTERS A very modern inn, with old fashioned overtones in design and hospitality. 300 guest rooms, delicious food and cocktails. Just 15 minutes from downtown Philadelphia. 4 miles from N.J. Turnpike, Exit 4. Route 38 at Haddonfield Road, Cherry Hill, N.J. NOrmandy 2-7200 H if '--' .E I: Fwd R' C'auSe"' GEM' Manage - 'Q .'.V E -Y I 1 E ef--F . , I f -. 'fe ' . in T' il' ME. fri' - .ia " . 'T V ' . 3 .. UE ' In the heart of TIMES SQUARE 1400 air-conditioned rooms-each with private bath, free radio and television. And so reasonable! I Ideal location in the heart of the theater district...close to all transportation and smart shop- ping centers. l Special group rates available upon request. I Excellent fa- cilities for Sales Meetings Conventions 81 Banquets. l Hospitality desk 'in lobby I Home of the Playbill Restaurant 1 2 5 f HOTIL V JUd 2 0300 4 AT Eli:g'H-AVENUE NW it Erwin O. Schel, V. P. General Manager 539 TheA1963 HOWTTZ'EP'was producecfwt ' exams' of Westbury, New York, through the facilities of: Printer: H.G. Roebuck and Son, Inc. Binder: Brown and IVIcEwan, inc. Cover Manufacturer: Shelby Craftco Corp. Steel Die Engravers: Mutual Engraving Company Typographer: Tru-Font Typographers, Inc. The design and layout were created by Frank D'Annunzio of Howard Wohl, Associates, using Trade Gothic, Alternate Gothic, Century and Venus type- faces. The book is printed on Warren's Cameo Brilliant, Saxony finish, byr the Offset Process. ,

Suggestions in the United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) collection:

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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