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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 636

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 636 of the 1964 volume:

' ■■.V - iL irJsX Ml ffMmmmf ' ' K •lOE ALBERT WE JHERALL. JR. A i i . . . to the flag of the United States and to the Republic for which OF IIS COUNIRUWICANI J IIS lOEALS iO GOALS AS A S GRADOAIES MUSI BE ONE Wl 10 BEAR IHE NAME UNIIED SIAIES lARY ACADEMY, WESI POINI MUSI BE A MINIAIURE AMERICA, REFLECIG IIS NA- IION AS IRULY AS IIS NAME BEARS IHAI HER HISIORY, HER SIRUGGLES, HER GROWTH. OOL,IHESIRENGIHSANDIRIUMPHSOFIIS IHOSE OF IHE COUNTRY THEY SERVE. it stands . . . ' " i i . . . to the flag of the United States iW i i i Ml x mP S t ITS IDEALS AND GOALS AS A SCL GRADDAIES MUSI BE ONE WITf and to the Republic for which iU m 1 fO BEAR THE NAME UNITED STATES TARy ACADEMY, WEST PDINT MUST BE A MINIATURE AMERICA, REFLECTING ITS NA- AS TRULY AS ITS NAME BEARS THAT iER HISTORY, HER STRUGGLES, HER GROWTH. 1,THE STRENGTHS AND TRIUMPHS OF ITS THOSE OF THE COUNTRY THEY SERVE. ,m it stands . . . " 1 i Our nation grew from simple beginnings, thir- teen tiny colonies, disorganized, impoverished, hut fired with a blazing devotion to freedom that knew no barrier and could lose no battle. So the battle was fought and won, and a nation born to glory was conceived. r c nK .Z iU , , tf. ' )o J2 . tctf Mii a, a ai . rJ lZix . tHui-A tfif jittii-rukt ' . T Aik Mi C iV %i iS ttaWv . it . , O- - J ir . . L. y.yy . .y S . y .y y .y t» _ 3 . ' jT -y— rv-y, ySwrr j tgr ' (Vi- v - fc 2 vma ii-f yx if yt ' Jf V v y i i m t ' C t6 S£ y!e: y yi e: r:,:2 $7,3 l l ' z i ' £e«i 9 u ' :UEi ' «: z 7 9 CLyyKtM 4d -y e:i ' t Z y ny t ti ,«( z tii ' yr ' iyy t yruyi-ya yi ( a,tryyAa6c: i yBB it ' €ir»y mi u j( a yiat t irt c ' ria2iu , -ryj m ' ' ' S ' ' yi ' C. iaj! ' ' ' €tt c n fru!yKtcy.aa ' alluni Miyy( ' i tyvyt. y. ' yi iy ioi ' w ' - ' - " iaj ry t .-Oi r? ' i . £»:i. - z« -»i, iS»« V» jr ' -« ? (fc Sai. »«a - »1 ' ■ ' ' ' —• ' ' ' • — .li gK My .tfkiyC Utl. ,.. .. . ..:. J..nS ;N- v V " ' hr J 1 iW ' dssujaSi T ■v - t-. ' i - - -v- »s- -- tv.- ' S- ■V- -.- . . v-fys» " S, . J,- - k ' ■ atf jr -x- ..- V-x V • .. ' V -J- , .r o. ..- , k jMb vw « «» M r3Av ««wv£ ' A- ' JfeC ilfiiT ft ' l a .j a r»i ii i « ■a»ia »j»»»iiiw » .«i k. ' x.»..», y ■ » i rt ' . a»; .-%Ma»- »a S.» ' i a • ■ t —t a H - S .„s..,wj. -$» , . . ,«- V ■ .-«»T v,Kk »»Mi vcu , r»t 5 5 V vv.-MW. ' ? ; V I J .»o vv.v! ; t MAerc ai . ' i ' j Amii ■ ' mmmmim The earliest days were a time of gathering strength, of amassing resources, of establishing procedure and precedent and law. It was no easy task to translate the patriots ' dream into a workable government. But through the magnificent design of the Constitution, we clung together. Inspired by visionary ideals, inflamed with purpose, spirit and courage, united, we became strong. And from this strength, born of freedom came growth. m May 10th. 1869. GREAT EVENT till Rosii Ifom the Allanlif. Ii Itie Pacific ORAJVS omwiMo OMAHA THROUGH TO SAN FRANCISCO Travelers fur Ph ,i " iirp, lip.illli or Biisiufx [UiinrrauscABS i eatinc houses PULLMAN ' S P IUCE SLiEEPING CARS GOLD. SILVER N0 OTHER MINERS zmmi iiir nil! " ?, iimn cm 4 unu n Be Sojc tbcj Bcul tu PUCte VallOT 01 OtnAka . Motivated by a spirit of enterprise and challenge and with a deep and humble dedication to their shared future, the pioneers faced the uncertainties of a raw and empty land. Danger lay in their path and hardships and sickness, but ivith them went their faith and it built their towns and cities, and tilled their farms and a new nation lay in radiant promise ' from sea to shining sea. ' ' i Others, in search of freedom and opportunity came to us, bringing their national customs, their talents, their personal energies. We grew in more than size . . . we grew in numbers, in scope, in variety. We assumed a national flavor and tempo uniquely our own. We became more than a country, more than a good way of life, more than a political philosophy. We became a people: Americans 1 masmm k Mi L As Americans, we share a common destiny and an allegiance . . . not only to our flag but for all that it stands . . . for a history of a nation developed from simple beginnings to its pi ace of leadership in the free world today. To this, as Americans, we are pledged. We are one union of free people, fifty states " — ' « ' wm 5 1 w . one nation, under God, indivisible . . Stretching three thousand miles to the west and beyond, to legendary islands, from centuried forests, cool and deep, to giant mount- ains and sunfilled valleys . . . misty ayid windy and wild and beautiful . . . f:!: ' ! . ' - 1 Mm I .n iiojiuiiiiiii n%«r ' f :r : .;; .- 1 :, « ' . ' .,.- ' }■ •r 7. - -«l : ■t .i .««r - ' ■ k. ;rV= ' " c ' r : .tk s - V-..iW k ' -ifilw ' Si ' iT-; 5» ' 2 ' •• " • 7 ? 1 wr, ' - Srri it . 1iJX : ..iSgv - - ' ' t g. ' . ' l -: N - t across the vast prairies the country rolls, past wide rivers, empty plateaus, beneath endless d eep skies . . . wide and high and fertile and rich . . . ... To a sea-crashed coast, rocky and sandy, to the green places and the glassed cities, to the warmth and cold, the palm trees and pines . . . this is our country. 1 mm ssmmmm ' m m And from it we came, five hundred young men, repre- sentatives of the great fifty states which form our Federal Union, to West Point, to stand together as one: " I do solemnly swear that I will support the Constitu- tion of the United States, bear true allegiance to the National Government, that I will maintain and defend the sovereignty of the United States paramount to any and all allegiance, sovereignty or fealty I may owe to any State, county or country whatsoever . . . " mmas HHH II .. .■ ■ • f . - K - ' i :■; ■■ !-- " V I •f ' 4 In the individual heritage of our separate States, pledged as one to our shared American ideals ive stand united . . . one class, one nation, in a union of brotherhood. And together, our class, our country, ivill groic. With faith in our Union With humility for our future the Class of is proud to present 64 ir The Class of 1964 Salutes the Man John Fitzgerald Kennedy Commander-in-Chief United States Aimed Forces 1960-1963 MAY 29. 1917- NOVEMBER 22. 1963 -• aaesii-: A fallen hero,,. The Corps of Cadets salutes the memory of General of the Army Douglas MacArthur January 26, 1880 -April 5, 1964 Graduate, United States Military Academy, 1903 Brigadier General, Rainbow Division, World War One Superintendent, United States Military Academy, 1919-1922 General, Chief of Staff, United States Army, 1930-1935 Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Armed Forces Pacific, 1942-1945 Winner of the Congressional Medal of Honor General of the Army, 1944 Military Governor of Japan, 1945-1951 Commander-in-Chief Far East Command and Supreme Commander f or the Allied Powers Japan, 1947-1951 Supreme Commander United Nations Forces Korea, 1950-1951 m d NATIONAL MILITARY DECORATIONS AND GOVERNMENTAL AWARDS OF GENERAL OF THE ARMY DOUGLAS MacARTHUR United States Congressional Medal of Honor (Army) Distinguished Service Cross (Army) witii 2 Oak Leaf Clusters Distinguistied Service Medal (Army) wtih 4 Oak Leaf Clusters Distinguished Service Medal (Navy) Distinguished Flying Cross Silver Star with 6 Oak Leaf Clusters Bronze Star with " V " Air Medal Purple Heart with 1 Oak Leaf Cluster Philippine Campaign Medal (1899-1903) Mexican Service Medal (1911-1917) World War I Victory Medal with 5 Battle Clasps rep- resenting the following campaigns: Champagne- Marne, Aisne-Marne, St. Mihiel, Meuse-Argonne, De- fensive Sector Occupation Medal— World War I (Germany) American Defense Medal with Foreign Service Clasp Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal with 10 Bronze Stars representing the following campaigns: Phillipine Islands, East Indies, Papua, New Guinea, Northern Solomons, Bismarck Archipelago, Leyte, Luzon. Southern Philippines, Borneo, Arrowhead represent- ing amphibious assault landing on Leyte Victory Medal— World War II Occupation Medal— World War II (Japan) National Defense Service Medal (1950-1953) Korean Service Medal (1950-1953) with 3 Bronze Stars. Arrowhead representing assault landing at Inchon Presidential Citation Badge with 6 Oak Leaf Clusters: (7 citations— 3 USAFFE, 3 Philippine Department, 1 GHQ, SWPA) The Thanks of the U.S. Senate The Thanks of the U.S. House of Representatives The Thanks and Appreciation of the Congress and the American people Gold Medal— by joint Resolution of Congress (1962) Chief of General Stab Badge Foreign Service Chevrons; 14 Stripes Combat Pilot ' s Wings Combat Infantryman Badge Foreign Philipines: Medal of Valor Distinguished Service Star Legion of Honor, Chief Commander Defense Medal with Star Liberation Medal with 4 Stars Independence Ribbon Presidential Citation Badge Field Marshal Philippines The Thanks of the Philippine Congress Honorary Filipino Citizenship Permanent membership in every Filipino Military Organization Australia: Pacific Star Thanks of Australian Parliament Belgium: Grand Cross Order of The Crown with Palm Commander Order of The Crown Croix de Guerre with Palm China: Grand Cordon of Pas Ting Cuba: Grand Cross of Military Merit Czechoslovakia: Grand Cross Order of the White Lion Ecuador: Grand Cross Order of Abdon Calderon France: Grand Cross Legion of Honor Grand Officer Legion of Honor Commander Legion of Honor Croix de Guerre with 4 Palms Honorary Corporal, Chasseurs d ' Alpine de Baccarat Honorary Private, 8th Infantry Regiment of the Line Legion of Honor Fourragere Medal Militaire Fourragere Great Britain: Knight Grand Cross of Bath Greece: Medal of Valor Guatemala: Cross of Military Merit First Order Hungary: Grand Cross Order of Military Merit Italy: Grand Cross of the Military Order Grand Cordon Order of the Crown War Cross Japan: Order of the Rising Sun First Class with Paulownia Flowers Thanks of Japanese Diet, 1951 Korea: Grand Cross of Military Merit Rep. of Korea Presidential Unit Citation Thanks of Korean Congress Mexico: Grand Cross Order of Military Merit Netherlands: Knight Grand Cross Order of Orange-Nassau with Swords, Mil. Div. Cross of Military Merit Poland: Grand Cross Polonia Restituta Virtuti Militari Roumania: Grand Cross Order of Military Merit United Nations: Korean Medal Yugoslavia: Grand Cross Order of White Eagle Degrees M.M.S., Norwich University D.M.S., Pennsylvania Military College, 1928 LL.D., University of Maryland, 1928 LL.D., Western Maryland College, 1929 LL.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1932 LL.D., University of the Philippines, 1938 LL.D., University of Wisconsin, 1942 LL.D., University of Queensland, Australia, 1945 LL.D., University of Santo Tomas, Philippines, 1945 LL.D., Harvard University, 1946 LL.D., Seoul University, Korea, 1946 S.T.D., Midwestern College, Australia D.lnt.L., Pennsylvania Military College, 1946 LL.D., Missouri Valley College, 1947 D.C.L., University of Hawaii, 1946 LL.D., Columbia University, 1947 LL.D., Marquette University, 1951 LL.B., Uniuersityof the South, 1947 D.H.L., University of Dallas, 1960 LL.D., Michigan State University, 1961 LL.D., University of Southern Philippines, 1961 LL.D., Lyceum of the Philippines, 1961 L.Litt., Long Island University, 1964 Will And when thy ivork is done, .- i As a West Point cadet vi 1903, Douglas MacArthur tvas the top man in his class. He later became Superintendent. General MacArthur, then a colonel, is shown with his staff during the First World War in France, 1918. " I shall return, " he had said, and return he did, to the embattled Phillipincs. Here he is pictured wading through the surf with Lt. Gen Richard Sutherland, during the Leyte invasion. As recipient of the Fifth Annual Sijl- imnus Thayer Award, presented each year to a citizen with accomplishments in the national interest. General Mac- Arthur addressed Founder ' s Day Din- ner, 1962. May it he said, " Well done ' ' Maj. Cm. Lampi rt in r r. s-srs the Cadet Corps in a tribute to General .Miic.Arfhur following his death in Washington April 5, 196J,. LYNDON BAINES JOHNSON President of the United States I iM jHTiin !|V IjNi vi i TlH IBL 1 ir f|L T W ' -m li I H ■ kl lil L Jw L k r 1 ■ ' i ' ■ ■ L I K -- ' i IH ROBERT S. McNAMARA Secretary of Defense ' p STEPHEN AILES Secretary of the Army GENERAL MAXWELL D. TAYLOR Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff I GENERAL EARLE G. WHEELER Chief of Staff of the Army It ' •-■.-.;ji?5fl--«B: " , j ; v:.-- fc: :. ...y, . -w ' . ' cSlv i:: fi rviics UT cl • " i r:.v4 ■ ' ■ T ?- ri . f c %•: ' m !■ S 1 m m - ry . ; mk . »■-. ' ' ;.• , 4- 1 •i w) mm ' • ' o if. i -. g .. -2 tTB? ■ ' ■ ;v.. V - r ■ »i 5 ' • y ,. . .. THE SUPERINTEIVDEIVT of the United States Military Academy Major General James Benjamin Lam- pert, USA a native of Washington, D.C., became the 46th Superintendent of the Unit- ed States Military Academy, West Point, New York, on 28 June 1963. General Lanipert was graduated from West Point in 1936 and commissioned in the Field Artillery, transferring that same year to the Coi-ps of Engineers. In 1939 he was graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology with a M.S. degree in Civil Engineering. He is a 1958 graduate of the National War College. As an Engineer officer, General Lam- pert has served with distinction in a num- ber of positions. During World War II he commanded Engineer troops and served as a Corps Engineer in the South and Southwest Pacific from 1942 to 1945, participating in the liber- ation of Manila and the occupation of Japan. He received the Silver Star, the Legion of Merit, and the Bronze Star Medal. After the War, he became Executive Officer to Lieutenant General Leslie R. Groves, Chief of the Manhattan Project, (the atomic bomb project), and was award- ed the Army Commendation Medal. Prom 1947 to 1949, he assisted in forming the Armed Forces Special Weapons Project to coordinate the military applications of atomic energy. He received the Distinguished Service Medal for his service from 1952 to 1957 as Chief of the Army Nuclear Power Program in the Office of the Chief of Engineers. The next two years he was stationed in Vietnam with the United States Military Assistance Advisory Group, as the Deputy Chief for Logistics. In September 1961 he was promoted to the rank of Major General while serving as Dii-ector of Military Construction in the Office of the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, his assignment immediately prior to assuming the superintendenoy of the Military Academy. Major General James B. Lampert, U.S.A. THE COMMAINDAIVT of Cadets BriRadier General Michael Shannon Davison has been Commandant of Cadets at the United States Military Academy since March 1903. This is his second assign- ment to the staff of the Academy. From 1954 to 1957 he was Commanding Officer of the First Regiment of the Corps of Cadets. General Davison was graduated from the Academy in 19S9 and commissioned in the Cavalry. During World War II, he served with the 45th Infantry Division in the Mediterranean and European Theaters, participating in the landing and campaign in Sicily, the landings at Salerno and Anzio, and the subsequent fighting in Italy. While the Division was at Anzio he was named to command the 1st Battalion, 179th In- fantry, 45th Infantry Division, and par- ticipated as the Battalion Commander in the Southern France landing in August 1944. During the fighting in Germany he served as Assistant Chief of Staff G--3 of VI Corps. After the war, he was assigned to Army Ground Forces Headquarters at Fort Monroe, Virginia. Later he served succes- sively as Senior Instructor of the Army Reserve in Puerto Rico and as Command- ing Officer of the 18th Mechanized Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron. General Davison received a Master ' s Degree in Public Administration from Har- vard University in 1951. He is a graduate also of the Command and General Staff College and the National War College. After receiving his Master ' s Degree from Harvard, General Davison went to the Pentagon to serve as Assistant Chief, Plans and Policy Office, in the Office of the Chief of Legislative Liaison and subsequently as a staff officer in the Office of the Ar mv Chief of Staff. Among other assignments he has com- pleted are those of Senior Representative. United States Army Standardization Group, in England; Commanding Officer of the 3rd Armored Division ' s Combat Command A, in Germany; and. from .Tune 1962 until he took over as the Commandant of Cadets at West Point, Chief of Staff of V Corps. United States Army Europe. He has been awarded the Silver Star; the Legion of Merit; the Bronze Star with " V " and Oak Leaf Cluster; the Purple Heart with Oak Leaf Cluster; the Army Commendation Medal ; and the French Croix de Guerre with two Gold Stars. He wears the Combat Infantry Badge and is a rated Parachutist. Brigadier General Michael S. Davison, U.S.A. m THE DEAIN of Academics Brigadier General William W. Bessell, Jr., became Dean of the Academic Board at the United States Military Academy in 1959 after having been for 12 years Pro- fessor and Head of the Department of Math- ematics. He had served at West Point earlier, from 1928 to 1932, first as an in- structor and then as Assistant Professor in that Department. He was graduated from the Academy with the Bachelor of Science degree in 1920, standing No. 6 in a class of 271, and was commissioned in the Corps of Engineers. Two years later he received the degree of Civil Engineer from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, standing first in his class, and was elected to the honorary scientific soci- ety of Sigma Xi. In June 1960, Rensselaer conferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Engineering. General Bessell is a graduate also of the Army Engineer School and the Com- mand and General Staff College. Previous assignments include duty as Director of the Military Personnel Division, Office of the Chief of Engineers, and with the Strategy Section, Operations Division, War Department General Staff. During World War II he was Army Director of the Joint War Plans Committee, Joint Chiefs of Staff, during which time, holding the wartime rank of Brigadier General, he attended the Allied Staff Con- ferences at Washington, Quebec, Cairo, Mal- ta, and Yalta. In 1946, General Bessell became Com- manding General of the Antilles Depart- ment in Puerto Rico, his place of birth. A year later he was called to West Point to serve as Professor and Head of the De- partment of Mathematics. He holds the Distinguished Service Medal; the lesrion of Merit: the Army Com- mendation Medal with oak leaf cluster; the French Legion of Honor; and the Order of the British Empire. I First Row, L to R: The Rev. Dr. T. C. Speers, Col. E. F. Cole, Col. J. J. Pidgeon, Col. R. P. Murphy, Col. R. S. Crandall, Col. C. H. Gingles, Maj. Gen. J. B. Lampert, Col. T. C. Chamberlain, Col. F. C. Lough, Col. P. W. Holter, Col. T. H. Scott. Jr., Col. S. Silvasy, Rt. Rev. Msgr. Moore. Second row: Col. R. C. Borman, Mr. E. A. Weiss, Mr. F. P. Todd, Lt. Col. G. H. Welles, Lt. Col. T. H. Cook, Jr., Lt. Col. G. Hutchins, Jr., Lt. Col. J. H. LePage, Lt. Col. A. J. Sebesta, Lt. Col. R. S. Day, Col. D. E. Wilbourn. Third row: Mr. J. J. Stapleton, Lt. Col. J. E. Truog. Lt. Col. H. G. Jones, Lt. Col. R. A. Smith, Lt. Col. W. H. Schempf, Lt. Col. W. J. Hodges, Maj. H. H. Sittner, Maj. E. E. Roberts. Maj. E. A. Ray- nis, Maj. C. W. Mooney, Maj. F. A. Ramsev, Lt. Col. J. F. Hogan. Fourth row: Col. E. W. Amick, The Rev. J. D. Ford, Capt. J. A. Poteat, Jr., Capt. R. A. Carlone, Capt. F. W. Matthews. w - SUPERIIXTEIVDEIVTS SPECIAL STAFF W THE COMMAINDATVT and STAFF DUTY HONOR COUNTRY £Bt£i t.i i: 1.1 t t IK I ? a M fAi. • ilUMm ilH. k jm • Front Ro7v. Left to Right: Maj. T. C. Wyatt, CAO: Maj. W. R. Richardson, SI, USCC ; Col. K. W. Collins, Deputy Commandant ; Brig. Gen. M. S. Davison. Commandant : Lt. Col. R. L. March, S4 USCC: Maj. A. M. Foote, Jr.. Ops. Off., USCC: Back Rov: CWO R. A. Smith, Personnel Officer, USCC: Lt. J. R. Blanton, Jr., Aide; Maj. R. L. Hunt, Assis- tant SI, USCC: Maj. L. J. Flanagan (USA Ret), Assis- tant Ops. Off., USCC: Capt. R. C. Forman, Assistant SI, USCC ; Capt. R. D. Shimunek. Assistant S4, USCC. Front Row, L to R: Maj. C. M. Adams, Col. J. P. Unger, Brig. Gen. Wm. W. Bessell, Jr., Maj. J. W. Mastin, Maj. J. S. Sibley. Second Row: Maj. W. F. Luebbert, Maj. H. C. Hollander, Capt. H. C. Hanna- way, Capt. R. T. Goodwyn, Mr. Egon Weiss, Capt. T. C. Young, Capt. P. Child. ■i-vj OFFICE OF THE DEAN F] THE ACADEMIC BOARD Front Row, Left to Right: Col. Lincoln, Brig. Gen. Bessell, Maj. Gen. Lampert, Brig. Gen. Davison, Col. Heiberg; Second Row: Col. Dick, Col. Broshous, Col. Gillette, Brig. Gen. Gin- gles. Col. Renfroe, Col. Al- spach ; Back Row: Lt. Col. Day, Col. Cutler, Col. Billings- ley, Col. Lough, Col. Schilling. ij. H. C, -.Hanna- ipl. T, C, Left fn Riaht: Lt. Col. C. M. Mizell. Col. R. M. Parbox, Maj. J. F. Hooker. FIRST REGIMEINTAL COMMANDER AIND STAFF FIRST REGIMEIVT TACTICAL OFFICERS First Roiv, Left to Right: Capt. N. R. Glidden, USAF, Capt. C. S. Stodter, Maj. E. G. Betts, Maj. F. C. Adams, Jr., Capt. W. H. Wilcox; Second Rotv: Capt. W. H. Gilbert, Maj. M. R. Thurman. Capt. D. H. Gran.sback, Maj. W. A. Ross; Third Rov: Maj. H. B. Rhyne, Maj. R. C. Breakiron, Capt. B. C. Chance. Left to Riqht: Lt. Col. F. G. Gosling, Col. A. L. Hamblin, Capt. R. C. Turner. SECOND REGIMEINTAL COMMAINDEIi AIVD STAFF SECOND REGIMEINT TACTICAL OFFICERS First Row, Left to Right: Lt. H. J. Sweet, III, USN, Maj. W. H. Ritter, Maj. C. S. Meek, Maj. T. U. Harrold, Maj. D. S. Rickard ; Second Row: Capt. R. P. Hoy, Maj. R. J. Rogers, Maj. J. G. Whitted, Maj. R. A. Cheney; Third Roiv: Capt. G. D. Waters, Capt. T. L. Mullan, Jr., Capt. C. F. Bliss. THE PROFESSORS )TAFF ]ERS The professors of the United States Military Academy . . . those men who have provided the founda- tion for our military careers. This group represents the very best that the U. S. Army has to offer, and they have forfeited the opportunity to attain higher rank and position in order to train our Army ' s future leaders. Although we have not had much direct con- tact with them, except for lectures, it is not hard to appreciate the splendid job that they have done. It is the type of unselfish devotion that this group has given that has made the Military Academy the hall- mark of leadership, of devotion, of national concern, and of men prepared to give the last full measure to the American way. As long as men such as these are at West Point, we can feel confident that West Point will continue to represent everything that it has in the past — duty, honor, country. Col. Russell K. Alspach Mi Col. John D. Billingsley Col. Charles D. Broshous Col. Elvin R. Heiberg Col. Frank J. Kobes, Jr. 36 Col. Charles P. Nicholas Col. W. J. Renfroe First Roiv, Left to Right: Maj. R. W. Leach, Lt. Col. M. J. Slominski, Lt. Col. R. E. Clark, Lt. Col. W. C. Smith, Col. C. R. Broshous, Col. W. W. Watkin, Jr., Lt. Col. W. B. Rogers, Lt. Col. R. H. Hammond, Maj. L. E. Rising. Second Row: Capt. R. H. Julian, Capt. E. M. Moses, Capt. A. C. Biggerstaff, Capt. A. F. Lykke, Jr., Capt. E. G. Stauch, Capt. L G. Kinnie, Capt. J. G. McCormack, Maj. J. D. Smythe, Maj. A. L. Erickson. Third Row: Capt. J. L. Abell, Capt. W. M. Jewell, Jr., Capt. C. M. Minich, Maj. E. J. O ' Brien, Capt. R. B. Chapman, Capt. J. E. Drummond, Capt. R. J. Miller. Fourth Row: Capt. J. L .Phillips, Capt. N. E. Vinson, Capt. J. C. Shirey, Capt. J. L. Scovel, Capt. W. B. Street. Fifth Row: Capt. J. L. Schick, Capt. C. J. Fralen, Capt. J. L. Ballantyne IH, Capt. R. V. Perkins. EARTH, SPACE and GRAPHIC SCIEIVCES i.a t A proficiency with maps is among the many ways of evaluating a good officer. In that respect the worth of our course in Washington Hall was readily apparent, for we learned everything about maps from the ground up. It was completely thorough and covered every aspect of map mak- ing including several pieces of field equipment and the techniques accom- panying their use. We even went so far as to reproduce a map ourselves from theoretical data. This map also served as a transition into graphics. We returned to Washington Hall sec- ond semester for further application of what we had learned and continu- ation in the area of graphics. Graph- ics appealed to us all by allowing us to satisfy a basic desire to express ourselves by drawing. The awe of our several pieces of equipment dimin- ished as we soon became their mas- ters. The techniques and skills we took away from Washington Hall will aid us immeasurablely in the many tasks of our future careers. Practical application in the ether alcove. 38 When we arrived at West Point, way back in the summer of 1960, most of us knew that we were either overweijjfht or underwei ' ht, squared away or square, but we were ail relatively confident that we were capable of usinjj the Kinp ' s Enj lish. However, with the advent of September, even this hope was crushed. Thus, we be- gan anew to learn the principles and heri- tages of our native language. We all played the game: some won, but the First We.st Point Tenth ' s Bank was the big winner. Yearling year, with its survey of Western literature and its rich discussion of literary symbolism, was much more plea.sant than Plebe year. We even argued with the P ' s, and our appreciation of symbolism was manifested in that time proven, everpleas- ing, Thayerian symbol of " 2.0 " which has come to mean scholarship renewed, see you next year. After SVz years, when our minds were turned to a new car, a new wife, and new green uniforms, we had our final clash with the forces of the English Department. Besides our ever-pressing problem of getting 23 tenths per writ, we took it upon ourselves to study cultural, scientific, and ethical problems of our civil- ization. However, in retrospect, English was one of the most rewarding courses we had — in fact, we still have to use it every day. First Row, Left to Right: Maj. G. C. Wilhide. Jr., Capt. L. J. Matthews, Maj. R. T. Fallon, Lt. Col. W. C. Burton, Col. R. K. Alspach, Col. E. V. Suther- land, Maj. G. W. Tracy, Maj. L. T. Doyle, Maj. J. L. Fant, III. Second Roic: Capt. C. J. Piolunek, Maj. J. W. Rasmussen, Jr., Capt. J. T. Munsey, Capt. A. A. Arduna, Capt. J. H. Young, Jr., Capt. J. H. Ryan, EINGLISH Maj. S. M. Smith, Jr., Maj. C. B. Lind. Third Roiv: Maj. W. C. Cousland, Capt. R. R. Sullivan, Capt. F. W. Willett, Capt. N. Terzopoulos, Capt. L. S. Sorley, III, Capt. J. H. Cooper, Maj. P. R. Hilty, Jr. Fourth Row: Capt. K. A. Barlow, Capt. E. W. Mar- tin, Capt. A. C. Sterling, Jr.. Maj. W. A. Holt, Maj. J. A. Hettinger, Jr., Mai. J. F. Bart. ELECTRICAL ElVGIIVEERIIVG Our extensive endeavors to learn about that unbelievable subject named electricity began in yearling physics, and continued throughout cow year. Elated, we walked out of our last class in this course wondering how we managed to get through without blow- ing up the Post power-plant or maybe even destroying the world. During the year our deep seated frustrations were completely brought into the open by our humble professors with the magic words " Why that ' s easy! By INSPECTION . . . " Our fears of self destruction in the power labs were sometimes insurmountable. If it wasn ' t a circuit it was a neutron, and between our Juice and Nuclear Physics courses we all thought we would be going home to stay. Due to our sense of duty, (and a few direct verbal orders), we studied hard and finally made it through, with the realiza- tion that we studied Juice because, if nothing else, it worked. On which scale do you read volts? Back Roiv, Left to Right: Capt. J. F. Passafiume, Capt. R. G. Caldwell, Capt. R. W. Cell, Capt. D. F. Newnham, Capt. D. L. Smith, Capt. P. H. Enslow, Jr., Capt. E. M. Mayson.Capt. M. I. Kovel,Capt. G. L. Breeding. Second Roiv: Capt. R. F. Fischer, Capt. R. L. LaFrenz, Capt. D. P. Whalen, Capt. C. H. Cooper, Capt. T. G. Adcock, Capt. R. D. Carpenter, Maj. D. A. Ramsay, Capt. L. S. Zimmer. Front Row: Capt. E. E. Roderick, Mai. R. M. Cline, Jr., Mai. R. L. Alexander, Lt. Col. W. T. Lincoln, Col. E. C. Cutler, Jr., Maj. F. A. Wolak, Capt. L. R. Mentillo, Lt. Col. W. W. Chandler, Mai. F. J. Davis. Front Roiv. Left to Right: Maj. V. Herrera, Lt. Col. J. C. Martin, Lt. Col. R. E. Lenbner, Lt. Col. D. T. Dunne. Lt. Col. S. Willard, Col. W. J. Renfroe, Jr.. Lt. Col. E. H. Germann. Capt. H. W. Halterman, Jr. Second Row: Maj. F. A. Henninp, Maj. R. J. Larkin, Capt. R. L. Wheaton. Mr. J. Martinez, Maj. H. E. Cartland, Maj. H. L Lowder, Maj. R. Orlikoff, Maj. J. J. Portera, Capt. P. V. DiMauro, Mr. C. Viollet. Third Roto: Capt. T. M. Bowes, Capt. R. Rinker, Maj. E. L. Smith, Capt. C. E. Poole, Capt. H. Heinsoo, Capt. J. E. Porter, Dr. F. Tiller, Capt. E. J. P. Pawlowski. Mr. F. C. H. Garcia. Fourth Roiv: Capt. J. R. Henrv, Capt. J. E. Moore, Capt. T. F. Healy, Capt. W. R. Frederick. Maj. L. J. Cor- bridge, Jr., Capt. F. G. Apather, Maj. K A. Firth, Maj. T. A. Austin, IIL Rear Row: Capt. M. C. Schepps, Jr., Capt. C. D. Beaumont, Maj. M. J. A.senaio, Jr., Mr. N. Maltzoff, Capt. L. B. Bonner, Maj. H. J. Vetort. FOREIGIX LAIVGUAGES Although the aim of the Foreign Language Department at West Point is to give the Cadet a working knowledge of the language, it has come to mean more to the cadet. It has given the omnipotent capability of international romance and there is nothing more self-reward- ing than ordering a beer in a foreign language. These were the rewards, but they were paid for in many hours of pouring over grammer, vocab- ulary, and syntax. It is a satisfying feeling to learn the lan- guage and customs of another culture. The Foreign Language Department has done a com- mendable job in accomplishing this end. It is no surprise that the world has benefitted from this training. In fact, in the dark region of any jungle or the vast expanses of a desert, natives will be surprised when the ex-cadet says : " Take me to your leader. " (Providing of course that he is native of France, Spain Germany, Brazil or Russia!) 4||f Prepare for count doxon 1 Front Row, Left to Right: Lt. Col. Thomas J. Nichols, Col. Robert H. Ivey, Col. Frederick C. Loug-h. Lt. Col. Robert K. Weaver, Maj. George D. Heisser. Rear Row: Capt. Wilbur M. Otto, Maj. Thomas C. Oldham, Capt. John B. Kinum, Capt. Jack H. Will- iams, 1st Lt. John L. Geiser, Capt. Donald J. Danilek, 1st Lt. A. Kenneth DePaul. 1 LAW Held: The defendant, the plain- tiff, the bailee and all the other guys were unhappy, but who would pay the court costs? We learned all this in law, plus a few other things such as the basic concepts of constitutional, criminal, and military law. Classes were relaxed, interesting, and highly argumentative, especially in our own mock trials at the end of the year. None of us were made into expert lawyers, but we all enjoyed and re- ceived a great deal of future benefit from our study in this field. Con- vinced that we were gentlemen by act of Congress and " reasonable prudent men " also, we went forward into our cadet lives, contested everything the TD did or tried to do, and pursued our ultimate goal — graduation. Law taught us how to think and how to apply what we knew to the problems which daily confront us, and which will continue to confront us in our future military careers. MATHEMATICS Math class was our favorite plebe year as we spent 80 minutes a day, six days a week porinjr over theorems and scientific applications. There were bripht red prob- lem pamphlets, preen ones, pink ones, but the peneral mood was blue. And there were question boards, which were patterned after the Inquisition. The WGR ' s were be- lieved to have been the invention of a local travel apent. Yearling- year math was only half as bad as it was the year before since the class time was cut in half. However, most of us survived to go on to bipper and better thinps. Armed with our slide rules and Hudson ' s Manual we were prepared to use the knowledge that we had pained. But with cow year we were so saddened by not havinp any math that most of us enrolled in Advanced Calculus, First Class elective. First Row, Left to Right: Maj. Cousins, Maj. Baish, Maj. Cameron, Lt. Col. Ropers, Col. Dick, Col. Bixby, Lt. Col. Cabaniss, Maj. Burke, Maj. Foley. Second Row: Capt. Filaseta, Capt. Martin, Capt. Blahuta, Capt. Eubanks, Maj. Littlestone, Maj. Dean, Maj. Lowrey, Capt. Sewell. Third Row: Capt. Giuliano, Maj. Swygert, Lt. Col. Donohoe, Capt. Meyer, Maj. Hamilton, Maj. Armstrong, Maj. Tousley. Fourth Row: Capt. Dinwiddie, Maj. Strickland, Maj. Can- iiiflid non, Capt. Ganahl, Capt. Darling, Maj. Bielicki. Fifth Row: Capt. Gates, Maj. Whitley, Maj. Wilson, Maj. Krupinsky, Capt. French. Si:rtli Row: Capt. Campbell, Capt. Eberhart, Capt. Hincke, Capt. Nid- ever. Seventh Row: Maj. Mackert, Maj. Allen, Maj. McGarry, Maj. Lear, Capt. Schneider. Absent: Col. Nicholas, Lt. Col. Gerardo, Maj. Bamford, Maj. Horn, Capt. Vincent. 1 S MECHAIVICS Did the beam pass the tension test? Tune in to- morrotv and see. The Mechanics Department taught us the difference between sheer knowl- edge and just plain shear, although many still don ' t understand. The magic words were " stress, strain, and draw a free body diagram, " and then we would " apply basic principles " to make the solution " relatively straight- forward. " The course was designed to " challenge " us, and many of us were challenged weekly on the deficiency list; if not by solids, by fluids. Rank- ine, Diesel, Hook, and Carnot were all very intelligent men, but most of us wished that they had raced their cycles instead of drawn them. The labs were interesting and educational, and all of us became familiar with different heat engines and structures. All that we learned here during sec- ond class year helped us greatly to get through first class year, and will continue to help us in our future careers. First Eoiv, Left to Right: Maj. J. D. Daigh, Maj. R. M. Wilson, Col. H. R. Fraser (Prof), Col. E. R. Heiberg (Head of Dept.), Maj. R. T. Drury, Maj. S. C. Stevens, Maj. T. W. Nelson. Second Row: Maj. E. A. Gilbert, Capt. A. G. Broumas, Capt. L. C. Wagner, Jr., Maj. C. E. Watkins, Capt. F. L. Donald, Jr., Capt. H. F. Barnes, Capt. F. B. Bowling, Capt. KESS SCrSi B R. A. Langworthy, Capt. R. E. Baker, Maj. J. C. Bard, Capt. A. Johnson, III. Third Row: Capt. C. D. Wood, Capt. M. F. Meador, Capt. H. W. Mumson, Capt. R. N. Groves, Jr., Capt. W. R. Ellis, Capt. W. W. Noll, Capt. S. R. Sydenham, Capt. W. J. Eddins, Maj. J. M. Misch. Absent when picture was taken: Capt. E. C. Reiser. 1 iu Front Row, Left to Right: Lt. Col. A. J. Forsythe, Lt. Col. H. Lohn, Maj. G. W. Schulz, Col. J. R. Elting, Col. C. H. Schilling, Lt. Col. T. E. Griess, Lt. Col. W. F. Roos, Lt. Col. H. Romanek. Second Roiv: Maj. R. H. Smith, Lt. Col. J. W. Brennan, Maj. L. G. Michael, Maj. B. T. Bashore, Maj. D. Wilson, Maj. R. A. Roberge, Maj. H. L. Arnold, Lt. Col. P. F. Braim, Lt. Col. L. A. Brown, .M;ij. G. E. Jester, Capt. D. D. Ludwig, LCDR R. L. Larsen. Tliird Row: Maj. A. F. Trompeter, Maj. R. B. Hughes, Capt. F. M. Anklam, Capt. J. M. Miller, Maj. W. E. Vandenberg, Maj. W. H. Johnson, Maj. A. J. Mayer, Maj. V. E. Whan, Lt. Col. A. P. Wade. I MILITARY ART and EINGINEERIING Our course in Military Art gave us an opportunity to really tax our somewhat immature military minds to ti-y and come up with a feasible solution to the problem, applying the principles of war, METT, COCOA, and even more. Most of all, it opened our eyes to the many problems and difficulties we may encounter as lead- ers, and it showed us how to go about getting a solution to them. Scheduled alternately with Art was Military Engineering, which taught us how to disentangle the stress-strain diagrams, trusses, and I-beams, and how to be good sports about losing tenths and weekends. We did learn though, and the knowledge obtained from this department will be a great asset to us in our future Military Careers. m Brig. Gen. C. H. Gingles, M. C, Capt. W. H. Johnson. MSC. MILITARY HYGIEIVE Although West Point is not co-educa- tional, the cadet still needs certain knowl- edge pertinent to the biological functions of life in order to be educationally rounded. Even though there is no laboratory course offered because of the obvious lack of both facilities and guinea pigs, the military hy- giene department has sought to bridge the gap on a completely scholastic basis. After these first lectures, most cadets said : " Go home, Columbus, you ' ve discovered enough ! " The Military Hygiene Department has made the cadet aware of the measures employed by a commander to ascertain the full effectiveness of his troops through sound mental and physical health pro- grams. The department has continually presented to cadets informative lectures and demonstrations which will be of in- valuable assistance to the future com- manders. This department has done much to train the cadet in sound lifetime health habits. The Department of Military Psychol- ogy and Leadership presented us with three courses in our last three yearsat West Point. We were first introduced to the department durinp our Yearling year with a psychology course entitled " Study of Hu- man Behavior. " Writs in " P.sych " were something to remember — it was encour- aging, however, to find ourselves analyz- ing the person who wrote them. Cow year took us into " Techniques of Military In- struction. " We learned that the instructor has a role as diflicult as that of the student. We were able to appreciate and to use our training during New Cadet Barracks and on AOT, where we were on the teaching end. Our contact with this department ended with the Leadership course during First Class year. Here we studied the es- sentials of effective leadership. The Department of Military Psychol- ogy and Leadership took a large part in providing us with the qualities and at- tributes essential to a lifetime career as an officer of the regular army. MILITARY PSYCHOLOGY and LEADERSHIP Care factor approaching zero Front Row, Left to Riqht: Maj. E. Marder, Lt. Col. R. W. Little. Lt. Col. H. A. Buckley, Col. A. P. Hauser, Lt. Col. B. J. Wichlep, Maj. R. J. Petersen, Maj. J. R. Jennings, Capt. S. M. Drisko. Second Row: Capt. R. F. Anthis, Capt. W. C. Maus, Capt. J. H. Anderson, Maj. C. R. Stephenson, Capt. L G. Katen- brink, Maj. J. 0. Hayes, Capt. J. P. Bergen, Capt. R. C. Baughman. ORI3INAINCE The people at Ordnance told us that Ordnance Engineering encompassed all of the scientific knowledge that we had a- massed thus far at West Point. But what do you do when you haven ' t learned any- thing for three years and can ' t thumb through your notebook fast enough? You simply apply a principle that you learned watching the losei ' s at Michie Stadium — you punt. We discussed everything from gas turbine engines to rocket engines, but all that we wanted to know was how that new T-bird engine ran. The Ordnance De- partment was right when they said that the course applies everything — that long run down the Plain took three years to get ready for. In fact if you finished, you were graduated a 2.0 for the year. But sir, it ivas working yesterday! Seated left to right: Maj. F. King, Maj. G. M. Montgomery, Lt. Col. J. R. Mathias, Col. J. D. Billingsley, Lt. Col. D. F. Bur- ton, Maj. E. J. Boyle, Maj. M. J. Herbert. StamWig: Capt. J. A. Little, Capt. J. S. Chesbro, CWO M. A. Stewart, Capt. T. E. Williams, Capt. R. F. Trabert, Capt. R. H. Sugg, Capt. R. M. Gomez, Capt. E. A. O ' Hair, Jr., Capt. J. L. Palmer, Capt. R. C. Westerfeldt, Capt. J. C. Scholz. Kneelinq, Left to Riqht: Mr. L. A. Alitz, Capt. E. I.. Trobaiij?h, Mr. T. E. Maloney, PFC G. Simons, Mr. J. M. Palone. Mr. H. J. Kroeten, Mr. J. B. Kress, Capt. G. E. VanValkenburg, Capt. J. L. Hutchison, Capt. A. F. Underwood. Standing: Mr. G. W. Linck, Capt. F. S. Lindsey, Dr. L. 0. Appleton, Maj. W. L. Harrison, Jr., Mr. R. M. Bruce, Maj. E. L. Keesling, Col. F. J. Kobes, Jr. (Director of Physical Educa- tion), Capt. J. P. Perlow, Dr. A. C. Werner, Mr. R. E. Sorge, Mr. W. F. Lewis, Lt. Col. T. A. Ware, Jr., PFC J. Werner, Mr. J. K. Pierson. In its efforts to impart a strong desire for physical fitness and a knowledge of competitive sports, the Office of Physical Education had ex- cellent material to work with. At least that was our feeling — until after our first PFT. Those periodic re-establishings of our physical prow- ess ended only in the fall of First Class Year, not without our whole hearted and perhaps exhausted ap- proval. We had a taste of just about every sport including wrestling, swim- ming, gymnastics, boxing, handball, volleyball and squash , with unarmed combat and the mile run thrown in for seasoning. Intermurder gave us the opportunity of making use of our new or improved skills and brought to light those ideals of good physical conditioning and sportsmanship de- veloped in us by the OPE. The train- ing we received will surely render itself useful in our future careers. PHYSICAL EDUCATIOIV First Rorv, Left to Right: Maj. D. W. Einsel, Jr., Maj. P. J. Kenny, Lt. Col. D. G. MacWilliams, Col. E. C. Gillette, Jr., Col. J. R. Jannarone, Lt. Col. R. E. Thayer, Maj. W. J. Hoff, Jr., Mai. L. E. Radford. Second Row: Capt. P. Miller, Jr., Maj. W. S. O ' Sul- livan, Maj. R. J. McNeil, Capt. G. W. Chancellor, Capt. C. H. Stevens, III, Maj. R. A. Shade, Capt. A. V. Richard. Third Roiv: Capt. P. Bazilwich, Jr., PHYSICS and CHEMISTRY Capt. R. B. Henry, Capt. P. A. Stynes, Capt. H. W. Butler, Capt. F. S. Holmes, Jr., Capt. R. M. Pastore. Fourth Row: Capt. R. C. H. Schmidt. Capt. C. H. Jones, Jr., Capt. E. A. Wilhelm, Capt. N. W. Sparks, Capt. G. W. B. Glen. Fifth Row: Capt. J. A. Lupi, Capt. J. C. Pearson, Capt. W. M. Hooker, Maj. J. D. Smith. We reflect with fondness on the department that taught us not only the " how, " but also the " why " of our physical environment. Our instructors taught us " why " in the classroom. We then went to the laboratory to learn " how. " Who does not remember dis- tilling liquids or shooting steel balls? Who does not remember the feeling of desperation that comes with five minutes left in the period and forty minutes left in the experiment? Ap- plication of principles learned in class and physically seeing them proved gave us a firmer grasp on our scien- tific knowledge. Even large errors in our " conclusive " data left our quest for knowledge undaunted. This department also taught us appreciation of our mathematical backgrounds. Here we learned that integrals and difl ' erentials have an actual physical use. The Department of Physics and Chemistry started us on our cadet science cour.ses. Here we built a sound foundation of the basic laws and prin- ciples of science. These well taught laws and principles proved to be of great value, as they were added to and re-used in our curriculum. Well, it worked last hour We received instruction from this department throughout our three years as upperclassmen. Our contact with them started with history and branched out into economics and gov- ernment. The department also offered many electives to choose from. Even if these were our most time con- suming subjects, they were for many the most rewarding. Social science exacted its due from us in the form of research papers as well as daily work. Every one of us had to work hard for the tenths he received. More often than not we complained of all the work that the Department of Social Sciences gave to us, but in the end we found it well worthwhile. This department gave us some of the most valuable information available at the academy — how we Americans live, and an insight into how others live in their countries. In this modern world, a clear understanding of politics and diplomacy is essential to every officer. This department has done its part in our preparation for coping with the problems we will meet after gradua- tion. SOCIAL SCIENCES Everybody look interested! First Row, Left to Right: Maj. J. S. Sulenski, Maj. C. R. Wallis, Maj. J. V. Gibney, Maj. J. L. Morrison, Lt. Col. R. E. Lynch, Col. G. A. Lincoln, Lt. Col. R. H. Nye, Maj. J. B. Durst, Maj. J. G. Boatner, Capt. H. E. B. Sullivan, Maj. C. L. Mangas. Secoud Roiv: Capt. A. A. Sardo, Capt. E. T. Thompson, Capt. R. L. Crete, Maj. W. P. Snyder, Maj. A. Mansinne, Capt. D. D. Horner, Capt. R. L. Hunt, 1st Lt. K. W. Smith, Capt. M. B. Wier, Maj. S. C. Sarkesian. Third Row: Maj. R. E. Carignan, Capt. A. S. Albro, Maj. J. H. Buck, 1st Lt. S. R. Williamson, Capt. D. P. Shaw, Maj. J. W. Seigle, Maj. D. H. Martin, Capt. D. A. Vesser, Capt. L. D. Olvey. Fourth Roic. f Right Side of Picture): Maj. E. Denton, IH. Maj. J. W. Mann, Capt. A. D. Raymond, Capt. J. F. Sloan. Fifth Row: Capt. H. W. Johnson, 1st Lt. J. M. Rolls, 1st Lt. W. D. McClellan, Capt. C. R. Parker, Maj. G. K. 0.sborn, Capt. F. J. Brown, IH. Capt. W. M. Wix, Capt. E. L. Fitzsimmons . UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY BAIVE The United States Military Aca- demy Band is as much a part of West Point as any tradition. They greeted us the first day of Beast Barracks and sent us on our way at graduation. In the interim period, they substituted for our clock radios and mothers in the mornings. Every cadet is proud of the United States Military Academy Band and the Corps proved this in Chicago at the USMA-USAFA game. There is no organization in the world that could drive the U.S.M.A. Band off the field with the Corps standing nearby. The band reflects the spirit of the Corps and when the stirring notes of " The Official West Point March " are p layed every cadet is reminded of his solemn mission in life and the dedi- cation of those who passed before us in the long graj ' line. The U.S.M.A. Band has provided entertainment as well as inspiration. The Corps is proud to have the United States Military Band — the finest in the country — as an integral part of West Point. Left to right: Maj. Vincent W. Metzo, Opns — 1st BG, 1st Infantry; Capt. Gary C. Williams, CO, Hq Co — 1st BG, 1st Infantry; Lt. Col. Robert A. Smith, CO — 1st BG, 1st Infantry; Lt. Col. Jack Mittelstadt, XO — 1st Infantry; Capt. Donald M. Buchwald, S-4 — 1st BG, 1st Infantry; SMAJ. Richard L. Slick, SMAJ — 1st BG, 1st Infantry. FIRST BATTLE GROUP FIRST IIXFAIVTRY Where would we be without the fa- mous 1st? Nowhere, at least in our under- standing and somewhat limited knowledge of what a real unit does. The First Battle Group gives us a ' First " hand opportunity to drive the M-48 tanks, fire the 105 ' s, and deploy with our M-1, A-1, air droppable, jeep transportable machine guns. The Army team really receives " First " class support from the Battle Group too. It would never make it to the gate without a tank to clear the way and the Navy rally-bonfire would be empty without their armor support. The 105 salutes given to the team really put that extra kick in their desire during the games too. Best of all, and probably the " First " of the " First, " is the pre-AOT training given to orient us for our short tour in Germany and thus the laying of a founda- tion in instruction in The Combat Arms. is MILITARY IIVSTRUCTIOIV The OfRce of Military Instruction has probably been of greater benefit to our future careers than any of us reahze. They have taupht us squad, com- pany, and battalion tactics, counterinsuryency, and much more. With this base we will be forced to lead men, and must realize the responsibilities pursuant with this duty. The Office of Military Instruction has instilled in each one of us a hiyh degree of aspira- tion and the only real knowledge we possess about the Army. We are indebted to them for our initial successes. Front Roiv, left to right : Lt. Col. C. K. Nulsen, Jr., Inf ; Lt. Col. Wil- liam J. Schuder, CE ; Col. Roland M. Gleszer, Inf; Lt. Col. Eleazar Parmly IV, Inf; Lt. Col. James J. Dorney, SigC. Rear Row: Capt. Richard L. Hargrove, Inf; Lt. Col. Dale J. Crittenberger, Arm; Major Joseph T. Griffin, Jr., Inf; Major Donald G. Weinert, CE ; Major Wil- liam C. Stinson. Jr., Inf; Major James C. McCraw, Arty. liffiisiSiitklil c :« . 3 5 -j: ' W}- . ' ■ t iw? -■ ::? ,- - r .:y ;: " , - V ' :s?r: : , ' I .A.SS t isnroi k ' :?C ' . •} . ' A -: nation forged green of Lexington and Concord Tht ' fawcd fstatiic of the raliaiit Mitnifc- iiuiii, defender of freedom. st(nids perpetiiaHii vigilant on the green at Concord. Massa- chx.tetts. birthplace, with neighboring Lexing- ton, of the American Revolntion. These early years of our nation ' s histori . a time of battle, of coordination, of the amalgamation of 7nany H-ai s of doing things into one nnitied way, wc tin ' d similar to our own Plehe Year. i f so we were sluapeci. . a class in the Battle of Beast Barr»ack:s X We came ozit of the civilian ivorld . Like tlxe new country, the n e Class of ' 64 -I into a hewilderinq world of grei ■lb 1 " 1 It was harder than it looked. Our introduction to cadet life came on 5 July 1960. The first words we heard were, " Drop that bag " and so, we bej an. They pulled our necks in, popped up our chests, and tau ' ht us the rudiments of the military. We marched to the barber shop and left the la.st ve.stiges of the civilian world there. For the next sixty days, we drilled, exercised, shined and polished, and slept — in cla.ss. For the next sixty nights, we cleaned rifles and rooms, and memorized poop. Then came our first " good deal " — the Plebe Hike. We marched in circles, spirals, and .squares but always uphill. Its end marked the end of Beast and the beginning of a new ordeal — Reorgy Week. The first of A,207 ! If i J m sxni ' k ' j The oatli begins OUR- little nation. - . ' vr ' ' ' His best friend wouldn ' t tell him. We accepted the challenge and . . . ill, ' j Stl kigimaSSm The last of the lean and mean! Like sheep to the slaiKjhtcr. K 1 I You killed it! Footsore and weary, we slogged along on the Plebe Hike which marked the end of the beginning. Orientation 11 — West Point and Vici)titij. Just above the left shoulder please. Ji . . . together learned tlie skills necessary to vin our place. A lot of work for a one-night stand!! «- K A. gi- ' - jm ft -:. - • ■ ; " SSb -- iF mt ' fi-J - ik F3 !« ' OU)- VPir pIffVff .fe- ■ ' nih,ir(d IIS to romp and »tomp . . . 9r A 3 V theij even let us take rest breakf w From tlie start, we, like oiir nation . . . " Yes, sir. No, sir. No excuse, sir. Sir, I have a twenty percent heavier academic load. " With these words, the class of ' 64 walked to class via Jefferson Road. Like all previous classes, academics took its toll, but we had our moments of glory too — like the Syracuse game, Plebe Christmas, and RECOGNITION. Sir, 1 have a 20 0 Iwavier academic load. 4 liad our ips . . . sometimes. like the joys of Plebe Christmas Christmas sa IV us witli our folks 4 Positive leadership. £incl our io vns - . made iis do our duties gladly. We even spent our free time practicing marching. am _a ' 1 11 13« m 11 " 1 m ■ ■ m M mn N .. « viintil, at last, ve vere recoisrii c cl ajs a class. r Ovir young nation pioneered its rngged Tvestern frontier exploring and finding . . . " The Coiiiliig of the ]Vhitc .! ((», " stafHC ill Lewis (Did Clark Park, Portland, Oregon, symbolizes the courage, digiiitij and pride of those leho pioneered the West, and those who resisted them. As a Class ive too, faced struggle calling on all our endurance and forti- tude to conquer the frontier of Yearling Year. m as ace in 1 ma as did we, accomplisl:in[:ients iiT sacrifice i matviring ' demands arid I acquired sltills. ! Hurry up . . . A new frontiei ' of know ledge lay before ixs After thirty wonderful clays of leave we returned to Camp Buckner to learn the art of soldiering. The days ahead were filled with reveille runs, physical fonditioninK and lots and lots of dirt and sweat. Each branch had its turn with Infantry taking its turn several times. But that was the week and the weekends were tilled with swimming, sailinjr. Rolf and girls. Infantry got its last chance with Recondo. Designed to show our limitations, it did just that. It was a week of sawdust pits to fight in, cliffs to climb on, and endless hills to run up. Somehow we survived it all to return to Camp Illumination — a fitting end to a fine summer. The bond iras to become a familiar pa)f of arrivals. BHIPl Lji " ■ ' H 1 1 " H ■P ' M Welcome to your )ieiv home. vliicli ve, ttirough liardship and determination Recondo — ' 6 T B»t I put ' em on fresh this morning Iia d to master B iru.., . t Fiiepoiver We vorked gradually . . first exploring the military . . . ! " Sleep icell, Your Third Class Guard is au-akc. mm SLiYfl then the academic fields. After Buckner — academics again. It wasn ' t the same as plebe year. They gave us F=rMA, the universal problem solver and the complexities Of CH, (NO,),. Without the Egyptian Constant we would have been lost. But it wasn ' t all books, for this was the year of the twist and the Weapons Room resounded, except for an occasional visit by the O.C. Our first Christmas Leave came and went and Gloom Period made its presence felt. But the gloom left, leaving only Cow year to look for- ward (?) to. A new experience! Academics hit us f m The Weapons Room and a new era. m We ver»e prepared . . . What, me worry? ' SsS They even took away our Winter Saturday afternoons. sfAijAAj,Mj.A mm:mi k for tlie future. ?? ! I 7 Li A fitting end to Yearling Year. r »■ America v£ts enriclxeci by others, vhiose native talents and n eeded capabilities . . . The Statue of Libert i . beiic( i of hope and light in the Netc York City harbor, represents the first j limpse of America seen by the hun- dreds of thoKsands of immigrants who hai ' c flocked to her " golden door. " Our Cow Year represented our age of immigration, for in it we saw our class redistributed among new companies; we visited Annapolis and they came to hs; and our summer tr(fiiiing program included extensive travelling around our coun- try . . . nlwaiis u ' e learned the lessoii of the new individual u ' ho must become part of the community into n-hich he enters. t tied » f I.W i ! vere joineci vitti ours. Our class, too vas strengtlxened by travels, trainirig audi exclianges. Our cl£tss divided fl After Buckner — academics again. It wasn ' t the same as plebe year. They gave us F MA, the universal problem solver and the complexities Of CH-, (NO,),. Without the Egyptian Constant we would have been lost. But it wasn ' t all books, for this was the year of t he twist and the Weapons Room resounded, except for an occasional visit by the O.C. Our first Christmas Leave came and went and Gloom Period made its presence felt. But the gloom left, leaving only Cow year to look for- ward (?) to. i ¥ Can i oii hear me? Sir, are they really rabbit ears off a T.V. set? Up in ES dc as, they said OK, you win. What is it? ■ MT» fe..lk. J ' .iik You win some, you lose some All you need is the area code. ' gifr ' m ■ v- - ,(6. " ---- . V: mm ■H is 3! 1 ee - i " -, A i .». t 1 •tw 5, ' v 7 " " .-f 1 r J ■; l 4 1 " ' t P tfta 1 w 1 p V t 4 « -. ? ' - ' ' s im OK! who did what with the ball? From here on, it was all downhill, and we finally got some of the responsibilities we had been waiting for. We started a new tradition of rotating companies and were surprised to see how old friendships were supplemented with new. We survived June Encampment and then divided ourselves between AOT and Beast Barracks. Those in Europe got their first feel of real sol- diering, while the remainder tried their hand at molding a new plebe class. Even Good Humour Men play golf! 4 IV SEE E Take the bus and leave the driving to us. But this gave us We ivaited and waited . . So you think the Zoomies ' ll win, huh? US,.AIK :e Sink Navy i JB ' ' After jnvoting 136Yi degrees . . . A ivonderful simmer in the sun A different kind of classroom. xinificatioriL I DU ARE LEAVING ; AMERICAN SECTOR I BblESWAETE H3 iPHKAHCKOrO CEKIOPA VOUS SORTEZ SECTEUR AMERICAIH.-, RliSSEN DEN AMEflKANISCHEK SEKICW ' , 71315 i . ■ ToAOT,and laughs That ' s the one. West Point ' s uini mu -ai nu d (Chiticsc) batulil. r that prepared vis Cow year was the year of E IR and ELI the ICE man. But, somehow, we could always see the road before us was at least shorter than the one behind us and we slowly but surely made our way past Penn State, Navy ExchanKe. and theJuice Department. With Graduation Parade, we at last took command of the Corps. A sf Defense Counsel nm Sir, may I borrow your icand? ' A " sqnad f « . A ?■???? goes to sea. 1 - - So ;i ii i : ' - ? i iii3i J 4 ::jr5Jj:: ' j :y;.-:crj:i ' : as ' l ls Q for responsibilities to come. The " New " cadet hop. II A nation gre v to global leadersliip finding: it botlx an a vesonae clxallenge and a nnigliLty burden. The Statue of Atlas, hearing on his shoul- ders the globe, stands proudly before the Intcr- vational Building in New Yoi-k City ' s Rocke- feller Center. As the Tiventieth Century sau ' America ' s involvement in the affairs of the world, as well as the exploration of the uni- verse, so our First Class Year u ' as a time of preparation for the world beyond West Point. Our facility for making decisions was tested and re-tested, our leadership capacities were studied and developed, and we emerged, at graduation, ready to become part of this na- tion ' s role in the world. ' 7 V V We, too, faced the decisions of tlxe outside voi ld and our ne v responsibility for tlie Corps. ' i " ii ' Beriiii freu t5 i 1 Stepping f or ward . . . With eager anticipatio7i . . . Ft. Benning was waiting. You win some . . Snowman in action . . . At last ! we were top dogs. We put on our black shields, packed our bags, and set off on an erratic three weeks of military and social life. We checked out the branch homes and were sufficiently im- pressed. These three weeks passed quickly. Then, half of us found ourselves suddenly in the positions that stirred vague remembrances from Plebe and Year- hng years. Beast and Buckner were somehow differ- ent — the second was worse than the first ! The other half saw the " Divided City, " got to know " Graf " and collected the requisite number of war stories X. Lends dignity ... to a vulgar brawl. %VG faced our responsibilities. I, ■ ■ ' • Something new has been added. and took the reins. 7i ?iei ' er snn7e again The second was worse than the first. ■ " ' t. " m She lives right there. [ A The real Army. Leaders in good humor. y rC fe 4 • ' - ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ -.z x: It finally came. Something to remember. This is the mess hall? tested us This was the year of lasts — and firsts. Our last Reorgy Week and our first indication of graduation — rings — came and went. Academics hit hard and, coupled with the new FCP ' s, left no few of us on the " Rock " many a weekend. Fall brought a never-to-be-forgotten last chance at Navy that slipped through our fingers ; then came another first — the rotating chain of command. After Christmas, we spent no few hours buying cars. Then came our infamous chance to be the first all Ranger class. But it was all down hill. Four years of toil and sweat suddenly seemed worth it. And if you had a 2.3 tjou could wear them. The best ivay to knock off that last year. n A great way to do a staff study. but we met the challenge. And a lollipop dispenser on the dash. " We started a ne w life. H Never have so many spent so much in so little time. Cars at last. . . . reacliing for tlie stars. r f ■ -r ' ' 9 ' .». " . ■.». ■. . .. b ' lt |4 s " . i immm ' mmmkM . ., ;i. ' -Ss ' ' ■• - CL.A.SS OF " 1Q64 ' ' and from it we came, jive hundred young men, representatives of the great fifty states ff NORTHEAST CONNECTICUT MAINE MASSACHUSETTS NEW HAMPSHIRE NEW YORK RHODE ISLAND VERMONT MID-ATLANTIC DELAWARE MARYLAND NEW JERSEY PENNSYLVANIA WASHINGTON, D. C. SOUTH ALABAMA FLORIDA GEORGIA KENTUCKY LOUISIANA MISSISSIPPI NORTH CAROLINA TENNESSEE VIRGINIA WEST VIRGINIA SOUTH CAROLINA MID-WEST ARKANSAS ILLINOIS INDIANA IOWA KANSAS MICHIGAN MINNESOTA MISSOURI OHIO WISCONSIN SOUTH-WEST ARIZONA NEW MEXICO OKLAHOMA TEXAS NORTH AND FAR WEST ALASKA CALIFORNIA COLORADO HAWAII IDAHO MONTANA NEBRASKA NEVADA NORTH DAKOTA OREGON SOUTH DAKOTA UTAH WASHINGTON WYOMING ■ - r: ' 4 ROBERT AMES ROBERT BALLAGH ROBERT A. AMES ' -1 Rochester, New York When Bob came to West Point, he brought a new meaning to the word, sackoid. Never one to sweat anything, his easy going and amiable personality won him many lasting friends in the Corps. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, Numeral 3; Baseball 4; Astronomy Club 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3; Models Club 3; SKI Club 4, 3, 2. ROBERT S. BALLAGH, JR. 1-1 Newburgh, New York Bob ' s name will always be synonymous with the word, enthusiasm. When given a job or a problem, he plunges into it with the vigor and interest which will always make him successful in whatever he d oes. Rifle 4; Swimming 2, Assistant Manager 2; Audio Club 2, 1; Portugese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 3, 2; Rifle Club 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. DANIEL MAREK BANOVIC B-2 Valatie, New York Rare are those who find no personal sacrifice too great, be it for a friend or a guiding principle. Rare are those one would want in that " last " foxhole with him when the chips were down. Rare it is when one abounds in athletics and scholastic prowess, yet remains humble and sensitive to people ' s feelings. In Dan, these qualities are a reality. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 2, 1; Basketball 4, 3, Numeral 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3,2,1. DOUGLAS P. BENNETT H-2 New Hartford, New York The list below and the awards he has won are proof enough of Doug ' s athletic ability. The hundreds of friends who know him throughout the Corps are proof of his ability to make lasting friends. To some, he m be remem- bered as a great athlete, to others, as a playboy and to all of us, he is a sincere friend who can ' t fail to reach the top in his chosen profession. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 2, 1, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Footoall 4, 3, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2 Hunrirndth Nile Show Cast; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DANIEL BANOVIC i DOUGLAS BENNETT «i JOHN BERGEN JOHN D. BERGEN K-2 Bronx, New York Jack is that rare New Yorker who claims he ' ll never be caught in that " tender trap " (Girls). All those who know him will agree that Jack ' s wise proverbs and typical New York humor, have made life at West Point more enjoyable. As Jack would put it, " A soldier on the front lines needs some time to play stickball with the guys. " His determination, dedication and wit will always be remembered. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2; Russian Club 3, 2, 1, Administrative Vice Presi- dent; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1; Pistol Club 3, 2; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. PAUL F. BERTELLI L-2 Cambr idge, Massachusetts " The Doctor, " as he is known by all, is one of the best liked men in our class. Gifted in rhetoric, skilled in the forensic, his judgment is respected by all. This distinguished denizen of Cambridge will, beyond a doubt, move on to greater and greater achievements. Hockey, Manager; Debate Council Forum 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 4. 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3. JAMES EDWARD BIGELOW, II F-2 Bellows Falls, Vermont " The one little candle that shines in the darkness and accidentally burned up the world. " On his arrival, Jim immediately became the undisputed and out- spoken champion of the gray-clothed social set and solemnly dedicated his immediate future to the task of dispelling all gloom, worry, serenity and sanity from anyone within his grasp, which was quite extensive. His good nature and love of life was contagious and will be remembered by all of us. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President; Ski Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. DAVID GERDNER BINNEY C-2 Wrentham, Massachusetts Dave, as all sons of Massachusetts do, spent a great deal of time and energy backing and praising the Boston Celtics. In fact, this pastime, plus his enthusiasm for the Black Knights and his Brown Boy, dominated Dave ' s cadetship. Nevertheless, Dave found ample opportunity to display his ability, intelligence and friendliness. Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. i;: PAUL BERTELLI JAMES BIGELOW 125 DAVID BiNi E ' »J f iJfJfiiTJlW y ' - ' if- ' -l ' v y ,3» ' « ; ' • ' .t- - . ■ ■ ' -», » -.., - ■ " v BS » ■- s ' : ' :t . iK i - r " . af Vl;- --V ;;■- if ' ' -Ht ■r;:jiiAe«ailMnMMMlHi ,? :,:J? r I w .. ' - ' rii mnm !% ' ' ' - ' f ♦ ' -•■ ' . • ' • . ' ' 4, ' ZIW ' ' ' EDWARD P. BRINKMAN ' -l Bronx, New York Why he was called Fast Eddie, no one really knows. But it could be his prowess on the Rugby field or perhaps, it could be the time he outran the O.C, or could it be because of his manly attraction to .... But whatever the reason. Fast Eddie has a bright future upon his departure from 1-1. He will certainly achieve all of his enviable goals and fast. Rugby Club 3, 2, Custodian 2; Triathlon Club 4; Bowling Club 2; Bridge Club 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3. CHARLES T. BROWN C-1 Olean, New York Endowed with a remarkable ability to make trip sections, Charlie enjoyed his occasional return visits by avidly participating in outdoor sports such as golf, skiing and sky diving. When he did happen to get caught in an occasional call-to-quarters, Charlie conscientiously strove to reduce the Academy ' s operating overhead by insuring that the lights were turned out at an early hour. Both considerate and confident, Charlie ' s friendship was welcomed by all. Basketball 4, 3, Monogram 3; Portugese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Ski Club 2, 1. = — - EDWARD BRINKMAN GERALD C. BROWN F-1 New Sharon, Maine Jed brought with him to West Point his easy going Yankee way of life and a warm smile. As a hive who could constantly be found on the Dean ' s List, Jed never would think of putting academics ahead of dragging. We know that his determination and ability will carry him far in whatever he chooses. French Club 4, 2, 1; Parachute Club 2, 1; Camera Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1. MICHAEL J. BUCKLEY A-1 Weymouth, Massachusetts The Bagger came from Beantown on two shining blades of steel and a remarkable slap shot. Someone juggled the sights on his slap shot but up against the boards, Scarface ranks with the fiercest and finest. He will always be remembered for his quick smile and very easy going ways. Hockey 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Major A 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, Major A 1; Soccer 4, 3. Monogram 3. CHARLES BROWN GERALD BROWN 128 ICHAEL BUCKLEY B I LEO CHARRON ROY BUCKNER JAMES BURNHAM ROY CHARLES BUCKNER A-2 New York, New York Roy is the youngest of three brothers to graduate from the Military Academy. Some people never get the word. Being an above average student gave Buck plenty of time for Lacrosse and for his second love, who never missed a Woo Poo weekend. Roy ' s drive and outgoing personality will con- tinue to lead him to great achievements as a wearer of the Air Force blue. 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Captain 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1, Vice President 1. JAMES R. BURNHAM B-2 New Haven, Connecticut Jim ' s sense of humor was only matched by his phenomena! ability to dodge the wrath of the Tactical Department. 118 hours of amnesty!!! With his easy going manner, he has taken West Point in stride. There was never a problem his brown boy couldn ' t solve nor a man who regretted his friendship. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 3; Bridge Club 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1. LEO D. CHARRON, JR. G-2 Norwich, Connecticut Leo belies his New England background with his subtle humor and his love for a good time. When he played " from door to door with ' 64 " he brought the spirit of Kappa Dos with him, undaunted and undismayed by a system understood but undesired. German Club 3; Dialectic Society 2, 1, Construction Chief; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, 2. FRANCIS COLLINS E-1 Salem, Massachusetts Fresh from four campaigns at " The Prep, " Frank came to West Pointful! of drive and enthusiasm. Now, four years later, after seme ungracious treatment at the hands of the Academic Departments, he goes forth once again, a wiser man, resplendent in his new Corvette, a picture of content- ment or is it only, indifference? Astronomy Club 1; Debate Council Forum 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Pistol Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3. FRANCIS COLLINS M ' i - rP ' RSij J l .» , •- a •r p |) |pP«!WMi Jt» MICHAEL CONWAY JOHN COPE JOSEPH COREY MICHAEL J. CONWAY A-1 New York, New York Coming to West Point with tremendous potential as a football player, Mike found an unexpected but a formidable opponent— Plebe Math. After being thrown for a short loss, he redirected his indefatigable drive toward academics and Rugby. This same drive is his guarantee of future success and accomplishment. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 1; Public Relations Council 1; Football 4; Track 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Math Forum 1; Handball Club 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN A. COPE, JR. C-2 West Hartford, Connecticut A loyal New Englander, Jay was noted for his unique ability to awaken his dormant roommate, three divisions away. When he wasn ' t poring over the books or dabbling in extracurricular activities, Jay could usually be found viewing the Hudson from a cozy nook on Flirty. Bound for the Infantry, Jay ' s love for the Army way insures his success in the future. Public Information Detail 2; Lacrosse 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3. 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1, Assistant Editor; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH JOHN COREY, JR. D-2 East Dedham, Massachusetts Joe came to us from the outskirts of Boston. As with all Bostonians, he brought his love for hockey and soon developed a fondness for his Brown Boy. His constant battles with the Academic and Tactical Departments drove him to sky diving for relaxation. He will always be remembered by the class goats for his after taps poop sessions and the Law Department, for wanting to change his domiciliary to Kobenhagen, Denmark. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 1, Manager 1; Debate Council Forum 4; Skydiving Club 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES ERNEST CORNELL E-1 Endicott, New York It must be entered in this hallowed chronicle that " The Troll " was truly one of the great bulwarks of Company E-1 and the Corps. Never one to sweat academics, Jim was always high on the Dean ' s List, despite his atti- tude of quasi-indifference. His many abilities and pleasing personality will always insure his success, no matter what endeavor he undertakes. Track 4, Manager 4; Astronomy Club 1, Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Dance Orchestra 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 9 » 41 JAiviES CORNELL a tj»x ROBERT T. CROWDER II K-1 Island Park, New York Whenever anyone walks in the room and finds Bob studying, it usually won ' t be academics. Bob is a real " Music Man " from the word go and would often spend hours perfecting his amplifier or speakers to make those sounds just right. When not preoccupied with sounds, Bob can usually be found in the Weapons Room or Boodler ' s with Bugs, talking over their plans for a swinging weekend — which usually finds a way to elude him due to his many run-ins with the T.D. Public Information Detail 2; Astronomy Club 2; French Club 3; Math Forum 2; Fencing Club 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3; Pointer 2, Assistant Treasurer 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 7? ROBERT CROWDER SALVATORE J. CULOSI K-2 New York, New York From the streets of New York, came a real fighter. Whether it be in a classroom argument with an instructor or on the ball field, Sal shows a con- stant drive to do his best and lets nothing stand in his way. Add to this a great sense of humor and a quick wit and we find a man who can ' t help but find success in the future. Swimming, Numeral; French Club 4; Rocket Society 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4; Howitzer 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Director 1. JAMES M. DALY, JR. G-1 Portland, Maine A " Rebel " from Southern Maine, Dale ' s wit is surpassed only by his bridge playing prowess. Academics being no problem, Jim has succeeded in majoring in weekends and minoring in " flicks. " An attribute to any group and everyone ' s friend, you will find him where there is a job to be done. Rabble Rousers, 1; Cross Country 4, Numeral 4; Track 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Math Forum 1; Bridge Club 1; Ski Club 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 1. PETER R. DANYLCHUK C-1 Brooklyn, New York A graduate of Brooklyn ' s St. Francis Prep School, Pete has gone far to reflect credit upon both his old and new alma mater. He has participated in a variety of activities ranging from the rigors of the diving board to provocative evening discussions at our favorite officer ' s quarters. Neither goat nor hive, his academic efforts have enabled him to stay somewhat ahead of the pack. With his familiar smile and energy, Pete will continue to make a creditable contribution. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major A 3, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. SALVATORE CULOSI HCT JAMES DALY 132 PETER DANYLCHUK JOHN DARROW WILLIAM DiNENO JOHN H. DARROW 1-1 Scarsdale, New York The Scarsdale Flash — 156 lbs. of agile fury, is a homogeneous bolt of energy. Jack has been an all-timer on every field of friendly strife, whether it be the football field, the classroom or the Weapons Room. We will always feel that words fall far short of our admiration for his fierce competitive spirit. This spirit was tempered and surpassed only by his friendliness, sincerity and willingness to help others. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, Navy Star 2; Lacrosse 3; Astronomy Club 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2; Camera Club 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1. WILLIAM T. 01 NENO M East Hartford, Connecticut From East Hartford, Connecticut sprang forth one of the greatest con- tributions to West Point. Bill has distinguished himself as a soldier, a gentle- man and as an athlete. His popularity and ability can be surpassed by none. His pleasant personality and sincerity have won him the friendship and respect of all. Bill ' s loves are that certain Mary, football and the rack— in that order. Class Committee 4, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1, Numeral 1, Major A 3, Navy Star 2; Track 4, 3, 1, Numeral 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Camera Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. JOHN S. DONOVAN IVI-2 Lawrence, Massachusetts Jack, " The Smiling Irishman, " always was the one to provide us with a laugh when our spirits were low. He will always be remembered for his winning ways and his versatile athletic ability. The Signal Corps will gain an extremely capable leader and a great guy, in Jack. We are sure that his future path will lead to success. French Club 4, 3, 2; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3. THOMAS F. DOOLEY D-2 Cambridge, Massachusetts Tucker, a Massachusetts product, with the typical skill of a fine Army Hockey player, has managed to outscore the formidable opposition of the Academic Department, on more than a half-dozen occasions. His smile and gift-of-gab have won him many friends and snowed many a drag. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN DONOVAN -£ - " THOMAS DOOLEY i S1 ' •» r m m ,«o » »a KENNETH EKLUND ROBERT DOOLITTLE ANDREW DYKES ROBERT J. DOOLITTLE M-1 Hamburg, New York Hamburg ' s finest arrived eager to make his impression on tine Military Academy and lie succeeded. Joe ' s interests lay in athletics, Wall Street and the horses and he m anaged to put in some time in studies, when it was absolutely necessary. While enduring the Spartan life, Joe managed to provide himself with all the comforts of home and acquire many, devoted friends. Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral, Monogram; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1, Vice President 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ANDREW A. DYKES M Kingston, New York Andy came to us from nearby Kingston, New York and proceeded to prove that academics at the Point were a snap. Not inclined to the rack, although he was very fond of his Brown Boy, one could find Andy managing Coach Ryan ' s fish on weekdays and dragging or at the bridge table on weekends. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1. KENNETH ROY EKLUND F-2 Walpole, Massachusetts Ken ' s athletic prowess was well known but his love for the academic departments can best be expressed by his stars. A hard, conscientious worker and a good friend, Ken was often " d " but never down. His ability and dedication are bound to bring him a successful Army career. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman; Hockey 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2; Track; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Company Representative 3, Regimental Representative 2, Brigade Repre- sentative 1; French Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 3; Skeet Trap Club 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. DANIEL M. EVANS B-1 Yonkers, New York Dan brought with him to West Point, a friendly personality and a Yonker ' s accent that became well known to his classmates, after a very short time. He always had time for his brown boy, his extracurricular activities and even some studying during the week but he deserted them all, on the weekends, to spend some time with a certain Yonkers Miss who will join the Army with him, this June. Russian Club 4, 3; Glee Club 2, 1; Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Cardinal Nevuman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet-in-Charge 1. DANIEL EVANS BERNARD A. FERRY, JR. D-2 Syracuse, New York Bernie came to us with his own set of values and has refused to be alienated by four years at the Academy. Because he is more gifted than most, he can be found often giving aid to those of us less fortunate in natural talent. A charter member of the ever-growing cult of sincere re- formists, Bernie ' s consistency and sincerity must command respect and will, in the long run, win him many friends worthy of the title. Stars 3; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Ski Club 3; Howitzer 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3. ROY STEPHEN FINNO H-2 Brooklyn, New York One of the true hives. Engineers, of course, this Brooklyn lad could be found in the pad or tripping the light fantastic on the obstacle course. " No Women " was his motto, " What a waste, " he decried. Roy lost a few battles with the T.D. and paid his debt in the dead of winter— boning character. Honor Committee 2, 1, Regiment Investigating Officer 2; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3. ROBERT W. GESNER C-1 Norwalk, Connecticut Two years at the Virginia Military institute plus four years at West Point have made Bob the sincere person that he is. A handy person to have around whenever objective criticism is needed. Bob is always willing to listen to our problems and help whenever something should go wrong. We are sure this man will be a credit to West Point and the Army, his chosen career. Football 4, 3, 2, Assistant Manager 4, 3, 2, Manager 1; Glee Club 4; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. BERNARD FERRY PETER E. GLESZER C-1 Bangor, Maine After having bounced from H-2 to M-1 to C-1, Pete finally settled down with his cool, calm and imperturbable attitude, which has never been known to break, even under the most dire of conditions. Pete always pushed AOT and Camp Buckner as " Real Army training " and we all look forward to his success in this Army in the coming years. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 4; Sailing Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 2; Pistol Club 3; Howitzer 4. ROY FINNO ROBERT GESNER 137 PETER GLESZER DANIEL HORNBARGER EDWARD HAYDASH FREDERICK HINSHAW EDWARD J. HAYDASH H-2 West Hartford, Connecticut Fresh out of high school and anxious to begin batting practice with the Army Nine, Nip entered the gray walls to begin many battles with the Mathe- matics Department. His spirit and drive carried him through his academic crises and to outstanding performances on the baseball and the 150 lb. football teams. Nip ' s determination will stand him in good stead through the ruggedness of the Infantry. 150 lb. Football 2, 1, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1; Football 3, Monogram 3; Ski Club 3. FREDERICK M. HINSHAW, JR. 1-1 Newton, Massachusetts Having lived on Post in his high school days, Fred was well acquainted with our " Rockbound Highland Home " before most of us had ever seen it. The T.D. often found things for him to do when others were dragging, but he is planning to enjoy himself as a happy bachelor. Cross Country 4; Golf 4; Hockey 4. DANIEL HOWARD HORNBARGER B-1 Kenmore, New York " Smiling Dan " came to West Point straight from high school. Alternating between the tennis court and his " brown boy, " he managed to wear stars for several years. His good nature always kept him on top of the situation and his desire to excel will make him an asset to the service. stars 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major A 3, Navy Star 3; Russian Club 3; Dialectic Society 2. STEPHEN J. INDUNI L-1 Barre, Vermont " Doons " was a lost boy from the " back woods " of Vermont on his arrival at West Point. Almost immediately, he broke away from his chains that had bound him for 18 years and made himself heard in every hall that he appeared in, in his after taps activities. Overall, " Doon " has done a tremendous job in his four years, both in academics and in athletics. He has the personality and the drive to make his future in the Army, one of success. Class Ring and Crest Committee 2; French Club 3, Administrative Secretary 3; Rugby Club 1; Sailing Club 1; Ski Team, Team Captain 3; Ski Patrol 2; Chess Club 1; Ski Club 4. t STEPHEN INDUNI il « . . 4i v.v L, r A , ' ?•. • ' ■ !?■ Fl B ■■ I ' fr r 1 18 " p WILLIAM JACKMAN LOUIS JERGE E-2 WILLIAM LOUIS JACKMAN Southboro, Massachusetts , Fnuallv at home on the rugby and football fields or in the classroom The Buir- h s proven himself worfhy of his name by his aggres veness, hustle and caustic sense of humor. Always ready to meet any challenge, Bull will be a welcome addition to any Army unit. u n ,, ,•»■) i Public information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1. G-2 LOUIS A. JERGE, JR. % ' ol " d ' by ' a " e ' b " ship in 1-2, polished by a Yearling year in K-2, Louis came to G 2 w?th a quie? authority of his views. Lou has the gift of accomphshmg things so quickly and efficiently as to give the illusion, even to the T.D., of having done nothing at all. u , ,, , ■ - i Math Fnmm Sportsman Club 4, 3; SKi Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1. ALLEN FALCONER JONES " " " Jamestown, New York u,,oec H ac Known outside the gray walls as " Tappy, " Al has often been harassed as liwincr at " 60 cvcles oer second. " This, however, has been his way of keeping up wlh the swif and crafty Academic and Tactical Departments. It is typical of the abundant energy he constantly combines with determination, poise and wisdom ' n accomplishing all endeavors. Witty but sincere, versatile but meticulous, we look forward to our many years with him Hop committee 3. 2, 1; Swimming 4, Numeral 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 1; Handball Club 3. Judo Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; Pointer 4. HAROLD JAMES KAUFMAN ' Sorine Valley, New York . .,, u j When Hal comes bouncing out of these grey halls, it will be with a hard eamed " dip1omrclenched ink rip-cord hand. Skydiving was h.s amusement and academics, his aversion. Twice a year he J ,, " , ' V . [ro u termination, lubricated with midnight oil, carried him through. I his trooper wili be poina up, be it in rank or a C-119. will uc b ' i ' B " H. I ■ 7 1 uirp President 1: Outdoor Sportsman Gymnastics, Numeral; Skydiving Club 4, 3, 2, 1, vice Kresiaeni i, uuiuu h Club 4; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4. ALLEN JONES HAROLD KAUFMAN • ARTHUR M. KELLEY, JR. C-2 Bronx, New York Out of the Bronx, with a flash of light, " The Crusader " came to West Point. Though his reform program met with decided resistance, he livened up many a dull class and rattled several Ps ' specs with his ideas on education and the Thayer system. Art ' s the man to see when there ' s a tough job to be done. He ' s the first to arrive and the last to leave when there is some one in need of help and his B-plate is but the least part of him that shines. His enthusiasm, energy and fresh smile will serve the Army well in the future. Auto Committee 1; Athletic Representative 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1, Program Chairman; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; KDET Broad- casting Staff 4, 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. EARL R. KELTON K-2 Athol, Massachusetts Though eternally at odds with various Academic Departments, Buddy still found time for his great love, music. This association brought many memo- rable moments for us at the Academy. Starting his career as a Military Police- man, he hopes to return to his Corps one day and feels that the first twenty will be the hardest. Public Information Detail 2; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 1; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 1. ARTHUR KELLY ARTHUR E. KIERSTEAD M-2 Maiden, Massachusetts With ball and glove in hand, Art came to West Point. He was always a stand- out on the baseball diamond, both in the field and at the plate. With his easy going manner. Art won many friends both male and female. Academics and the T.D. never posed any problems to Art and he will always be remembered for his Boston accent. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 2; French Club 4, 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Pointer 4, 3, Company Representative; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT J. KLEIN G-2 Schenectady, New York Bob is one of the fellows who is always willing to work hard, whether it is studying or having fun, preferably the latter. Through all his four years here, he always managed to keep a smile and laugh for everyone. He will never have any trouble making and keeping friends with this trait. Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3. EARL KELTON ARTHUR KIERSTEAD ROBERT KLEiN ypMAN MICHAEL J. KOWALCHIK 1-1 Cobalt, Connecticut " Mike " or " Walchil , " as he later became known, has always had a deter- mined drive for unprecedented success. Once sincerely believing that a Corporal ranked a Major, he has learned easily and quickly and has been a consistent " Deans Lister " ever since. The Musical Chairs kept him in runt land, coming from L-1 to 1-1. He gained our respect as our Honor Representa- tive and will always have the respect of his subordinates, as well as his superiors. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Dean ' s List; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bugle Notes 2, 1. KENNETH C. KVAM 1-2 Watertown, New York Ken always cheered his friends with his lively sense of humor and love for song, even after his downfall with Miss Iceberg. In spite of self-professed ignorance, he managed to stay in the first section, consistently. His conscien- tiousness and eternal good nature assure him of success. Rifle 4; Parachute Club 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL KOWALCHIK GARY RICHARD LA VOY K-2 Norwalk, Connecticut This lanky man from Connecticut took West Point in his stride and remains as one of the few unscarred by the " system. " A valuable friend, a good sense of humor and a strong will are the assets which will carry him far in his future endeavors. Basketball 4; Spanish Club 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. HENRY COVAL LIVERPOOL, JR. E-2 North Merrick, New York Hank will always be associated with two things by his friends in Easy Deuce, first, Kathy and secondly, his brown boy. Certainly never one to have troubles with academics or finding a place on flirty, Hank is taking his smarts, his smile and his Kathy from the Long Grey Line into the Air Force. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Intra Manager 2, Vice Chairman 1; Chess Club 4, 2, 1; Scoutmasters Council 3; Ski Club 4, 3. la. 1 KENNETH KVAM GARY LA VOY 144 P HENRY LIVERPOOL DC ■ I :i CHARLES MACCHIAROLI r -5 ' i ARTHUR LOZEAU JERROLD LYNSKEY ARTHUR GEORGE LOZEAU K-1 Nashua, New Hampshire With a quick smile and New England accent, " Art " came to West Point from Nashua, New Hampshire. Easy going and seldom excited, Art settled in D-1 and took up football. The big shift brought Art to K-1, where he settled down with a brown boy, tape recorder and popcorn. Art ' s belief that " a job worth doing, is worth doing well " will hold him in good stead in his future years with the Army. Football 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; French Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1. JERROLD JOSEPH LYNSKEY H-1 Garden City, New York Upon conquering the massive challenge of an education in a civilian college in a single year (Adelphi), Jerry arrived at West Point well prepared for the change to an easy four years of fun and play. He managed to occasionally work academics into his always crowded schedule, that is, when his Pointer weekend trips did not interfere. There can be nothing but success in store for one of the most likable men in the class. Pistol 4; Lacrosse 4; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Circulation Manager 1; Pomter 4, 3, 2, 1, Advertising Contacts Manager 1. CHARLES RICHARD MACCHIAROLI B-1 Framingham, Massachusetts Charlie was probably called upon to recite in class less than any man in the history of West Point. He had the definite and obvious advantage of having a name which many a Plebe learned to pronounce, the hard way. Good luck to a good roommate. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 1; Pointer 4, 3. DONALD ALEXANDER MAC ISAAC K-1 Hyde Park, Massachusetts Having the desire to do a perfect job in all of his endeavors, combined with the ability to do it, Mac is destined for success. His pleasant smile, Boston accent and a yen for pretty girls helped Mac survive his four years without any undue stress. His devotion to duty will serve him well in the years to come. Debate Council Forum 4; Rocket Society 1; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4; Howitzer 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 2; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2. 1. DONALD MAC ISAAC ' - - ARTHUR MACK WILLIAM MAJOR PETER McATEER ARTHUR ROBERT MACK C-1 Watertown, New York From the swampy shores of Lake Ontario, Art has brought a determination and will that has carried him through these four years with great success. With his numerous assets and friendly attitude, Art has a rewarding career ahead of him. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Monogram 2; Audio Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dance Orchestra 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM J. MAJOR, JR. L-1 Huntington, New York Bill came to West Point from Huntington, New York via the New York Mili- tary Academy. From the first day of Plebe year, he declared war on the Academic Department and has been rewarded with quite an assortment of B-robe stars. He represented us well on the Lacrosse team and we know that he will continue to do a good job at whatever confronts him, for Bill is that kind of a fellow. Public Information Detail 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. PETER JOSEPH McATEER K-2 Portsmouth, New Hampshire This son of New Hampshire joined our ranks with a hot trumpet and a ready smile which have never ceased to win him many friends. A natural hive and serious student, Pete never let academics interfere with his education or card playing. Armed with his determination, abilities and brown boy, the sky is the limit for this man. French Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Fencing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dance Orchestra 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Bridge Club 2, 1, Treasurer; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. JAMES R. McCORMACK F-1 Boston, Massachusetts Jim, better known as Mack to those who count, has calculated his way through four years of West Point, in a smooth manner which only a true genius could comprehend. His theater experience is probably responsible for his precision finish and widely known manner. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, Dialectic Society 2, 1st Regiment Representative 2; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 100th Night Show 2. JAMES McCORMACK JOSEPH MISSAL JOSEPH B. MISSAL F-2 Waltham, Massachusetts Although Jay was active in a variety of Corps functions, he will best be remembered for his expert photography, as attested to by this Howitzer. The goats of F-2 will always have a place in their hearts for his midnight poop sessions in Juice and Solids. His easy going attitude coupled with his keen sense of pride makes him a classmate we will long remember. Rifle 4; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4; Camera Club 4, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, Company Representative 3; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Editor 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3. GEOFFREY S. MOAKLEY K-2 New Haven, Connecticut An embryonic sharpshooter developed by Benner, The Moaker was out X ' ed by " Spic " but bounced back triumphant. Life ' s battles don ' t always go To the stronger or faster man; But sooner or later the man who wins Is the one who thinks he can. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3; Rifle, All American Pistol Team 3, 2; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newsman Forum 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. ROBERT E. MONSON B-2 New Hyde Park, New York Many people will remember Bob from seeing his name at the bottom of their girl ' s portraits. H is artistic ability was also seen in his paintings of " Max, " for the Rabble Rousers. His other interest included electronics, hi-fi equipment, and of course, girls. Bob stood high in his class, being on and off the Dean ' s List during all four years. Bob ' s good humor stood him well in the Company and we are all sure it will continue to do so in the future. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Secretary; Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 2; Pointer 2. JAMES P. MOZDEN A-1 Claremont, New Hampshire This New Hampshire " mercenary " came to West Point determined to con- quer academics, athletics and women. Jim gave football a try and then de- cided to reach for higher honors in " intramurder. " However, he did conquer academics and became one of the class hives. Jim ' s friendly personality and never ending determination will make him a success in any field. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 1. G. MOAKLEY ROBERT MONSON 148 JAMES MOZDEN M JOHN MULVANEY KEVIN MURPHY JOHN QUINCY MULVANEY D-1 New York, New York Undaunted by the Academic Department, J. Q. maintained the time honored philosophy that every tenth over 2.0 was a tenth wasted. Always managing to be proficient whenever a weekend was in sight he gained notoriety as a party organizer. Not one to become overwhelmed by the daily rigors of Cadet life, he was an inspiration to us all. Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 1; Dialectic Society 4; Camera Club 1; Models Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; Ski Club 4, 3. KEVIN ROBERT MURPHY L-1 Cohoes, New York Never without an angle or a fast deal, Murph will be remembered by all. In his scrapes with the T.D., he has the infamous distinction of being the first sluggoid in his class to reach the coveted Century mark. But above all, we will always remember Murph as a close friend. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary; Camera Club 2; Howitzer 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. HARWOOD NICHOLS HARWOOD S. NICHOLS K-1 Buffalo, New York Nick spent his formative years in F-1, where he developed the basic ideals that enabled him to live up to the K-1 motto, " Not Obnoxiously Eager. " Under- neath this facade, however, was ability, good humor and friendliness. No one will forget his close calls with academics, the Flirty Incident or the good laughs, from which all benefited. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Math Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Business Manager 1. RICHARD A. NOWAK 1-2 Webster, Massachusetts Dick Nowak, better known among football circles as " Wak Wak, " came to us from Webster, Massachusetts. After a year at prep school, he was well prepared for the rigors of Cadet life. His football ability was unprecedented and he was elected All-East Lineman for his performance with the Chinese Bandits. The standards which he has achieved as a Cadet will make his whole life a success. Wrestling; Baseball; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Cx !r ■:T i RICHARD NOWAK b. 4 JAMES O ' DONNELL KENNETH ORDWAY ARTHUR PARKER . t JAMES EDWARD O ' DONNELL F-1 Staten Island, New York " Jimmy " O ' Donnell, who makes his home in Staten Island, New York took his bumps, Plebe year. After overcoming that trying year and also the T.D., Jim has had a very successful time. He should make a fine officer upon gradu- ation in his chosen branch of the service, the Infantry. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; French Club 4; Rocket Society 2; Ski Team 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4. KENNETH KEVIN ORDWAY H-2 Brooklyn, New York Ken, coming from " Flatbush, " brought with him an uncanny ability to get things done and to get by with the least possible effort. And, what really mattered, was that he always managed to do it! Dividing his time between Track, listening to the IVIets and talking about a special friend named Ginny, he made it through these four years and is well on his way to making his future a very bright one. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Pistol Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. ARTHUR E. PARKER 1-2 Schenectady, New York Art ' s ability to make friends and admirers in whatever he is doing has made his four years here, very successful. Although some thanks for Art ' s success goes to his academic coach, his achievements in every other endeavor are a credit to his personality, his persistence and his ability as a leader. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3. RICHARD E. PETERSON G-1 Boston, Massachusetts Pete, well known for his ability to do well with little work, came to West Point from the good city of Boston where he is frequently found on the sport ' s pages. Only success can be found in his future, and this success will be sparked by his warm personality and ability to do well. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1. RICHARD PETERSON BRENDAN T. QUANN C-1 Brooklyn, New York You can hardly tell, from talking to Brendan, that he came to us from Brooklyn, U.S.A., where he spent a year and a half at Manhattan College. A real son of St. Patrick, this smiling Irishman is a capable man in either a brawl or a bar room and will, undoubtedly, prove to be the same on the battlcfinld. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2; Russian Club 2; Spanish Club 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Regimental Representative 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID LEROY RAMSAY L-1 Boston, Massachusetts Dave Ramsay is one of the oldest in years and maturity in the Class of ' 54. A good athlete, Dave holds 2 Plebe and 1 " A " Squad record in Track. His sharp mind, outgoing personality and friendliness make him one of the most popular men in the Corps. The combination of his personality and maturity make him a " real good man, " and destined for success in life. Public Relations Council 3; Cross Country 4, 2, 1, Numeral 2; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2; Football 3; Debate Council Forum 2; Glee Club 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Ski Club 4, 3. PAUL THOMAS RENNIE H-1 Boston, Massachusetts " Yes Sir, Sports Fans, " Paul " Ren-Ben " Rennie is one of the all-time, all- timers. Positively thinking, positive action and positively limitless imagination are all trade marks of this, our finest representative of " Bean Town. " " Ren- Ben " is a leader, be it on the field, on the air or in the pool doing rhythmic bobs. Rabble Rousers 1; Football 4, 3; Hockey 2, 1, Manager 1; Astronomy Club 3; Audio Club 2; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2, 1; Ski Club 1; Howitzer 1. WILLIAM N. ROBERTSON III B-2 Brookville, New York Bill will be recognized by all, as one of the men behind the guitars in the Weapon ' s Room combo. Next to the guitar. Bill ' s second interest is in elec- tronics and although his grades might not show it, the piles of equipment in his room, will. Bill ' s good nature has been an asset to the company and we are all sure, will continue to be an asset in the future. Lacrosse, Manager 3; Audio Club 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Dance Orchestra 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1. .! DAVID RAMSAY PAUL RENNIE 153 ' J " 1 BRENDAN QUANN " Bk 1 • . ■ ■- .1 WILLIAM ROBERTSON W. ARTHUR RUSSELL MARTIN F. RYAN EDWARD ROBY JOHN ROGERS EDWARD F. ROBY C-2 New York, New York With his mannerisms and accent, no one ever has to guess where Ed spent his childhood. Bringing many of the ideas and traits he developed in the Bronx, with him to West Point, he was always anxious to defend his German heritage as most of his classmates can well testify. Even though Ed was often found in many of the goat sections, he always excelled in any undertaking Which interested him and his future will be limited only by his infinite ambition. Rifle 4, 3; German Club 1; Triathlon Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. JOHN ROBERT ROGERS F-2 West Point, New York Whether wrestling with the " brown boy " or zipping a curve ball by some batter, Rog was always ready with a warm smile and friendly word. His quick wit and humor, plus his antics with the " Dopper " will always be remembered. With his fine personality and natural ability, Rog can ' t miss in any thing that he attempts in the future. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 1; Soccer 4, Numeral 4; French Club 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2. W. ARTHUR RUSSELL, JR. C-1 Buffalo, New York There is little that can be said about Russ. He likes fast cars, fast women and fast exits. See you down the road, Russ. Chess Club 3, 2,1; Ski Club 2,1. MARTIN F. RYAN B-1 Staten Island, New York Four years ago, Marty came to West Point from Staten Island on a bolt of I lightning and has been in the athletic and academic spotlight ever since, i It took a nearly crippling injury to remove him from the Regular ' s lineup. This] did not stop him from throwing the hammer for Army or coaching the Plebes. ' 64 will long remember the " S. I. Kid. " Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Assistant Coach 1, Numerals 4, Major A 2; Track 4, 2, 1, Numerals 4, | Major A 1; Ski Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1, C. I. C. 1. i %■ od 00 a M ever since ' iJhis 11. fi: ■[jMr JOHN R. SAM HOWARD SCHUE JOHN R. SAM Warwick, Rhode Island Sam ' s imagination and ready humor made their presence known froni the timeT e outrfnked the First Captain and introduced the short-sleeved dress cTat Sam is tSe only living Kaydet with a cement monument on Post and will be able To turn in an almost unused slide rule and a very worn out brown-boy " SccrrAstronomy Club 3, Rocket Society 3, Russian Club 1, Rugby Club 3, Chess CluH 3; Models Club 2; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3. 2; Skm D.vmg Club 1. HOWARD K. SCHUE ' Liberty, New York ..i D i„t straight from a " frat " house and good times, Howie came to West Point. He gained r any stars with his academic coaching ability, Howie ' s mind was SJer scheming on ways to get " upstate " to see a certain person or e 3 , n efforts to beat the T.D. (several victories). Howie has a successful career ahead of him in whatever branch he decides to enter. x„,„,.i„„ School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH G. SEEBER " Springfield Gardens, New York Throughout four years at West Point, Joe ' s aim was to do everything to the be t of his ability and to gain a general knowledge of " PV l ' d sub ects His favorite activities included dragging, exercising and sleeping, with a little reading on the side. „ n, h 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. ROBERT F.SERIO ' Bronx, New York , Dicri " On the first day. Bob thought he heard from the Poop deck, talians RibL. He did no cease work on that command for four years. His positive and agpressive naS and his genuine ability are reflected in everything he oThirYouSn disagree with the man but you can neither deny him nor ' " Deiatecouncl Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; Math Forum 2; Handball Club 3; Rugby Club 3,2,1. 1 ROBERT SERIO ■« JOSEPH SIMONIS JOSEPH W. SIMONIS M 2 Worcester, Massachusetts Impassiyeness is an honored characteristic of the soldier and Bill nneets this tradition. Rugged features suggest perseverance, a twinkling eye suggests a sense of humor and both are apparent in Bill. Quitely efficient and carefully meticulous, Bill is a good man to have on your side. Wrestling 4; Auto Club 2, 1, Custodian; Dialectic Society 3; Camera Club 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3. LEO VINCENT SPINELLI K 2 Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn born, Leo came to us with a love for the Dodgers and baseball in general which never left him. His many girls, shiny shoes and ready smile won him many friends. We are sure that he will go a long way in his Army career. Rocket Society 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. RAYMOND D. SPINOSA G-1 Somerville, Massachusetts Ray Spinosa, alias " Soaring Sidor of the Swishing Skis, " is one of the most energetic workers in the Corps, when it crosses his interest such as Ski Club, picnics, tennis and Company parties!! His bearlike size is only frightening at first and Ray proves to be a real friend that one can always count on. Public Relations Council 2; Football 4, 3, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Track 4, 3, Numeral 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. - I LEO SPINELLI RAYMOND SPINOSA 157 , l ljl WILLIAM J. STRAUB F-2 Mount Kisco, New York " Billy " is one of the hardest working and most dedicated athletes in our class. Basically he is a hive, even though he loves the " pad. " Along with watching him cross the finish line, the winner, we will always remember Bill for his sincereness and thoughtfulness in everything that he did. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, Captain 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, Captain 1; Ski Club 4, 2. DEE W. STONE, JR. H-1 Forest Hills, New York A product of New York ' s tough West Side (Tennis Club), Dee has remained calm and unperturbed throughout his four year sojourn despite frequent bouts with the T.D. and, occasionally, the N. Y. State Highway Patrol. His ability to come out on top in any situation will make him a sought-after friend in what- ever strata of society he chooses to claim. Astronomy Club 2; French Club 4, Vice President 4; Math Forum 2; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 1. JEFFREY V. SUTHERLAND L-2 North Attleboro, Massachusetts As an indefatigable Yankee from Massachusetts, Jeff was always eager to match wits with the Academic and Tactical Departments. His desire to excel soon shown thru with stars on his collar and numerals on his jacket. Friendly and always willing to help his classmates, Jeff was a real asset to " Loose Deuce. " The future looks bright for him in whatever field he undertakes. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Handball Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Stars 1. WILLIAM STRAUB FREDERICK C. TAYLOR G-1 Mechanic Falls, Maine Not being a sweatoid, Fred goes through life with the philosophy that every problem should be faced with a smile. Whether working out with his " brown boy, " writing his O.A.O. or once in awhile studying, he does it with great vigor. He is sure to find success and happiness. Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 1. I t JEFFREY SUTHERLAND 160 FREDERICK TAYLOR RONALD VON FREYMANN CLAIR THURSTON EDWARD TOPOR H-1 CLAIR H. THURSTON, JR. Knox, Maine . ., . Having come from an Army family, Clair came to West Pomt with a deep inner motivation. His efficiency, determination and conscientious nature, com- bined wXhis well-known smirk, have kept him reaching for the top through- out his Cadet career and made us all proud to be associated with him. Debate Council Forum 4, 3. 2. 1= German Club 3 1= Math Forum 2 1; Sa.lmg Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3; Skeet Trap Club 3; Stars 1. P 1 EDWARD S. TOPER Three Rivers, Massachusetts Always eager to accept a challenge, be it in athletics in a discussion, or in gainrng feminine approval, his spint is never lacking. Energetic, enthusiastic Ind always ready for fun, he forgets the disagreeable very quickly His responSlities, never shirked, are attacked with equal interest and vitality. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2. 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman RONALD VON FREYMANN ' North Bellmore, New York v ,i. r A native of North Bellmore, Long Island, Reggie was a staunch New Yorke at heart His first love here at West Point was running track and his worst energy was study ng his French, which he managed to subdue after a hard St campaign of two years. In spite of these activities he found time to ' spend eveTweekend wit ' h a certain lady from Wantagh As we go our ways, Reggie will be remembered as a good friend and an even better friend. cfoss country 4. 3. 2. 1, Track 4. 3. 2. 1; Numerals 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2; Debate Council Forum 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Art Club 3. M-1 JOHN HESTER WARD Valley Stream, New York £d T„%c°a er..T.ts " S,re ' „rro, Se ' M .fwr.? " n,S w?S the same degree of excellence. " " t - ; Tf2 ' ' uss,a ' n ' -cr;t " 3 ' ' 2 ' l - KDETsr adcaSI?a« ' 4, ' 3°t V Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian liud -», J. a ' • ' ! " , . , 1- Rifle Club 4, 3, 2; S " l S ' " c llVi°i " G?enfd%°. r " Mor " 3: P. int: " 3 Editor 1. JOHN WARD STEPHEN WEISEL WAYNE WHEELER RICHARD WILLIAMS STEPHEN L. WEISEL M-1 Great Neck, New York Steve ' s experience in Corps Squad Wrestling proved valuable on Sunday afternoon soirees to Flirtation Walk. He managed to stay on the Dean ' s List while having his finger in many extracurricular pies. His intelligence and quick wit will serve him well in whatever he chooses, after his graduation. Public Information Detail 3; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Lacrosse 4; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WAYNE R. WHEELER B-1 West Springfield, Massachusetts One of the greatest athletes at West Point, " Wheels " was also known for his snowmanship. Liked by all, his friendly manner made him very popular throughout the class. " Wheels " ability to make friends is one of his greatest assets. His hard hitting on the soccer field and at Smith Rink will be re- membered by all who competed against him. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD G. WILLIAMS E-1 Pawcatuck, Connecticut Dick lumbered into the Academy from the wilds of Connecticut and quickly made his presence felt here. A fine student, Dick spent many hours coaching goats. Dick ' s friendly manner will not be forgotten and we all wish him suc- cess in his pursuance of " a lifetime career as an officer in the Regular Army. " SCUSA 2, 1, Chairman 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Basketball 4, 3; Astronomy Club 1; Audio Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ■ ROGER F. YANKOUPE A-1 Johnsburg, New York Koupe had three loves — his hair, academics, and soccer, in that order. A natural in the classroom, he probably could have had stars if he hadn ' t spent most of his CQ handing out the poop to his less bright classmates. Raised in D-1 his first two years, Koupe had a little trouble " conforming " to the A-1 system, but managed to come out on top. The Engineers will add a fine officer to their ranks come June of 1964. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals, Monogram, Major A 1; Audio Club 3; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 2, 1; Ski Patrol 4; Models Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ROGER YANKOUPE - - ' x ' V X- - k i ' s T " ; . ., fs ■ ■jl - ' 5 f : ' «K s - V ■: , ' JAMES ADAMS JAMES L. ADAMS 1-2 Dundalk, Maryland Plebe at the Merchant Marine Academy, ship hand, mill worker and a year at Prep School, were Jim ' s accomplishments before entering West Point. Not allowing his education to be ruined by study, Jim ' s main interests were dragging and sports, with emphasis on the former. Jim ' s attitude towards the fair sex was " love ' em and leave ' em " and his departure will be felt by many of the local belles as well as his classmates. Portuguese Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Art Club 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. WILLIAM M. ANNAN B-2 Owings Mills, Maryland Billy is one of the more illustrious of the five year men of " 64, " being a true " AAA " man who has had to fight the Academic Department most of th6 way. Always one to be " gung-ho, " he strived to do his best on the lacrosse field. With his love of fairness, athletics and a certain girl, not necessarily in that order, Bill will surely be an asset to the Army and an outstanding officer. Lacrosse 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Rocket Society 4. ROBERT ALBERT BALDERSON, JR. L-1 Glenside, Pennsylvania Between Gymnastic meets. Glee Club Concerts and pipe smoking, Gung-Ho " Baldy " found the time to do well in academics. Bob ' s afternoons found him in the Gym, constantly improving his routines and his nights were spent deep in his studies. Hard work and enthusiasm has earned " Baldy " many friends in the Corps and his combination of personality and perseverance will put him in good stead for his entire military career. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Parachute Club 2, 1; Glee Club 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2; Camera Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4; Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM R. BECK M-2 Chevy Chase, Maryland Not happy unless he was " spinning the sounds " for KDET, Bill coordinated academics with his favorite extracurricular activity. His easy going manner and " no sweat " attitude was occasionally strained to its limit by the imposi- tions of the T.D. His classm ates will long remember their favorite D.J. French Club 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, 2, 1, Program Director 1. WILLIAM ANNAN ROBERT BALDERSON WILLIAM BECK 1 were JAMES BEIERSCHMITT SAMUEL BIANK JAMES J. BEIERSCHMITT K-1 Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania Always ready with a witty remark or friendly smile, Jim is always in the spot- light. His pursuit of academics has left little to be desired and he is known throughout the Corps and " across the street " as a stimulus to classroom dis- cussions. Not to be overlooked are Jim ' s fine sense of competition in athletics and that certain way he has with that other sex. Nothing more could be said but " best of luck to one of the best. " Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 1, Monogram 2, Major A 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3; French Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. SAMUEL ANTHONY BIANK, JR. K-1 Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania The Nesquehoning Warrior, fresh from the economically distressed coj I regions of Pennsylvania, came to West Point determined to follow in the footsteps of the Academy ' s reknowned graduates. Sam quickly learned that before he could command his armies, he had a bigger battle to fight, Academics! His secret to success was mastery of the right hand rule and application of a force P to his solids book. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; French Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. MILTON J. BROKAW G-1 East Riverdale, Maryland Milt came to the Military Academy from the Army. His outlook is to take life as it comes, for it doesn ' t do any good to worry about it. Milt can be seen on the ski slopes or under his brown boy in the winter and participating in the activities of the Sky Diving Club in the Spring and Fall. Rifle 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; Parachute Club 2; Rifle Club 4, 3; Ski Club 2. JAMES D. BROWN L-2 Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania Academics have created no problems for the " Roarin ' Springs Flash. " How- ever, you would always find Jim helping a classmate with his studies. A guy you could count on to get things done right and who never refused to help anyone, Jim leaves West Point having made many loyal friends. A career in the Air Force can be nothing but successful for a person with Jim ' s personality and drive. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. MILTON BROKAW 5 " P 49 JAMES BROWN i f -r • (! l t! fftWft; v ' .L « -- - GEORGE CARVER ALBERT CAPORASO IAN CARTER ALBERT A. CAPORASO G-2 Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania Few people possess innately good reasoning, quick wit and physical ability. Cappy ' s " will to win " has been felt in each of his endeavors and has made its impact on the Corps through his work as a Rabble Rouser. Foremost in Al ' s life has been his religion, and his devotion to his faith will be a lasting source of inspiration to those who follow him. Rabble Rousers 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Ski Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2. IAN B. CARTER M-1 New Jersey Ian came to the Military Academy by way of Monmouth College. In every- thing he started, he had to excel, be it soccer, radio announcing or just being a person. With this kind of determination, and with a beautiful young lady from California by his side, we know he will make a fine officer. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, IVIonogram 3, 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, Company Representative 2; German Club 3, 2; Rocket Society 2; Parachute Club 2; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2, 1, Special Projects Director; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE ALLEN CARVER, JR. K-1 Washington, D. C. A former Texan and an Army brat are two qualities that will someday make " Al " a great Army officer. He worked his way into West Point through the Army, which is the hard way. Whatever he seems to want, he achieves and with his smile and his guts, he will always continue to succeed in all of his endeavors. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, Navy Star 3; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3. MELVIN E. CASE F-1 Washington, D. C. Coming from Maryland, Mel was not destined to set any records in the Academic Department. Once he got his hands on a lacrosse stick, however, watch out! On the field, his hard work and enthusiasm made " the animals " a difficult bunch to equal. Mel claimed that if it weren ' t for his girl, his lacrosse and his brown boy, he would surely go " nuts. " He must have gotten just the right combination of each, for his friendly personality and sense of humor gained him recognition throughout the Corps. Basketball 4, 3, Numeral 3; Football 4, Numeral 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Mono- gram 3, Major A 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 1; Spanish Club 2, 1. ;■ MELVIN CASE WATSON G. CAUDILL H-1 Washington, D. C. Hailing from the metropolis of D. C, the Doctor enlightened all with his steady, direct philosophical outlook. Somehow, he managed to keep the sly foxes of H Co. on a partially even keel. Whenever backing was needed from the ring to the Area, Wats was always around, ready to drop everything else to help. Lacrosse 4; Astronomy Club 3; Math Forum 2; Spanish Club 3. GARY A. CECCHINE B-1 Marianna, Pennsylvania A warm and ready smile typifies the " Wop. " Chic is one of those individuals who is a bit silent at times, but when he says something, it is worth listening to. A gung-ho intramurder player, from the word " go, " he has boned more character at " corps functions " and his had more fun doing it than anyone. He will go far in this man ' s Army. KDET Broadcasting Staff, 4, 3, 2, 1, Administrative Director 2, 1. WATSON CAUDILL WILLIAM V. CESARSKI E-2 River Edge, New Jersey Ski is one of those rare individuals who can do anything and do it well. He has proven this in academics, in sports, which include football, basketball and baseball and in his ever-present willingness to lend a helping hand. His ready smile and competitive nature will be a really valuable asset throughout his career. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3; Basketball 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 3; Russian Club 4, 3. WILLIAM A. CHESCAVAGE C-2 Minersville, Pennsylvania Whether trampling Navy quarterbacks or swinging a wicked stick, Ches earned the respect of fan and foe. Never " starring " in Academics, Big 83 maxed Woo Poo with a shining " A, " a ready smile, a flock of friends and negative sweat. With a future even half as bright. Bill has it made. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral, Major A; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. Piiatliiite ii I H ' " ' ' GARY CECCHINE WILLIAM CESARSKI WILLIAM CHEbi i • ' - T RICHARD CHILCOAT KEARNY CRISSMAN PETER D ' ALESSANDRO RICHARD A. CHILCOAT E-1 Millersville, Maryland Omnipotent leader of the down-trodden masses, champion on the fields of friendly strife and bulwark of the brown boy clan, Chill has most certainly left his indelible mark on this, our hallowed Alma Mater. But perhaps his greatest claim to fame is his renowned proboscis, which dwarfs even the Matterhorn. With his amiable personality and many other abilities, " The Beak " cannot fail in any future endeavor. Class President 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Chairman 1; Astronomy Club 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1; First Captain 1. KEARNEY W. CRISSMAN E-1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania " Cris " entered West Point fresh out of high school. Coming from a long line of civilians, he had quite a time Plebe year. Somehow they made a soldier out of him and his parents hardly know him any more. His new life agrees with him and he ' s looking forward to his first duty assignment. Pistol 1, Manager 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Supply Officer 2, Custodian of Funds 1; SKI Club 4, 3. PETER LOUIS D ' ALESSANDRO, JR. B-1 Washington, Pennsylvania Chief Justice " D " of the infamous Law Department, this self-happy pundit has endeared himself to those within the razorback set and also has captured the heart of many a fair young maiden among Manhattan ' s minions. His byword is amnesty and his secret is luck. This, coupled with his wit and win- ning personality, will stand him in good stead in all future ventures. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, 2; French Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Skin Diving 3. KENNETH DeGON KENNETH M. DE GON D-1 Washington, D. C. Undaunted by the nickname of " Mr. Gene D, " given to him by an associate professor of the Solids Department, Ken has successfully overcome all ob- stacles placed before him. His personality and perseverance will continue to be his greatest assets after he departs from these " grey walls. " Rifle 3; Fencing Club 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, 2; Rifle Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. " ... $--.-■ PETE DESJARDINS JAMES P. DOWNEY D-2 German Club Howitzer 1; GEORGE P. DESJARDINS, JR. Reading, Pennsylvania Pete never found academics too trying, except when liis time and attention were diverted towards acting as moderator for the " V ' ' f ' . ' d ' when a raoable he was willing to tackle any job and was always at hand when a Send needed heTp! Those of us who were fortunate enough to know Pete well, will long remember him. • c • . , i u„ it«r French Club 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4, D.alect.c Soc.ety 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Advertising Manager; Cardinal Newman Forum 3. lAMES P. DOWNEY ° " Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania , Through thick and thin, J.P. has never lost his smile and great sense of humo? Wherever he goes he makes lasting friends who remennber him for the greaVguy he is. Along with this, his always present desire to get ahead has liven him drive and stamina which should carry him far in life. Hop committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Debate C°uncM Forum 4. 3, 2 1; Gi 4, 3, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; SKi Club 4, J, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE F. EGNER ' River Edge, New Jersey Never without a smile or a fast remark, Egs is one who will be le mem be red by all. Whether on the football fiield or in mortal combat with the Tacs George always gave it the maximum. But above all, Egs was a close friend and 64 is far the better for having him. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Numeral " -Monogram 3 Major A 2 1 Navy Star 2 1; As ronomv Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2 1 Secretary 2 i ' resiaenii Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 2, 1; Handball Club 1; Ski Club 3, 2; Howitzer 2, 1, Section Editor 1. M-1 THOMAS G. FAULDS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ,, , Over the course of his troop through the Acadenny, Tom became well known for his pxploits of both regular and irregular nature He was a standout in acariemics nd if stars were given for endeavors °n h% ° ' ' f jj Jre life, ha v ould have worn them too. Tom ' s great ability can make his Tuture successes limitless. . , . , , . Track 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Math Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, i. I GEORGE EGNER THOMAS FAULDS 1 ALBERT FULCO ALBERT PAUL FULCO, JR. D-1 Kensington, Maryland Albie, hailing from Kensington, Maryland is one of the most affable persons one could ever meet and has proven to be one of the most valuable assets to the Corps. Throughout his five years, Albie has had but three loves, his girl, intermurder and the Corps. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1, Recorder 1; Bowling Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Ski Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. FRANK R. GIORDANO F-2 Swissvale, Pennsylvania Frank came to the Corp from the city of " twisted steel and sex appeal. " He brought with him those attributes of scholastic achievement and athletic prowess which have quickly brought him to the top. He will be long remem- bered by many a " Goat " for his coaching and his favorite phrase, " What me fall for a sissy girl. " His abilities assure him of future success as an officer. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 1; Debate Council Forum 1; Math Form 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1. MICHAEL J. GRAY H-2 Roslyn, Pennsylvania Mike came to West Point with a desire to excel and that he has done! During his four years, he has consistently maintained a high academic stand- ing. But athletics have also captured his interest, especially Gymnastics. Mike could be seen working on his favorite " rings " the year ' round and this tenacity gained him the Captainship of the Gymnastics Te am in his senior year. Everyone who knew Mike, was impressed by his easy going and friendly manner and hence, he has gained many lasting and true friends. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2; Rocket Society 3; Spanish Club 2. LEONARD DEAN HARDY, JR. C-1 Tyrone, Pennsylvania The little politician from Pennsylvania, jumping from H-1 to C-1 " Cow " year, amazed everyone with his uncanny ability to keep his classmates awake after taps. With his warm personality and high sense of duty, we know that his career will be successful and rewarding. Wrestling 4; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Parachute Club 4, 3; Bridge Club 2,1; Pistol Club4, 3, 2, 1. -s P D MICHAEL GRAY 175 LEONARD HARDY V ■ -% .- r. " S- . • " ' ■i.. ■ « " ' ' v ' . . «. • ' ' •,■ - ■■ ' aic ■♦ - • ,; , ,- ' ' % H • - V ft:- •4 » i f .• • . ' - f 1 % ' . ? m: • r t vi W cmtt- ' i iNiiTir iiinli! sfflftmrw ?§ »!»w« I RANDOLPH L HARRIS K-1 Melrose Park, Pennsylvania Randy ' s endeavors here w ere many and varied and lie approached them all with a boundless enthusiasm and an enduring spirit. It is this spirit, so linger- ing and gentle and searching, that has been his reward and the reward of his friends. And this spirit will not die in a man of Randy ' s caliber, but will live to carry him ever so far onto the steps of manifest destiny. stars 2; Lacrosse 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; French Club 3, 2; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Business Manager 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Director 1. CLARENCE BARRY HARTMAN E-2 Williamsport, Pennsylvania " B.B. " will never be forgotten for his Czech, his vast wardrobe of C.Q. Uniforms, or his many works of art. As a hard worker and a cheerful friend, " B. B. " will be an asset to the Armor and to the Army. " Be of good cheer, Barry. " Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3; Track 4; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Pointer 4. GREGORY J. HAYWARD E-1 Frederick, Maryland From the day he was born, our " fair haired " Guber has met the problems of life with his unforgettable laugh. With an unparalled zest for academic mediocrity. Bush has found a comfortable seat in the bottom of our class, but a higher one in the hearts of his many friends. Swimming 4, 3, Numerals 3; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 1; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2; Water Polo Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. RANDOLPH HARRIS RICHARD H. HEYDT G-1 Paimerton, Pennsylvania Dick, a native of Pennsylvania, is known as the " Golden Toe " or " Two Step " because of his prowess as Army ' s kicker. When he isn ' t kicking a football, he may be found on the Lacrosse field. Even though he does study tactics before breakfast, his friendly manner and sense of humor has brought him many friends. Football 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1; Art Club 3; Camera Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3. I » CLAK ' i:i uh HAKIMAN GREGORY HAYWARD RICHARD HEYDT 91 ..„_„. .„, _iiSBli22 CHARLES HUTCHISON W ROBERT HICKSON JOHN HOWARD ROBERT D. HICKSON ' 2 Margate, New Jersey Beneath Bob ' s outward appearance of solemness and dignity, there lurks a devil with a twinkle of mischief in his eye. His sense of humor, together with his intense determination and drive have earned him the respect of all who have known him. These qualities, combined with his fierce desire to do well, will insure the Infantry of another outstanding soldier. Wrestling 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral, Monogram; German Club 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 1; Rugby Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN DALTON HOWARD " 2 Salisbury, Maryland On 5 July, 1960, the civilian community suffered a blow from which it may never quite recover. During his four year tenure at the Rock, John saw, said and profited much and never sweated defeat at the hands of the Academic Department or T.D. Here ' s hoping he finds his Shangri-La in the ranks of the bachelor officer corps. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 3; Scoutmasters Council 3; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES THOMAS HUTCHISON 1-2 Kittanning, Pennsylvania Although one of the uglier men in our class. Hutch will always be one of the more memorable characters. Everything he ever did as a Cadet was quite unbelievable. He belongs in one of those classes all by himself, unaffected as he is by any environment. He will never change and some how I think we love him just as he is— Hutch. Basketball 2, 1, Numeral 1, Major A 2, Navy Star 1. RAYMOND M. JONES ' Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Anyone who knows Ray has been impressed by his friendly and sincere manner. A natural athlete, Ray competed in many sports including football, wrestling and rugby and never failed to exhibit his fine sense of sportsman- ship. Many of us will also remember his Brigade boxing bouts as well as his bouts with the brown boy those long nights, Cow year. As Ray graduates, he leaves behind him, many true and lasting friendships which neither time nor distance will be able to change. 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4; Wrestling 2; Brigade Boxing 3, 2; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Sports Editor. RAYMOND JONES ■ t p- " " -n e " " .. - ' v nnjiT!!, TnHiMiiT iii ■ ' n CHESTER KEMPINSKI THOMAS KERNS DANIEL KLUNK CHESTER F. KEMPINSKI F-2 Hanover Township, Pennsylvania " Chet " came by way of the Pennsylvania Coal region to play football and get an education, both of which he did with skill and dedication. Dedicated to hard work with football and the pad with studies, he succeeded at both, never losing his capacity for making friends. Known as an athlete, Chet will long be remembered for his thoughtfulness and as a great guy. Wrestling 3, 2, 1, Numeral, Monogram, Major A, Navy Star; Football 3, 2, 1, Numeral 1, Major A 3, Navy Star 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3; Ski Club 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 1. THOMAS C. KERNS L-2 Altoona, Pennsylvania Old Tom was never at a loss to talk about Altoona or to provide Don, or anybody else, a pro drag. From there, after one brief battle with the Depart- ment of Tactics, he stayed on top, both academically and athletically. Truly pne of the best liked and most personable fellows in L-2, he will, because of his appearance and ability, be an able representative of the Academy, in any area of life. Football 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2; Lacrosse 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Pistol Club 3. DANIEL S. KLUNK K-2 Hanover, Pennsylvania Always with an eye towards far away places, Dan had to spend much time under the Brown Boy to keep the system under control. The whole world will burn when he releases all this stored up energy at graduation and the Army can ' t help but benefit. Audio Club 3, 2; Sailing Club 4; Dialectic Society 2; Models Club 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2. RAYMOND EDWARD KNELL H-2 Ridgewood, New Jersey As one of the only two " eight-stripers " in the Corps, a distinction that he has held since Plebe year, Ray has done his best to live up to the responsibility of this lofty position. His intelligence and dogged determination in performing his duty will take him to the top in whatever he attempts in the future. Public Relations Council 2, Assistant Secretary; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, Company Representative 2; Russian Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Pistol Club 4, 3; Scoutmasters Council 3; Pointer 4, 3, Assistant Projects Officer 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2. RAYMOND KNELL i RICHARD KNIGHT RICHARD G. KNIGHT G-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Dick ' s natural talents, his amiable personality and his ability to roll with the punches enabled him to run successfully through these four years, stop- ping only once. Cow year to catch his breath. In our eyes, this devoted Knight of the Hudson might well have been the First Captain, if the job had been open. Audio Club 3; French Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4. JAMES A. KOFALT E-1 Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania Whether it be bridge or golf, the " Croat " was always ready for a little four- some activity. Academics, while not quite his forte, presented him with no serious problems. Keeping a keen eye for the future, but always ready for a little fun in the meantime, Jim ca ' n hardly fail to win the friendship and admiration of those around him. Wrestling 4; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 2; Astronomy Club 2, 1, President 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. DONALD JOHN KOTERWAS F-2 Carrolltown, Pennsylvania A sharp sense of humor pervades the quiet, serious exterior of F-2 ' s boat- racing sackrat. Don is the main reason that USIVIA has electives. He validated most regular courses and demanded more. A true sense of purpose and a mature outlook on life, have been invaluable assets in his work. His sincere convictions were constant sources of guidance for all of us. The future holds untold glories for our dedicated warrior. Gymnastics 4, Numeral 4; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1, Program Chairman; Glee Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. LEONARD A. KRESEFSKI F-1 Old Forge, Pennsylvania Len, a scholar from Old Forge, has been well liked since he arrived. He is an easy going, hard working individual who has kept the academic depart- ments on their toes. The Army shall have a fine officer in Len and one which we shall all be proud to know. Football 4, 3, Numerals 4; Ski Club 4, 3. • ii — — _ ■ 1 m 4 M JAMES KOFALT DONALD KOTERWAS LEONARD KRESEFSKI 182 RALPH KUFEKE RANDALL KUNKEL RALPH PETER KUFEKE M-1 Salem, New Jersey Peter came to us from New Jersey with his high ideals and friendly dis- position which have definitely left their marl . Deeply interested in people, and friendly to everyone, Peter has become l nown as a friend and a stalwart one to most people who associate with him. His drive and will to learn, with his desire to help will impress the Army as much as it has us here. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Parachute Club 1; Sailing Club 4, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2; Ski Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. RANDA LL P. KUNKEL K-2 Baltimore, Maryland Hailing from " Baltamer, " the " Kunk " was a natural at lacrosse. His wide- ranging abilities and outstanding personality made him a leader in every activity he entered. He will long be remembered for the escapades of the Rabble Rousers under his leadership. A friend of everyone, Randy ' s sincerity and truly Christian character won him the lasting friendship and respect of all who knew him. His natural ability will carry him to great heights in the future. Rabble Rousers 2, 1, President; Mulerider 2, 1, President; Wrestling 4; Lacrosse 4; Soccer 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Vice President; Sailing Club 4, 3; Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Howitzer 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Chime rs 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. EDWARD J. LUCYK A-2 Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania Fast Eddie, always deserved his nickname, except for his winter hiberna- tion period. His smiling face and pleasing personality were a real joy to all of us. Ed will don Infantry blue and will be among the first of us to live up to our motto of " Stars in Store for 64. " Football 4, 3; Audio Club 2. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Skeet Trap Club 2. EDWARD ELLSWORTH MACKEY C-2 Altoona, Pennsylvania It was Pennsylvania ' s loss and West Point ' s gain when the Mighty Mite from Altoona made his presence known by reporting to the First Sergeant for the first time. He was always there with a smile and a good word and his views on love and life were always refreshing. Give him a job to do and you can rest assured that it will be done well. It will be West Point ' s loss and the Army ' s gain when Big Ed takes the oath. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Battalion Representative 2, 1; Soccer 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 2; Sailing Club 3, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. EDWARD LUCYK ' EDWARD MACKEY t • ' ' W Jt ' ]f - ' Me « r - e : " ♦i - PER MADSEN JOSEPH MASTRIANI WILLIAM MAYHEW Otesi BENEDICT MARINO EUGENE MARKOWSKI 1-2 PER I. MADSEN Glenshaw, Pennsylvania " P. Eye " is one of those strange creatures who loved Plebe year. Having conquered the " system " at V.M.I., he came north for a second dose of " posture correction " and " character. " Noted for his smile, extra large F.D. hat and waist line, Per ' s only problem in the future will be finding tank hatches that will conform to his " condition. " Wrestling 4 3, 2, 1; Football 4; Track 4, 3; Audio Club 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. BENEDICT T. MARINO 1-2 Norwood, New Jersey Four years of West Point life failed to strip Ben of his unique individuality and wind blown hair. Granted, they caused him some black days, but these were compensated for in many ways. His ability to make light of what tac ' s consider serious things and his easy going ways, have made him many friends, both inside and outside of West Point. Debate Council Forum 3; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2. EUGENE P. MARKOWSKI B-1 Plymouth, Pennsylvania Although not a member of the Dean ' s List, Gene slid easily past the Academic Departments and also found time to do a little coaching on the side. His typical " Pennsylvania Polak " attitude will be remembered by all. His jovial mood around the barracks as well as the numerous parties in the City, will also be remembered. Astronomy Club 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH A. MASTRIANI M-2 Kearny, New Jersey Not even Shakespeare could find the words to describe the guy who made the rock seem like home. His willingness to work and his " never-say-die " attitude made working with him a pleasure. Twenty years and a few stars is not too big an order for Joe to fill. Track 4, 3, 2; French Club 4, 3; Camera Club 3; Ski Club 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. WILLIAM JAMES MAYHEW H-2 Milford, Delaware One of the few Cadets who wear pajamas both day and night. Bill com- plained only about the rate at which his pajamas wore out and a few of the more popular Cadet gripes. Actually, Bill had little to worry about, being a permanent fixture on the Dean ' s List and a renowned softball pitcher, besides his next chance to spend a weekend with a certain Delaware miss. Concert Orchestra 2, 1; Ski Club 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES R. McCLURE G-2 Camp Hill, Pennsylvania Jim was never much of one to enjoy the rigors of Cadet life, such as hazing Plebes, writing quill, etc. However, he applied himself well to the things he felt mattered, such as academics, athletics and having a good time. His cheer- ful, indifferent attitude kept us laughing and we couldn ' t ask for a better, more sincere friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2, 1; Audio Club 3; French Club 1; Math Forum 1; Pointer 4, 3. MICHAEL J. Mckinley c-i Baltimore, Maryland Mike came to us from Virginia with a large collection of Irish records and an even larger smile. Neither the Academic Department or the Tactical Depart- ment could thwart Mike ' s love of skiing and lacrosse. A true friend, Mike ' s good natured personality will always be remembered by all of his classmates. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2. Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Sailmg Club 4, 3; Camera Club 2; Models Club 2; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1. JAMES McCLURE JACK W. McWATTERS H-2 Sayre, Pennsylvania Anyone who knows Jack has been impressed by his high spirits and aggres- siveness. Jack has been a true competitor on the football field, wrestling mat and the lacrosse field, as well as in the academic areas. Thanks to Jack ' s friendly manner, he has gained many good friends in his years at West Point, who are proud to be in that group. Wrestlmg 4, 3, 2, Numeral; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 1; Debate Council Forum 4; Russian Club 4, 3; Handball Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 2. ROBERT GWATHMEY MERRITT, III H-2 Washington, D. C. " Beep " could be the sound of a Model T but it is not. it ' s Washington, D. C. ' s gift to West Point. His late hours and many books left little time for study but fast thinking and an ever present smile haven ' t failed him yet. Coming from a Navy family hasn ' t made things too easy for Bob, but all who know him proudy chalk up one more on the Long Gray Line. JACK fviLvvMi TERS ' Jl " HJ . ROBERT MERRITT i PETER MEYER MARTIN MICHLIK THOMAS MILLACCI PETER J. MEYER G-1 Maplewood, New Jersey In academics and athletics, New Jersey ' s loss has been our gain. Pete brought with him a strong devotion to athletics, the stock market and . . . Philly. As a friend and classmate, one could ask for no more, as everyone in G-1 and elsewhere will attest. Attributes such as these will carry him to a bright and prosperous future. Public Information Detail 1; Basbetkball 4; Football 4, Numeral 4; Math Forum 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. MARTIN J. MICHLIK K-2 Trenton, New Jersey Marty had two loves during his Cadet days, bridge and novels. Being a natu- ral " hive, " he was always around to lend a hand to his less fortunate class- mates. He was a great success as a Cadet and we are certain that he will go far in his future endeavors. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. . : THOMAS EDWARD MILLACCI H-2 Forest Heights, Maryland Tom ' s determination and industriousness carried him in fine style, not only through the trials with the Academic Department, but also through any other job which confronted him. Athletic interests, centering on competitive club sports, kept him busy and from his varied activities, he acquired a long list of lasting friends. Baseball 4, Manager; Soccer 4, 3; Judo Club 4, 3, 2; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Team 4, 3, 2; Ski Patrol 2; Scoutmasters Council 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Secretary-Treasurer; Skin Diving Club 3, 2, Secretary-Treasurer; Pointer 2. MICHAEL JOHN RAYMOND MORAN M-1 Broomail, Pennsylvania Mike followed in his father ' s footsteps when he entered West Point. Fresh out of high school, he became one of the youngest members of our class, but is better known for another distinguishing trait, his love for the Marine Corps. One of Colonel Heiberg ' s " cows, " he lives the life of Riley in the middle sections and spends his afternoons working on Coach Dietzel ' s photography staff. An industrious worker, Mike will certainly be a credit to the service he has chosen. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Models Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. MICHAEL MORAN f rij ■.fe. ' - K ' • ' M f S r •c viv r JOHN MURRAY MICHAEL NAWROSKY JOHN F. MURRAY °-2 Butler, New Jersey An old Army brat, John seemed to divide his time between academics and sending and receiving letters from a certain girl, but he still found the time to make many lasting friendships with his winning personality. We know that with his enthusiasm and determination, Johnny will find success in every- thing he does. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL R. NAWROSKY D-2 Dumont, New Jersey After a year at Colgate, Mike came to West Point with stars in his eyes and his sights set on a military career. After several losing bouts with the surgeon s blade ended Mike ' s athletic career, he found coaching the Plebe 150 s, a satisfying challenge. 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, Assistant Coach; Wrestling 4; Lacrosse 4; Debate Council Forum 4; Rocket Society 3; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3; Glee Club 4. JAMES WARREN NORMYLE •»■ ' ' Timonium, Maryland Warren came to West Point from poop school with a guitar in one hand and a pistol in the other and put them both to good use. His good nature and friendliness has helped put color in these otherwise gray walls_ Being one of the few men ever to survive hooking himself in series with 240 volts, Norm has proved his resistance is high and his potential can do nothing but increase. Pistol 4 3 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, Major A 3; Swimming 4; Football 4; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Secretary 2; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, J, Director 4. ROBERT L. NORTH " " 2 Washington, D. C. Always the staunchest friend in any situation. Bob combined athletic prowess with a rare wit, intelligence and the enviable Cheshire Cat Smile of a man who has consciously evolved and lived his own sound philosophy. Although he successfully toyed with his women. Bob analyzed life, chose what he believed to be right and tenaciously stuck to it. Rifle 4; Astronomy Club 4; Debate Council Forum 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer; Pifle Club 4. I JAMES NORMYLE f 1 JOSEPH O ' BRIEN JOSEPH J. O ' BRIEN A-2 Westwood, New Jersey Joe, with brightness in his red hair, his eyes and his smile, brought from New Jersey, an effort and ability seldom equalled here. " Success is the result of trying 101% " is a philosophy that makes Joe an indispensable friend. Cadet and officer. You can ' t go wrong JOB, but on your path through life, forget us not; we ' ll not forget you. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Brigade Boxing Champion, 130 lb. 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Handball Club 1; Skeet Trap Club 2; Ski Club 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 1. LEO P. O ' CONNELL El Summit, New Jersey O.C. will long be remembered for being a passenger on the longest taxi ride in the world — six minutes to " MA-P ' s " and 88 hours to walk back. O.C. ' s proudest possessions are Pearl, his Air Force outlook, his stars and his area stripes which he accumulated on his way to the Century Club. Century Club 2; Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 1; French Club 2; German Club 4, 3, 1; Parachute Club 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3: Bridge Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, C.I.C. 2. RICHARD VINCENT OEHRLEIN K-2 Union, New Jersey Ever since the Big " E " came to West Point, he has never stopped smiling, yet behind this big smile is a serious, hard working guy who excelled in both academics and athletics. This ability to excel in everything he does, yet still smile when things go wrong, will be his road to success. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT H. ORR K-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania The " Voice of Army Sports " took the move from Philly to West Point right in stride. A dedicated sports fan, Bob ' s activities ranged from broadcasting the Army Team ' s wins to some of his own sporting excursions to Flirty. An Intermurder enthusiast, he attacked academics with the same vigor and proficiency and achieved the same good results. The service gains a hard worker in Bob. Debate Council Forum 4; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, 2, 1, Sports Director; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2; Howitzer 4, 3; Pointer 4. = RICHARD OEHRLEIN 191 ROBERT ORR 9: %iii m i •i i - ; czzz 2 4 :- 4« I HS m j i:: . 1 ' ' ' S ». -. -. .wu-..un •■ A JOSEPH E. PALKO F-1 Bound Brook, New Jersey Joe came to the Highlands with an easy going manner, a big heart and a stubborn streal that would make any Pole envious. Academics, providing no serious challenge, he found plenty of time to correspond with all the girls back home, dragging them often as possible. The past four years have failed to break his stride and skies ahead promise success and clear sailing. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Sailing Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Art Club 2, 1, Secretary-Treasurer 1; Bowling Club 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. GERARD V. PALMA 1-1 Hammonton, New Jersey Few of us will ever forget the ready smile and easy going disposition of this South Jerseyite, Jerry Palma. Jerry was always ready to help out a classmate or give him a home on a weekend, in spite of the fact that the T.D. may have kept him " boning character " back at West Point. An armor file from Camp Buckner days, he will certainly be an asset to his branch of the service. Debate Council Forum 3, 2; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Camera Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1. DAVID R. PERKINS C-2 Mt. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Perk came to us via Penn State. A fine baseball player, he gave up the sport for his brown boy and femmes. While helping the goats fight academics, Dave found time to be a habitual star man. Wherever he goes, whatever he does, our Perky can do no wrong. Baseball 4, 3, Numeral 3; Debate Council Forum 2; French Club 2; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Howitzer 4, 3. JOSEPH PALKO GARY P. PONZOLI F-2 Hershey, Pennsylvania With an eternal gleam in his eye, Gary has managed to go through the Academy virtually untarnished and unsullied by the system. Though the Academic Departments tried their best to keep him busy, he somehow managed to stay well enough ahead of them to allow him to spend most of his free time on the handball courts, on the links or enjoying Ian Fleming. When graduation comes, we ' ll see this admirable hulk of indifference pack his " brown boy " and silently steal away to bigger and better things. Football 4, 3, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; French Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Treasurer; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2. GERARD PALMA DAVID PERKINS 194 GARY PONZOLI il r% ROBERT REICH r- ie„J HERBERT RAYMOND THOMAS REESE JOHN RICHARDS HERBERT D. RAYMOND III B-2 Washington, D. C. Dwight, as he prefers to be called, has had many interests while at West Point. Yearling year was his literary one, for he was editor of the " Mortar. " Cow year, he became scientific, as any of his classmates who saw him work- ing for hours on his amplifier, will testify. Yet Dwight is by no means all work and no play. He ' ll never turn down a chance for a good time with his many friends. He should go far in whatever field he chooses. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dance Orches- tra 3; Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President; Mortar 3, Editor 3. THOMAS FRED REESE M-2 Hyattsville, Maryland Tom came to West Point an Army brat with a special knack for success. He worked hard and did well at whatever he attempted. He was a familiar sight on the golf links as well as on the wrestling mats. When he set his sights on a goal, he usually reached it. Future, look out! Golf 4, 3; Gymnastics 4, Numeral; Wrestling 2, 1; Audio Club 1; Rocket Society 1; Chess Club 4, 3; Ski Club 3. ROBERT M. REICH G-2 Steelton, Pennsylvania Bob has had a varied and colorful career at West Point. He had a little difficulty in Beast understanding the system, especially why he was the only Plebe at the movie, one weekday night. Never too all over academics, he has made progress through the years. Always able to keep his sense of humor with the help of the " voice, " Bob should be a real attribute to any organization that he is in, in the future. Football 4, 3, Numeral; Track 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. JOHN L RICHARDS B-2 Little Silver, New Jersey Jack returned to the Point (having lived here earlier as an Army brat) completely sold on the military life. He has always set his goals high and worked hard to attain them. He was well rewarded by stars, athletic accom- plishments and now and then, even a " pro " drag. French Club 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1. 195 -J ' . t. m - r :. l ffcyV rlft i; Sr m .., ' v . » . - ' il y ' ' • ii. ' ■« .:?■ i " Sk and SI lems socce Lacn A 3; Ma timef feab Rifle Harris Free Jyosr U,!, ICi all ' ■Ua THURMAN ROBERTS BARRY ROLLER JOHN ROLLER THURMAN M. ROBERTS, JR. H-1 Baltimore, Maryland " Skip " is one of West Point ' s much cherished (Navy Star Oriented) lacrosse and soccer players. Worried little by details, " Skip " is one to meet all prob- lems head on. Aided by an appealing personality and a will to win, his success is always a certainty. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 3, Monogram 2, Major A 2; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3; Math Forum 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 1. BARRY J. ROLLER C-2 South River, New Jersey Coming to West Point as an alumnus of the Regular Army, Barry had no trouble adjusting to the military requirements here. Likewise, he didn ' t suffer much from the harsh wrath of the Academics Department, which left time for a stockpile of witty replies and a cute blond from New Jersey. With his ability, B.J. will be a definite asset to the Army. Rifle 4; Lacrosse 4, 3; French Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 2, 1; Scout- masters Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN FREDERICK ROLLER, JR. A-2 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Fred had that enviable quality of being able to absorb academic knowledge by osmosis from the pad. It took Fred two years to build his tennis game to what he wanted, but it was of no avail as a certain visitor laid claim to the weekends late in Cow Year. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, Navy Star 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Fencing Club 1; Parachute Club 1; Bowlmg Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Chimers 4, 3, 2, 1, President. ALAN MARIO RUSSO L-2 Bloomfield, Pennsylvania Al came to the sunny shores of the Hudson after a semester of preparation (?) at the University of Florida. Quickly adapting to the rigorous Cadet life, he found time enough to drag every weekend and still stay near the top in every- thing he did. The Infantry is gaining a future general. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Parachute Club 1; Sailing Club 3; Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. ALAN RUSSO i EDWARD SCHILLO EDWARD C.SCHILLO E-2 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania " Joe Ed ' s " or " The Link ' s " favorite pastimes are football and the pad. This hasn ' t curtailed his other activities, however, such as letter writing and playing cards. Although he wasn ' t exactly a hive, he could always be counted on for a friendly word and a helping hand. Football 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1; Track 3, 2, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4; Parachute Club 1. PETER GERALD SCHMEELK A-1 Emerson, New Jersey Pete came to West Point with a quick and able mind and a willingness to help anyone who desired his help, no matter what the problem. Pete ' s abili- ty to accept any problem and to stick with it until he had it solved, will certainly insure him success in his future years. Debate Council Forum 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3. JOHN PAUL SCOTNICKI F-2 Pottsville, Pennsylvania Without a doubt, one of the finest, " Paunch " came to West Point to show everybody. With his quick and alert mind, he easily breezed through the broad, basic education and emerged with a deep sense of duty, honor and country which is sure to take him far in the Army. Football 4, Numerals; Debate Council Forum 4; Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3. DONALD M. SCHWARTZ H-1 Somerville, New Jersey Don ' s achievements in the classroom due to his fine mind and exemplary attentiveness, obtained for him, respectively, a high class standing and a few demerits. A hard worker, he participated in many activities always striving forcefully for the good deal. The Infantry has gained another valuable asset. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3; Skeet Trap Club 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. PETER SCHMEELK JOHN SCOTNICKI 198 DONALD SCHWARTZ J on for ! iiseCliib4; 3 show DENNIS SEILER DONALD SHIVE DENNIS L. SEILER E-1 Enola, Pennsylvania This Pennsylvanian has, in every way, been a true asset to West Point. Substituting barracks riots and bridge games for studying, he has defied the " Thayer Principle " of academics. His easy going, fun loving nature, along with his unequalled sincerity and hard work (?), will leave a path of success and friends, wherever he goes in the future. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, Numerals 4; Astronomy Club 2, 1, Custodian 2, Vice President 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 1; French Club 3, 2, Secretary 2; Rugby Club 3; Chess Club 3; SKI Club 4. DONALD W. SHIVE B-1 Bethesda, Maryland " Shifty " had little trouble making the transition from civilian to cadet life. Don brought with him a good deal of talent in the sport of swimming and lost little time in becoming one of the stalwarts in the pool. There is no doubt that with his determination and sincerity, he will again prove himself after graduation. Swimming 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 2; Water Polo Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4. PHILIP HENRY SHOEMAKER L-1 Williamsport, Pennsylvania Quite soft spoken. Shoe gives all for his class. A friend to all. Shoe was never without a smile or a good word. Although he spent his weekends in the Weapons Room and on Flirty, his fine scholastic record insures him a bright future. Math Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4. HAROLD W.SMITH G-2 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Hal was one of those lucky few who had the ability to maintain a no sweat attitude and still be able to keep his head well above water, if not the brown boy. A little blonde bombshell is the only thing that ever jarred his equil- ibrium. Soccer 2; Debate Council Forum 3, 2; German Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2; Pointer 4, 3, PHILIP SHOEMAKER HAROLD SMITH i NORMAN SMITH STEVEN SOLOMON JOHN STANKD NORMAN SHIERS SMITH, JR. D-2 Claymont, Delaware Norm came to us from three years of high school in Delaware and a year of soldier training, the tin type, in Virginia. During his first two years at West Point, he had numerous adventures with those of the opposite sex, but during the last two years he has become a one-woman-man. We are sure success will follow him in both his on and off duty hours. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. STEVEN PAUL SOLOMON B-1 Bradford, Pennsylvania Steve " non-slip " Solomon breezed into the Point four years ago and seems to have decided to breeze his way right on through. A popular member of the Class of ' 64, his ready wit and good humor lightened many a dark hour. His chief activities, while at the Academy would have to be listed as follows: Rifle team, sun bathing, girls and academics, in that order. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2; French Club 4, 3, 2; Sailing Club 4; Pistol Club 4; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4. ■• .r.n.uj.. " " - ' ' " " " " " .. ' ill AKOS SZEKELY JOHN RICHARD STANKO C-2 Butler, Pennsylvania " Stanks " will be remembered as the one person in the history of the Corps to make it through four years completely unscathed by the system. Plagued by Texas roommates, he nevertheless remained true to Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania, " B " -squad and " malingering " to avoid the perils of O.P.E. Regardless of his futu re field of endeavor, he will make the top with the least amount of effort. Football 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2; Portuguese Club 2, 1; Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3, 2. AKOS DEZSO SZEKELY 1-2 Silver Springs, Maryland Hailing from Hungary, Akos is characterized by a fierce pride and a strong determination. The sports world knows him as a national walking champion. The Academic Department recognized him as a four year Star man, but we all know him as a humorous, amiable friend. His boundless ambition and perseverance make him a sure success in his future career. stars; Public Information Detail 4, 3; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4; Major A 2, 1( Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4; Russian Club 4, 3. " GORDON P. TREWEEK A-2 Allentown, Pennsylvania Always knocking on the back door of stars, Gordie never quite made it. Content with the Dean ' s List, he concentrated his efforts as sprinter on the Swimming team and guard for the Water Polo Club. His persistency and determination will carry him in good stead as an Army Engineer. Dean ' s List; Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, Navy Star 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. DONALD F. ULLMANN A-1 Jersey City, New Jersey Although " Panzer Fuhrer von Ullmann " may have had his dreams of grandeur, it must be said that these war-game fantasies hit him in his weaker moments. The rest of the time, he was the industrious and conscientious companion with whom we shared so much. Don was a credit to all who knew him. German Club 4, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4,3,1. GORDON TREWEEK ALFRED N. WEBB H-1 Baltimore, Maryland On the athletic field or in the barracks, Norm can always be found where the work is to be done. Although best known for his defense of the Army goal on Saturday afternoon. Norm could be found on the other six days, " pooping up " a goat classmate. Always one to rely on. Norm will be a real asset to the Infantry. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 1, Major A 3. DONALD ULLMANN 203 F -.• «iSi -?tm- ALFRED WEBB ' WRSirf ALBERT WILLIAMS DAVID WINTERS ALBERT C.WILLIAMS L-1 (Delaware Alt.) Just give Al a pad, 3 or 4 packs of cigarettes and a dozen cokes and he ' s living in his concept of heaven. The only man in the Corps who managed to sleep more than he was awake for 4 years, Al is a hive and a quick wit in any conversation. He ' ll be a valuable man to the Artillery in the future. Soccer 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2, 1; Camera Club 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. DAVID R. WINTERS A-1 Williamsport, Pennsylvania Dave came to us from Williamsport determined to excel. He met stiff opposition from the French and English Departments but managed to avoid their grasp, but just barely. He will always be remembered for his willingness to help, quick wit and above all, for the speed with which he returned to his beloved " brown bag " after reveille. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4,3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 1. ROBERT E.WRIGHT E-1 Fairlawn, New Jersey Bob, known in E-1 as the Duke of Gouge, was one of the Hogs. Between academics, football and baseball. Bob never neglected the pad. Always cheer- ful and never bothering himself with trivialities, " Nomad " indifferently saun- tered his way through the Point. West Point won ' t be the same without " Tank " around. Football 4, 2, Numerals 4, Monogram 2; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. THOMAS L. WRIGHT 1-1 Washington, D.C. Tom was a man of the track and the sack and by far, the most efficient man in our class. He was the one person who could come back from supper at 7:30 on a Friday night, shine his shoes, make his be d, get his room ready for S.I., study for two classes and be in bed by 8:00. Cross Country 4, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1. ROBERT WRIGHT ■ ROBERT YOUNG ROBERT F. YOUNG L-2 Washiru ' ,ton, D.C. Throughout his four year stay, Bob has remained true to his loves - West Point, his classmates and his girl, in inverse order. His affable personality and charming wit have endeared all who have known him. His future offers nothing but success. What else can we say, but the best of luck. Bob. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2; Judo Club 3; Dance Orchestra 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Pistol Club 4. 3; Ski Club 4; Pointer 4. Ill K-1 LEON RYNO YOURTEE Brownsville, Maryland " Yorts " as an Army brat, knew what he wanted as a Cadet and worked devotedly to achieve his goals. Due to his quiet but friendly manner, Leon leaves behind a long list of close friends throughout the Corps. From aca- demics to Intramurals, he proved his ability in all endeavors as he, undoubt- edly, will do in the years that lie ahead. Cross Country 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1, Administrative Editor 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2. 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 1, JOSEPH CHARLES ZENGERLE III L-1 Pitman, New Jersey Arriving Plebe year with high goals in mind, Joe has persisted in setting them higher and higher. Gifted with gab and humor, he has made many and dear friends. Known as a terror to some of the Academic P ' s, he won the respect of them all. With his diligent work and sacrifice, he is destined to a great future. Public Relations Council 2, 1; Audio Club 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Math Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4. 1; Bowling Club 3, 2; Chess Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1, Assistant Editor 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM A. ZIEGLER M-2 Baltimore, Maryland Zieggy-Dum came to us straight from the white-washed steps of Baltimore. He showed real promise Plebe year as a lacrosse player, but had to give it up because of hard luck knee injuries. His interest always seemed to include nurses and making class in a blinding flash of speed at the very last minute. He ' ll be remembered as a good friend and companion. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. Assistant Coach; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Skeet Trap Club 3; Ski Club 4,3. M LEON YOURTEE JOSEPH ZENGERLE 205 WILLIAM ZIEGLER ' V0 fv :.VJ n- ■ ■ : v-$A ' r ' n:? i : 1 8r.. ' s V : rwN A j i ' lyf? f mke. ' ' - ■;vtpsj j J ' ii ' : -. •♦ -.48 •-•• ■- ' fci ?, ■ ' .1 CLIFFORD BEASLEY O . - ; JAY BENNETT JOHN ARRINGTON SEAVY BAIN JOHN W. ARRINGTON K-2 Clemson, South Carolina John came to us from Clemson, South Carolina and brought with him all the niceties and easy ways of life of that grand old southern culture. At first, West Point was a pretty big change of pace, but after a while he managed to bring the two together for a very happy medium. His quiet man- ner and fun-loving character will always be remembered by those who know him. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; French Club 1; SKI Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. SEAVY ALEXANDER BAIN, JR. L-1 Fayetteville, North Carolina Seavy Bain, from Fayetteville, North Carolina, arrived with a twang in his voice and a goal in mind. From a shaving bomb Plebe Year to the cannon Yearling Year to Marilyn Cow Year, Seav carried his hopes with a great per- sonal warmth, enduring patience and a Southern, burning desire. His first goal achieved, he will move, undoubtedly, to greater ones. Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 1; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. CLIFFORD M. BEASLEY, JR. L-1 Richmond, Virginia A die-hard rebel from Virginia, Cliff could always be found in the pad on free afternoons. With a tough Plebe Year at VMI already under his belt. Cliff was determined to make his second Plebe Year a tougher one and that he did!! An expert at writing " Don Juan " type letters, he never failed to " show " the girls, of which there were many. Cliff ' s sense of humor and enthusiasm will take him a long way in the future Army. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3. JAY FISCHER BENNETT D-2 New Orleans, Louisiana Jay was the old man from the bayou country. Always easy going, he could make everyone happy with his jokes and capers. No one could ever under- stand how he could always be on the Dean ' s List and always be in the rack. Among his outside activities, he ran a complete company kitchen, courtesy of the Mess Hall and he was the number one fan for those poor Mets. I " gawr- on-tee " success for Cajun Jay. Dean ' s List; Public Information Detail 2; Pistol; Spanish Club 2; Triathlon Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2; Pistol Club 4, 3. ■ H 1 " ' ' . " C -- -„ i _. y y. m Wl ii i m ■vai Its R FJ |i 1 I IkJ E£ l!»Sfe •• liJi «- . f 11 £ r WILLIAM R. BLACK F-1 Dyer, Tennessee Bill came to West Point with a " no sweat " attitude and left with it. This good natured likeable guy, who had no worries for four years, spent a major- ity of his time staying as far away from the T.D. and Academic Departments as possible. Bill ' s ability and personality insure success in the future. Astronomy 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 1; French Club 3, 1; Rocket Societv 1; Bowling Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 1; Scoutmasters Council 4, 3; Ski Club 1; Pointer 4, 3; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 4, 3. WILLIAM R. BOLEN 1-1 Clarksdale, Mississippi Mississippi ' s favorite son stands not so high in stature or in academics, but makes up for it ten times over in his friendly, easygoing way. May he leave here with the same smile he brought, a parchment scroll, his lady fair and fond memories of a million backward kidney beans. Camera Club 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1. WILLIAM BLACK HUGH F. BOYD III F-1 Hampton, Virginia An Air Force " brat " from Hampton, Virginia, Hugs could always be found helping others with their academic problems. His conscientious attitude and his friendliness have made him an asset to his class and all who know him. His reliability will carry him to great achievements in the future. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, Monogram 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Stars 1. MICHAEL D. BROOKS 1-2 Milledgeville, Georgia A Georgia boy with four years of R.O.T.C. and two years in M-2, Mike never seemed to worry about anything except his brown boy and the ball scores. An esteemed golfer of sorts, he spent many a Sunday afternoon tramping through the woods. While studying was not typical of Mike, he managed to make the Dean ' s List at least once. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Bridge Club 1. M Sii £ JAMES CARSON SAMUEL BURNEY RALPH CAMPBELL SAMUEL MARION BURNEY, JR. ' --2 Fairfax, Alabama For four years, Sam ' s bright sense of humor and able mind kept us both happy and pro. His stars were the guiding lights of the goats and his pro drags and many trips were the envy of us all. A brat all the way, Sam will polish the tradition to an even higher shine after his graduation. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1; Bowling Club 3, 2 1, Secretary 2, 1; Chess Club 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Pointer 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. RALPH JAN CAMPBELL D-l Pompano Beach, Florida Ask anyone to name the classmate who always had his nose in a book (non-academic, of course), a light classical symphony on the record player, a fear that the Academic Departments were out to get him, a sneaky grin on his face, an immeasurable love for his " brown boy, " and I am sure they will not hesitate to say, it is R. J. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 3; Spanish Club 3; Bowling Club 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. JAMES MARSH CARSON, JR. ■- Petersburg, Virginia Integrity is his word and Jim expressed it in a variety of ways, from his own cultural interests in art and literature to his midnight raids. These colorful, outside activities and an aloof boredom with the system, earned Shitty a place in the Century Club, the last section and the hearts of comrades as an undaunted spirit in a tight situation. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Art Club 2; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2. JOHN R. CARY, JR. ' " Dayton, Tennessee The great Smoky Mountains mourned the loss of their rebel son when his campaigns carried him into Yankee territory. The " ice man. however, made many friends in the enemy camp as a result of his warm personality and willingness to help others. Bob could always be found working on some extracurricular project or coaching one of his hivier classmates. His future travels can only result in success and triumph. Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, Operations Officer 1: Debate Council Forum 4 3, 2 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1, Superintendent 1. - -i. PAUL GATE ALAN CHRISTENSEN JAMES COBBS PAUL EDWARD CATE, JR. 1-2 Knoxville, Tennessee Big Ed will leave his mark on West Point in more ways than one. As the great crowd pleaser of the wrestling team, he provided us with many inter- esting matches. Never one to be overly concerned with academics, he spent many of his nights learning more practical things. A bright and successful future awaits Ed and we all wish him the best of luck. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram; Football 4, 3; Ski Club 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. ALAN NICHOLAS CHRISTENSEN A-2 Atlanta, Georgia A Southern gentleman, Al has not let his life-loving, happy-go-lucky manner be phased by the rigors within " the wall. " His friendly disposition has bright- ened many dull moments. Besides being an asset to all of us who know him, Al, with his tact and charm, will be an asset to the Army. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 3, 1; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1. J JAMES S. COBBS A-2 Montgomery, Alabama A real Southern Gentleman! After a close call with the Portuguese Depart- ment for two years, Jim put Cow Academics to shame by making the Dean ' s List. A hard worker and a straight forward fellow, Jim will be an asset to the Army. Armor will be his choice. Audio Club 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Fencing Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3; Skin Diving Club 1. BRUCE RALPH CORLEY G-1 Arlington, Virginia A semi-brat and a prep schooler, Ralph and his sense of humor and good nature has added mirth and happiness to many of the grey Cadet days. He fought it out with the Academic Department his first two years, but he found a system to beat them, Cow Year. " Peanut ' s " consideration for others and his ability to make all things seem good, will always keep him with close friends. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pomter 4, 3, 2, 1, Managing Editor 1. owrA i_u r i TERRELL COVINGTON TERRELL G. COVINGTON C-2 Prattville, Alabama Terry came to the Point with his " wings " on and an eye for the ladies, only to be snared Cow year by a sweet young Jerseyite. His rollicking sense of humor, coupled with a resounding laugh, made the four years easier for all of us. His undaunted spirit and determination will put him on the top. Squash 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Howitzer 2, 1. ROBERT RUTHERFORD CRAIGHILL, JR. L-1 McLean, Virginia Though a Navy junior, Bob came to West Point after a brief orientation at the University of Virginia. He could never get excited about academics but somehow hardly ever missed the Dean ' s List. Phone calls to his girl, ampli- fiers to build, guinea pigs to breed, a career to pursue. . . . Bob is on the way. Dean ' s List; Swimming 4, Numeral 4; Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 2, President 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1, Sound Manager 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 1. THOMAS S. GRAIN K-1 Cold Springs, Kentucky Tom arrived at West Point, after spending two years at the University of Cincinnati, to discover there was a monster here, known as the Plebe System. He soon found it easy to adjust to our fraternity type atmosphere, losing very little sleep in the process. He is a devoted admirer of President Kennedy, especially after he granted amnesty during Yearling year. Tom ' s wit and personality make him well liked by all and a bright future is cer- tainly in store for this Kentucky mountaineer. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 2; Debate Council Forum 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2. GEORGE D. CROMARTIE, JR. B-2 Raleigh, North Carolina Croms reluctantly left North Carolina with a great love and devotion to his native Southland and a deep desire to return some day, permanently. At West Point, he experienced the fall of the last fraternity, Kappa Dos, to the hands of the mighty T.D. He was never shaken by academics until Cow Year, when he earned two bathrobe stars. His greatest challenges during the four years, were keeping Charlie Brown out of mischief and keeping the wheels of the lAC running at full speed. Spanish Club 3; Infantry Appreciation Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Skeet Trap Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT CRAIGHILL THOMAS CRAIN 216 GEORGE CROMARTIE " 1% ■4 RICHARD DAVIS MICHAEL DAVISON RICHARD WARFIELD DAVIS, JR. D-1 Mobile, Alabama Carefree, always happy and smiling, big " Rich " had no trouble at all adjusting to Cadet life. Studies presented little difficulty to him and left plenty of time for the Rugby Team to benefit from his athletic ability. The only really big bump in his smooth ride through West Point was missing the bus back to the Point after a Rugby game at Yale. Astonomy Club 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3; Howit- zer 2, 1; Cardmal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL S. DAVISON, JR. 1-1 Arlington, Virginia Mike, the holder of many nicknames including " Giant, " is the quiet, unas- suming type. A member of the Grant Hall gang of boodle fighters, he has won many a battle over a Coke. He will long be remembered by his class- mates for his class spirit and goodwill. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1. DANIEL E. DETER C-2 Murfreesboro, Tennessee Dan came to us from the Tennessee woods. The banner he bore cried vic- tory. There was no compromise with such persistence, initiative and desire. The victories he leaves behind are many and the defeats are few, but most important, he came a boy and leaves as much more. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; French Club 4, 3, 2; Bowling Club 3; Skeet Trap Club 3; Howitzer 4. STEPHEN E. DRAPER C-2 Columbus, Georgia Steve came to West Point from an Army family. He applied himself industriously to all that stood before him and came out on top except for a few minor setbacks from the T.D. in reference to Cow weekends. A hard worker and an equally hard player, he is shooting for the stars. Lacrosse 4, 3, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Camera Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Instructor; Howitzer 2, 1, Class History Section Chief. i DANIEL DETER Oi i i i r .!» STEPHEN DRAPER Ji . r — - • ' Tisr THOMAS DURFEE GEORGE DOMAS JOHN DUFFY GEORGE J. DOMAS 1-2 Baton Rouge, Louisiana The " Possum " came to us from the bayou country of Louisiana. Never having to sw eat academics, this good natured southern gentleman spent most of his time entertaining his favorite southern belle. Always willing to lend a hand to some of the duller members of the class, George was never known to shed his famous grin. His bubbling personality and his Louisiana sweetheart will carry George far in the future. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; French Club 4, 3, 2; Rugby Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN PAGE DUFFY B-2 Arlington, Virginia Being a Southern gentleman. Page made his years, gracious ones. Un- daunted by academics and active in athletics. Page spent some time patrolling until he was saved by the President. Page then settled down and made his life bearable by never losing his sense of humor and by con- tinuing his enjoyable quest for the girl for him. It will be the Army ' s gain when Page begins his successful career. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, 2; Audio Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; 1. THOMAS J. DURFEE F-2 Boca Raton, Florida There isn ' t much that will upset or excite Tom, but this is the way of a guy that is from the South. Rarely does he complain and his good humor, during bad times has helped the rest of us come through with a good showing. Astronomy Club 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 3; Radio Club W2KGY 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 1. CARL EDWARD DYE D-2 i Houma, Louisiana His roommate called him a " Great Russian Bear " but in reality, he was a kind of quiet, easy going Southerner. Academics gave Carl little trouble, so he spent most of his spare time in the gym or under his beloved Brown Boy. His big ambition is a career in the Army and some day, if all goes well. a star or two. French Club 4, 3; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. CARL DYE 1 CRAYON C. EFIRD A-1 Albemarle, North Carolina From Piedmont, North Carolina came the imperturbable " Eef " for a brief four year stay on the old campus. No matter how trying things became, Neil could always be counted on for a witty analysis of the situation or a sage remark to explain it. Neil has been and always will be, a true friend. Public Information Detail 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 1; Sailing Club 4, 3; Bridge Club 1; Chess Club 2, 1. GEORGE ALEXANDER FISHER, JR. E-2 Raleigh, North Carolina When the sound of thunder can be heard, but none can be seen, you have probably overlooked someone standing in tall grass— George. Though he may be small in stature, he has risen above the heights of many classmates, winning the Brigade Open in Boxing each year in his weight class. With such natural ability that he possesses he is destined for a distinctive career in the Army. Public Information Detail 2; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Baseball 4; Brigade Open Boxing Champ 3, 2; French Club 1; Parachute Club 1; Bridge Club 2, 1. CRAYON EFIRD spent FRANCIS LANIER FLY, JR. H-2 Nashville, Tennessee Lanny is one of our true Southern boys. He is well known on the H-2 Inter- murder football and lacrosse team. Has a keen sence of humor and may be seen often playing his hot " sax. " Even though he is from the South, he likes to make those trips to Syracuse. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3; Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2; Camera Club 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 2, 1. ROBERT B. FOSTER A-2 Jackson, Mississippi Funny thing about Bruce ' s Plebe year was once he found a berth on the Dean ' s List and in the pad, he devoted himself to his " D " roommates, his brown boy and his unending aversion to wearing a hat. Through it all, no greater friend will be remembered for his sincere smile and helping hand. Dean ' s List; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4; Track 4; Rocket Society 2, 1j Spanish Club 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3; Ski Club 3, 2; Howitzer 2, 1. n e way o ' id tiomo ' ' 1 a goal lie was! troybtes ' goes " ' GEORGE FISHER FRANCIS FLY 221 ROBERT FOSTER d " tSMfl tlW ARNOLD GAYLOR CLIFFORD GOFF MARK GALTON JAMES GANTSOUDES MARK C. GALTON C-1 Winter Park, Florida The overly duty conscious cadets are referred to as " Grey Hogs. " But this Winter Park product just did his duty conscientiously. If it were possible to go through the Point in three years, Mark would have done it. He studied his lessons so far in advance that by the end of Cow Year, he had completed firstie academics. But when you drag every weekend, then I guess you have to study ahead, at least that ' s his excuse. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Investigating Officer 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 2; Lacrosse 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1. JAMES G. GANTSOUDES E-2 Danville, Virginia The " Greek " arrived here on that epic day four years ago, having hardly any idea at all what to expect. He readily made the transformation and was soon to be recognized as one of the more able members of the class. " Danville ' s Own Son " is destined for greater things in the future. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer; Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, Vice President, 1; CIC USMA-USNA Exchange Program; 150 lb. Football, Numeral, Monogram, Major A, Navy Star; Wrestling, Numeral; Audio Club 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; Dialectic Society 3; Bridge Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 3. ARNOLD H. GAYLOR M-1 Birmingham, Alabama Arnie came to us from the glorious state of Alabama and was very proud of it. He had his battles with the T.D. and like most Cadets, he usually lost them. His easy, southern charm made it impossible not to like him and if the Army knows its people, he ' ll go a long way. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Debate Counncil Forum 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 3. CLIFFORD N. GOFF B-2 Ashland, Kentucky Mike, one of the original " teenyweenies, " came to us from the hills of Kentucky. " Goof " , as he ' s known to his close buddies, started his battle against the T.D. in H-2 and made it over to B-2, Cow Year. This little bouncing ball of energy never rests and can be found in the vicinity of any good deals. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1. I JOHN GRAHAM LEE GRASFEDER JOHN M. GRAHAM G-1 Owensboro, Kentucky John, with a ready smile for everyone, always managed to look at the bright side of life and this bright side always included Nancy. Due to his desire to excel and innate ability to get along with others, he is assured success in whatever he might undertake after graduation. John will long be remembered for " Special Orders 69. " Public Information Detail 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, Rocket Society 4, 3; Parachute Club 1; Dialectic Society 3; Skeet Trap Club 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. LEE R. GRASFOEDER C-2 Union City, Tennessee " If you would hide something, hide it in the sun ' s eye. " So the Eastern proverb goes and in many, West Point appears as a kind of sun for Lee. A gifted science student and an athlete of surpassing talent, his quiet, unas- suming manner eludes many a deserved accolade. As salient traits, friends think immediately of his agrarian bent or his pensive reflection on a certain redhead back home. Honor Committee 2, 1; Football 3, 2, 1, Numeral 3, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. PATRICK H. GRAVES, JR. F-1 Russellville, Alabama Deeply proud of his Southern Heritage, this Rebel began life here by asking if his beast squad leader knew Pete Dawkins. Most frequently his conservation included Rose and a future plantation in Alabama. Troubled only by Yankee Winters, Pat will be remembered by the class as the Southern Gentleman. Rocket Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1; Pistol Club 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 1; Pointer 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. MARTIN L. GREEN, JR. B-2 Herndon, Virginia From the hallowed halls of Sewanee came a Southern gentleman, a quiet, softspoken individual who remained undaunted by the traditional forces of Cadet life. A man of principles, he remained cool to those influences contrary to his purpose, yet he dedicated himself with tenacious devotion to those things he found to his liking. His strength of principle and individualism insure respect in all those who have been and will be fortunate enough to know him. Hop Committee 4; 150 lb. Football 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3; Scoutmasters Council 4; Skin Diving Club 3, 2,1. P PATRICK GRAVES MARTIN GREEN K L MICHAEL GRIFFITH MICHAEL WADE GRIFFITH B-2 Huntington, West Virginia Bucky has never let the Academic or Tactical Departments interfere with his plans, particularly when the " Triumvirate " was involved. AOT turned his head toward the light blue of the Infantry. No matter where he goes in life, he will always be welcome because of his affable personality and quick- witted humor. Rabble Rousers 1; Mulerider 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 2, 1; BowliriE Club 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Howitzer 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES W. GRISHAM D-2 Petersburg, Virginia Jim is often referred to as " a real nice guy, " and it is a good description. Since coming to West Point from U. T., he has devoted a great deal of his time to a certain New Yorker named Cathy and much of the remainder of his time has gone to the Golf Team. He has proven himself a determined worker and his friends are sure that because of this and his ability to make friends, his will be a happy and successful life. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4; Major A 3; Astronomy Club 4, 3; German Club 4; Ski Club 4; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM E. GUTHRIE D-2 Nashville, Georgia Coming to West Point with a slow, Georgia drawl and a winning way about him, Bill soon became a favorite to all who knew him. Having more than just a passing interest in neighboring Ladycliff, he always drug " D " (Deanne, that is) on the weekends. A champ at Judo and a hard worker at everything he tries. Bill has nothing but success in store for him in the future. Spanish Club 3; Judo Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 3. I DONALD ALBERT HALL L-2 Staunton, Virginia Don, from Staunton, Virginia, is a product of a Plebe Year in IVI-2. With this background, he moved to L-2 as a Second Classman, bringing untold assets with him. Among these was his smile and a leaning toward the Artillery. The future ? . . . . Eisenhower, Pershing, MacArthur .... Hall. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 3; Bowling Club 2; Pistol Club 4. 3; Ski Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. T -- WILLIAM GUTHRIE DONALD HALL -- - » «|j|i fci.i! »ftU tJfcW • ., ■ , V, : ' ' »-V " IK . J MICHAEL E. HARLAN F-1 Hopewell, Virginia After finisiiing one year at V.P.I., IVIike brouglit iiis soutliern humor and fun loving spirit to the shores of the Hudson. Never forgetting for a moment his girl back home, he still found time to excel on the 150 lb. football team. Mike will always be remembered by his classmates as the great guy that he is and will continue to stand out in whatever he does in the future. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 2, Major A 3, 1; Camera Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary-Treasurer 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Pistol Club 3. GEORGE M. HARTLEY A-1 Jesup, Georgia Mike combined a good nature and a loud laugh with a well rounded ability to put Wayne County, Georgia on the map. His easy going philosophy never allowed the system to get the upper hand, yet he always did every job well. We know Mike as a good friend and an outstanding lead er. Swimming 3; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Pointer 4, 3. LAWRENCE M. HERDEGEN, JR. H-2 Eustis, Florida " Herds " , " Hydrogen " and various other nicknames could only be picked up by Larry Herdegen. An easy going goat who gets along with everybody, except the " p ' s " , Larry is well liked. He swims like he was born under water and consequently, looks awkward anywhere except in a pool. Being quite a " smoothie " with the girls, he never knows a dull moment and has broken many a fair young maiden ' s heart. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral, Major A, Navy Star; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Handball Club 4. .-s© MICHAEL HARLAN GEORGE OLIVER HILLARD III K-2 Baton Rouge, Louisiana George left the land of the mint julep to become a member of the long Gray Line. As a true Southern Gentleman, he has always been enchanted by the warmth of the lovely Southern Belles, although ofttimes he has been thwarted in his efforts to snow them. After dominating Academics for three years, he got the Skydiving bug and has since then spent many a relaxing weekend in the wild, blue yonder. His keen drive for success assures him of a long and rewarding career in the Infantry. Swimming 4; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; French Club 1; Parachute Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 2, 1; Pointer 3, 1. t I GtOi ' -!Gr HARTLEY LAWRENCE HERDEGEN 228 GEORGE HILLARD J. HOLEMAN MICHAEL HORSTMAN JOHN HOTTELL - I J. B. HOLEMAN, JR. E-2 Sturgis, Kentucky J.B., not satisfied with his Plebe year at the Citadel, decided to join us here on the Hudson. He was many things to us - a scholar, who didn ' t let academics stand in the way of his education, a Casanova, a leader and a tremendous friend. The Army will be proud to claim this son of Kentucky. 150 lb. Football, Monogram; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Judo Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 3. MICHAEL LEE HORSTMAN K-1 Norfolk, Virginia Mike is as easy going as anyone in the Corps and to know him is to know a true friend who is gifted with the perfect combination of athletic and ac- ademic skills. If there is something he wants, he ' ll get it. This drive will not be wasted in his favorite branch, the Artillery. What will the Artillery do with a flamenco playing, fire coordination officer? Squash 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4; Monogram 3; Tennis 4, 3, Numeral 4, Major A 3, Navy Star 3; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Cadet FellovKship 4, 3. 2, 1. JOHN ALEXANDER HOTTELL III K-2 Louisville, Kentucky The rare, raw qualities of athletic prowess and brilliance, which seemed to be a congenital characteristic of Alex, required only the catalyst of maturity to catapult him to success. An incessant source of wonder to his less gifted contemporaries, the hallmark of this man of Napoleonic stature is his incisive intellect, his individuality and his unsurpassable tenacity. Cross Country 4; 150 lb. Football 4; Swimming 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1. Navy Star 2; Football 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Forum Chairman 1: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Program Chairman 2; Fencing Club 3; Rugby Club 2, 1; Dance Orchestra 2, 1; Camera Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 4, 3; Scoutmasters Council 3; Howitzer 4. MONT HUBBARD, JR. C-2 AltaVista, Virginia During four years here, Mont strayed from the pad just enough to excel at everything he tried. Academics, music and athletics all fell before his talented and well rested hand. Always ready with a smile or a " poop " session, Mont made friends with equal talent. As he steps into the officer corps, he goes with brown-boy and his future, well in hand. Track 4; Math Forum 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 10NT HUBBARD SETH HUDGINS TYLER HUNEYCUTT CHARLES JACKSON SETH FOSTER HUDGINS, JR. M-2 Newport News, Virginia Coming from an Army family, Seth ' s graduation has always been just a matter of time. Now as one of the last of the famous " five year men, " the " golden haired one " promises to maintain their traditionally fine name. His leadership, energy, generosity, friendly nature and all-round ability assuredly promise the Class of ' 64 a future officer corps member to be proud of. Public Information Detail 2, 1, Company Representative; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral 2; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Company Representa- tive; Pomter 4, 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Head Acolyte. TYLER B. HUNEYCUTT III H-2 Nashville, Georgia Coming from Nashville, Georgia, Ben proceeded to set his standards. Loving to sing, he spent many happy weekends away from West Point with the Choir and Glee Club. Being a good friend with a desire to excel, Ben should have no trouble being a success as an officer when he joins the Air Force in June 1964. Wrestling 4, 2; Debate Council Forum 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES L JACKSON II M-l Arlington, Virginia Chuck entered West Point as a well-qualified trooper, being the son of a grad and having entered from the enlisted ranks. Finding academics no problem. Chuck divided his time between Flirty and the pad. With a great sense of humor and a poetic line, Chuck will serve the Army as a fine and skilled officer. Astronomy Club 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 1; French Club 4, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Fencing Club 3; Parachute Club 1; Bridge Club 4, 3, 1; Chess Club 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. GEORGE GREGORY JACUNSKI E-2 Gainsville, Florida Suave George was a frustrated Rabble Rouser for three years until, as a firstie, he finally made the big time. His extracurricular endeavors led him to be the Company ' s unanimous choice as trip section marcher, while leaving his roommate perpetual room orderly. Although casual in his approach to the small details of Cadet life, he never compromised his concept of duty. The Army ' s gain will be the civilian world ' s loss. Rabble Rousers 1; Golf 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, President 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Glee Club 4; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1; Howitzer 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE JACUNSr i ANTONIO JANAIRO ANTONIO R. JANAIRO G-2 Alexandria, Virginia World renown as a connoisseur of fine wines, beautiful girls and " the twist, " Tony ' s presence was felt from the first. An alumnus of the " Left Bank " and the possessor of that " Continental Charm, " he surpassed us all in many fields from pounds lost in " Beast " to pre-breakfast Scotch consumption. A truly talented fellow, Tony will, undoubtedly, continue to be foremost in his chosen fields of endeavor in the years to come. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Squash 4, 3, Numeral; Tennis 4, 3, Numeral; French Club 3, 2, 1; Grenade 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. ROY JONES, JR. G-2 Winter Haven, Florida Being selected for the Honor Committee was Roy ' s greatest distinction. Whether it was winning an athletic event, solving personal problems or helping others, Roy has always been the one to get the job done. Graduation opens to him a long and successful career. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Pointer 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS MAXSON KULLMAN D-1 Decatur, Alabama This tall, quiet southern boy came to West Point after a year of college at Alabama. Although he faced several close brushes with academics, he con- quered them all and went on to be a near-hive. His sincere friendship and constant cheerfulness are treasured by all who know him. German Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmasters Council 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 1. SAMUEL PALMER LAMBACK, JR. B-1 Macon, Georgia " Mastah " Sam came to West Point from the muddy swamps of Georgia. He fearlessly fought the " Yankees, " while at the same time, he survived four Yankee winters. Both the Sunday School and the Squash team are going to lose a wonderful man when Sam joins the Army. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Tennis 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Superin- tendent Senior Department 1. ROY JONES THOMAS KULLMAN 232 SAM LAMBACK - ? FLETCHER LAMKIN DAVID LATIMER FLETCHER M. LAMKIN F-2 Arlington, Virginia Throughout his Cadet career, " Flickes " was obsessed by two goals. First, to change the Thayer System and secondly, to move West Point out to Cal- ifornia. Armed with only squash and tennis racquets and a quick wit, he failed in these two goals but he is sure to do much better in his military career. Squash, Numeral; Tennis 3, Numeral, Major A 3, Navy Star 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID M. LATIMER, JR. G-2 Rock Hill, South Carolina " Where ya ' ll from, Mister? " The South gave us Robert E. Lee and Dave Latimer and while Dave may not find quite as great a place in history, he will certainly do his best in all that he undertakes and will be a credit to the Army and Rock Hill, South Carolina. Hop Committe 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL LEONARD A-2 Arlington, Virginia A critic of stinted traditionalism in everything from formal Hops to com- pulsory beach parties, Mike, paradoxically, did well in some of the objects of his satire. The K-2 spirit of Plebe year gave Mike the desire to be efficient without worrying over the trifling. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Parachute Club 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1. JOHN W. LEYERZAPH, JR. H-1 Sarasota, Florida " Big John " has well earned his name both on the courts of friendly strife and with the ladies, too. Following his brother ' s footsteps in being an all around good guy, John has maintained a high class standing in addition to his athletic prowess, which he aptly demonstrates both on the tennis and squash courts. John is one of those guys you want to meet again someday. Squash 3, 2, 1, Numeral 3, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2, 1; Tennis 3, 2, 1, Numeral 3, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, Captain 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Camera Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. - MICHAEL LEONARD C3 JOHN LEYERZAPH i m JON LITTLE MAURICE LOUGH ROBERT MAGRUDER JON T. LITTLE A-2 Louisville, Kentucky Off the banks of the Ohio rocked Jack, with a guitar, long hair, a love for rock and roll, plus a pair of track shoes. Now, after four years of putting these items to good use, minus the long hair, which is now short, he is ready to get the Army swinging. Rabble Rouser 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 2, Major A 1; Rocket Society 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. MAURICE T. LOUGH B-1 Elkton, Virginia Known by many as " Mr. Triathlon, " Tom was admired by all for his athletic achievements. Being involved in many activities, with many trips, " Lug " still found time to come back to Woo Poo occasionally to play his 12-string guitar and stay on the Dean ' s List. His achievements will continue to mount during his Army career. Cross Country 4, 2; Gymnastics 4; Russian Club 4; Fencing Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Camera Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT B. MAGRUDER A-2 Coral Gables, Florida Whenever comic stories of Cadet life are told. Bob is one of the first to be mentioned. The only Cadet ever to enjoy Beast Barracks, Bob swam and studied his way through it all. A constant sleeper, yet a conscientious student, " Mac " conquered academics with the same flair that made him so successful with the women. The Army will gain a fine swimmer and an excellent officer. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 4, 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 4; Sailing Club 4; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, All-East Goalie 2; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2. FRANK C. MASHBURN, JR. F-1 Gulfport, Mississippi After spending three years with the Navy, Frank realized that the Army offered the only real challenge and he proceeded to join the ranks of ' 64. After receiving the Hearst Trophy for being the top collegiate marksman in the National Rifle Matches, Frank turned his interests to Lacrosse, where he received most of his pointers from his girl. Rifle 4, 3; Lacrosse 2, Monogram 2; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1. FKAI1K MA ' HBURN LASSITER A. MASON G-1 Gainesville, Florida With a ready smile, a quick wit and an easy going manner, Lass will always be known by his friends as an active and sincere individual. His attitude and natural desire to excel will prove invaluable to him as the years pass. Lass will long be remembered for " special orders —59. " Public Information Detail 2, 1, Battalion Representative 1; Lacrosse 4, 3; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3; Parachute Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1, Academic Editor 1. RICHARD C. McADAMS E-2 Cut Off, Louisiana Big words are impressive. Often they are thrown at a man as descriptive adjectives, only to fall limp and meaningless around his shoulders. With Dick McAdams, this is not the case. He is industrious and painstakingly conscien- tious. Nothing further could be said. Let the record in thirty years stand testi- mony to what is said here in this college yearbook he will go far. It is inevitable. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Bridge Club 1; Chess Club 4, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. BARRY R. McCaffrey e-2 Arlington, Virginia Barry ' s wit and sense of humor kept both his P ' s and his classmates awake in class. He could always take the most serious problems with a sense of humor that lightened the load for both himself and those around him. His classmates will never forget his leadership in a certain assault on the East Academic Building during the pre-Army-Navy game festivities of ' 62. In both work and play, Barry has shown leadership abilities that will take him far in whatever he chooses to do. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Hockey; Soccer; Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4; Chess Club 1; Pointer 4; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. LASSITER MASON H. D. McCORMACK M-1 Bridgeport, West Virginia Rusty came from the backwoods of West Virginia to the cosmopolitan life of West Point with his goals set high. Never faltering, he has climbed to the top, achieving much fame, winning many friends and leaving behind a trail of friendships. Aided by T.V. sets, refrigerators and popcorn poppers. Rusty has, as he will in life, made the best of his four years at West Point. Football, Assistant Coach; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. R. McADAMS BARKt ivicCAFFREY 237 H. McCORMACK i EUGENE McLEMORE ! 1 I, ' 1 1 " " ' 1 ' IjA flk. f p I n 100% BRUCE Mckinley JAMES McKITTRICK BRUCE ALDEN Mckinley II e-i Atlanta, Georgia A hive in goat ' s clotliing, Bruce really found the academic range. Cow Year after a somewhat less illustrious start, Plebe year. Torn between S.C.P. ' s, F.C. P ' s and Mickey Spillane, he still found time to make many friends in his pleasant, humorous manner. Come June, E-l ' s loss will surely be the Army ' s gain. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 1; Parachute Club 3; Bowling Club 3, 1; SKi Club 4, 3. JAMES CLIFFORD McKITTRICK Clinton, South Carolina L-1 Quietly efficient and capable. Cliff has made a deep and lasting impression on all those who had the pleasure of knowing him. The " Southern Gentleman From Clennon " has excelled in all that he has attempted while at West Point. This habit will, undoubtedly, follow him through his future years. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4; Track 4; Debate Council Forum 3; French Club 3, 2 ; Math Forum 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1. EUGENE M. McLEMORE, JR. A-1 Columbia, South Carolina And it came to pass that after two years at South Carolina and one year at USMAPS, Mac finally accomplished his dream. He then surmounted every obstacle known to man, until Monmouth weekend. Mac gained the friendship and respect of everyone he met from subordinate to superior and was as at ease with a general as with a can of beer. The world is soon to see the varied talents of E.M.M. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Committee Chairman 1; Sailing Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; School Teachers 3, 2. WILLIAM HENRY McMAKIN H-2 Doswell, Virginia A real Southern gentleman from Doswell, Virginia, Bill was quiet and re- liable. With a philosophical background gained from a year at the Sorbonne, Bill could always be counted on for a scholarly evaluation of any problem. He was finally converted to the Yankee sport of Skiing, which he conquered with typical perseverance. Debate Council Forum 3, 2; French Club 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. V iLLlM.V, Vv;;VIAKII i JAMES McNULTY JEFFREY MERRILL H-2 JAMES FRANCIS McNULTY Wheeling, West Virginia . „ , o ■ t ,n The Wheeling, West Virginia hillbilly brought with him to West Pom , an admi ' aS Dn jlrry West along with a love for a certain cute, little nurse. Jims success in academics and athletics carried over to his many friends and associates and this success will, undoubtedly, follow h,m m his fu ure endeavors He will be remembered as a person who was always ready with a ioke and a smile, no matter what the situation or the circumstances Basketball 4 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket society 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY L. MERRILL ' ' Piedmont, Alabama .u ■ i u Jeff came to Woo Poo from the hills of Alabama with a Southern girl. He keot both despite Yankee surroundings, the Plebe ratty and scheming Yankee gfrll His hapSy manner is sure to hold him in good stead throughout life. Audio Club 2; French Club 4, 3, 2; Bowling Club 3; Howitzer 4, 3. BRINK P. MILLER ' Fort Monroe, Virginia ,, ,, i ff Brink came to us as a true " Army Brat " and quickly excelled. He never let an imDortant job undone, whether it was his high standing in academics or n?gSlette to Sandy. Brink will always be remembered as a true friend and the Engineers and Sandy will be getting one of the best. We wish him the best of luck as he enters into a bright and prosperous future. , , , , Baseball 4, 3; Track 4; Debate Council Forum 4; Glee Club 4, 1; Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapei Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JACK T.MILLER ' " Kingsport, Tennessee Jack walked into the Rock hoping to breeze through after eight years of miMtarv schooling The going was not exactly a breeze but m his quie , easy go ig way he o nd tim ' e to manage the Track team, go from turn ou stars to the Dean ' s List and play a little bridge. A successful future awaits the politician from Tennessee. cross country 3, 2, Assistant Manager; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Assistant Manager; Bridge Club 3, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. BRINK MILLER 9i 1 JACK MILLER ■ LEROY MILLS E-2 Greenville North Carolina If on a dark night, you ever see a Rabble Rouser, jeep flying through the area, you can make a pretty good guess who the driver is. Leroy has many dis- tinctions, besides being our most avid Rabble Rouser, he has spent four years trying to develop " Southern " French at the Academy. He has risen with much hard work in an effort to insure his " wings " , but as always, he flies back to his Southern belle. Rabble Rousers 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teactiers 4, 3. ROBERT C. MOOMAW K-2 Sarasota, Florida Hailing from Florida, Bob never could get the warm water sports out of his blood. Consequently, he was always ready to give up the academic plight for a sunshining day dream or an afternoon sail. His easy going attitude will guarantee him success in the years to come. Squash 4; Audio Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Portuguese Club 4. 3; Rocket Society 1; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1; f odels Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Pistol Club 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 2, 1. LEROY MILLS TED G. MORGAN D-1 Stearns, Kentucky Ted could be a symbol of America. He is a " poop-schooler " and then some. In fact, he was in the Army when some of his classmates were in the 7th Grade- He is also a model Cadet, from a Cadet ' s view point. He always enjoys a good time, never has enough money, studies too hard during the week, shines his shoes once quarterly and never has been on time to a formation. Fencing Club 3; Pistol Club 4, 3. DENNIS JOHN O ' CONNOR M-1 Charleston, South Carolina Known for his completeness in laboratory experiments. South Carolina ' s Spider made a miserable failure of his proposed cigarette test. Despite this setback, Denny crammed his tenure with sleep, sun, fun and academics, in that order. With a personality such as his, Denny will excel in anything and everything. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3; Public Information Detail 4; 150 lb. Football 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 4, 1; Handball Club 4, 3, 1; Parachute Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1. I ROBERT MOOMAW TED MORGAN 241 DENNIS O ' COr m ,:i ' .iimfiK:. :K».. • ' Sl.t: CHRISTOPHER M.ORNDORFF L-2 Adairville, Kentucky Well known for his abiltiy to achieve the maximum effort, the problems which Chris has encountered in the past four years may be summed up in one phrase - The Tactical Department. Weekends which were not spent on the area, were spent " prowling " around the Plain. Only the best lies in the future for this good natured son of the Blue Grass State. Football 4, 3, Manager; Bowling Club 2, 1, League Secretary 1; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. FRANCIS T. PACHLER, JR. D-2 Tampa, Florida " Wishful thinking is bad thinking and leads to little wish fulfillment. " Basketball, Manager; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3. GARY O ' NEILL PAGE H-2 Winston Salem, North Carolina Gary came to West Point from North Carolina, to breeze through Plebe year (academically speaking, that is). Consistently on the Dean ' s List, his upper class years were devoted mainly to the successful courtship of a beautiful Southern Belle. His faithfulness and determination will bring him success in all of his future endeavors. 150 lb. Football 4, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 2; Parachute Club 4; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER ORNDORFF 1 WILLIAM B. PAYNE M-2 Charleston, West Virginia Arriving at West Point with that West Virginia blue grass still fresh between his toes, Barry managed to squeeze into a pair of " spit shines " and decided he liked them. Other than a certain foreign language, academics proved to be " no sweat " which left plenty of time for Flirty and the pad. Four years of experience have taught him not to mess with Michigan girls and have given him a fine start on a very promising career. Soccer 3; Track 4; Astronomy Club 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Handball Club 4; Sailing Club 4, 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Art Club 3, 2; Bridge Club 4, 3; Camera Club 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 2, 1. FRANCIS PACHLER GARY PAGE 244 WILLIAM PAYNE ■ I CHARLES REVIE O, JOHN RAYMOND PODGE REED JOHN W. RAYMOND D-1 St. Petersburg, Florida Just four years ago out of St. Petersburg, Florida, came John " Dog " Raymond. Three older brothers and his father were all graduates, so John knew what he had in store for him. However, he soon learned that all he need do was take it real " cool " , to stay in school. The TD and the academic depart- ments could give him no worry and so life was pretty easy for the " dog. " John now joins the ranks of his father and brothers in the long grey line. Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1; Basketball 4, IVIanager 4; Debate Council Forum 4; Spanish Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. PODGE M. REED, JR. H-1 Shreveport, Louisiana It seems that over the course of four years at West Point, Podge spent much of his time sending and receiving letters from a certain person from his home state of Louisiana. He shows the same determination and ambition toward everything that he does and he will be a credit and inspiration to all who know him. Public Information Detail 3, 2, 1, Company Representative 1; Rifle 4: Fencing Club 3; Bridge Club 1; Rifle Club 4; Skeet Trap Club 3, 2, 1, Custodian 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 1. CHARLES DUDLEY REVIE D-2 Columbus, Georgia Well, here is graduation! A hard road lies behind, well paved with stars (turn out types, a few the well known color of Russian red) and with love letters from the T.D. Dud, a good friend as a Cadet, will be a good comrade in arms. So for Dud, it is Russian " good bye " to the gray walls with hopes of never having to speak to a Russian. Rifle 2; Swimming 4, 3, Numeral 3; Russian Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 2, 1: Rifle Club 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL W. RICHARD ' -2 Birmingham, Alabama Wayne made the switch from K-2 without any change. He still continues his favorite pastime, sleeping. Track takes up most of Wayne ' s time and he wears his Navy Star, proudly. Academics are no problems, with less effort each year. Wayne is assured of success in any field. Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2; Navy Star 3, 2; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Chimers 4, 3, 2. 1, Head Chimer 1. ICHAEL RICHARD •3S 1 -5 NORMAN ROBERTS KARL ROBINSON WOODS ROGERS NORMAN L. ROBERTS M-1 Clanton, Alabama Norm ' s flashing smile and energetic humor is a true representation of his sunny southland home in Alabama. Being blessed with a casual outlook, he has emerged from West Point, undaunted by the rigors of his cadet years. His personality and ability will carry him far. Football, Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 1; Russian Club 4; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4. KARL WILSON ROBINSON C-2 Falls Church, Virginia With a start as a Brat, Karl came prepared to overrun everything that gets into his way. With an innate ability to impress both officers and fellow cadets, he seems to have accomplished his objective in a fine manner. Never having any problem with academics or with obtaining rank, he takes everything in stride and is ready to go on and accomplish more. Infantry-style, naturally. Good luck to him as the Army falls before him. Hop Committee 4; Wrestling; Football, Trainer; Debate Council Forum 4; Bowling Club 3, 2; Scoutmasters Council 2, Vice President; Pointer 4, 3. WOODS W. ROGERS D-2 Orlando, Florida Early in his career, Woody developed his formula for success, which is, " Happy is the life, uncluttered by the cares of business. " So he read good books, listened incessantly to classical music, mixed term papers and developed an affinity for English. His friendly, outgoing personality and determination to get what he wants will lead him to much success and the initials " M.D. " after his name. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2; Dance Orchestra 2; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL C. SANDERSON L-2 Arlington Virginia A few hours away from the brown boy was all Mike ever needed to make the Dean ' s List. His initiative and hard work on the Pointer Staff, as well as on any other job he undertook, gave him success as a Cadet and will assure him of success in the future. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Sales Man ager. rJ ' ' X-: MICHAEL SANCE,;..:., . 1 i U ' S ROBERT SANDMAN ROBERT BRUCE SANDMAN M-1 Hampton, Virginia From Virginia ' s Tidewater country, the " Venerable Sand " ambled, non- chalantly, into West Point and launched the career which brought a great institution to her knees. Now, after four long years of bitter conflict. Bob, unchanged and undismayed, ambles casually from the scene. But as he goes, in his never-ending fight against the Army, he carries with him the admiration and best wishes of a multitude of friends, for Bob is one of the finest. Wrestling 4; Football 4; Track 4; Audio Club 3; Debate Council . Forum 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JR. F-1 JAMES F. SCHOONOVER, Laurel, Mississippi Scoonie can best be described as " tenacious. " An Army brat, Scoon arrived four years ago, determined that he was going to make West Point give him something. During his four year tenure, he distinguished himself as both a student and an athlete. An Infantry File, he is now determined to give the Army a man who is well prepared to meet the challenge. Parachute Club 1; Triathlon Club 2, 1. KENNETH L. SCOTT, R. L-2 Harbor Hills, Florida An Army brat, Lanny ' s last stop before coming to West Point was Florida. His prowess in academics was somewhat stifled as his affinity for studying took a good third place to his love for sunshine and the golfing green. He will be a very welcome addition to the Army. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Rifle 4, 3; French Club 4; Bowling Club 2,1; Chess Club 4. JERRY L. SHELTON F-2 Vine Grove, Kentucky When Jerry decided to pursue an education at West Point, Louisviile U ' s loss was West Point ' s gain. The sobriety with which he attacked the academics did not withdraw from the good nature and unique wit that he contributed to the atmosphere. These elements of his character will assure him a truly successful military career. Public Information Detail 4, 3; German Club 1; Russian Club 4, 1; Howitzer 4, 3. JAMES SCHOONOVER KENNETH SCOTT 248 JERRY SHELTON RAYMOND SHOEMAKER EDDIE SIMS RAMOND L. SHOEMAKER D-1 Arlington, Virginia When Roy wasn ' t in the rack, he was writing letters to one woman. More important than any home study problems or pre-sheet was this nightly letter. Occasionally, he even made the supreme sacrifice of his afternoon rack time to write. Roy, the third, is from a long line of brats. He promises that there will be many more brats in the line, but no Roy the fourth. Gymnastics 4, Numerals 4; Pointer 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 1. EDDIE RAY SIMS B-2 Lebanon, Tennessee A successful ambassador from the sunny south, Ed was one of the Corps ' true " rebels. " He came to West Point from the Prep School after a tour in Deutschland. His main interests were a pretty blackhaired girl from New Jersey and helping George control " Charlie. " It will be a happy threesome that we will meet again in branch school; Ed, Jean and their " brown boy. " Lacrosse 2, Manager; German Club 1; Rugby Club 3, 2; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Art Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3. ROBERT BRUCE SINCLAIR C-2 Asheville, North Carolina Bruce set out on his cadetship with a drive that made most of us envious. His enthusiasm was always evident whether he was directing the 100th Night Show, building hi-fi amplifiers or just discussing the opposite sex. His sincerity and determination will take him far in his chosen branch of Armor. Audio Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; German Club 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Assistant Director 2, Director 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 3. PHILIP MILTON SLEET. JR. D-1 Alexandria, Louisiana " Skeet " hails from Alexandria, Louisiana and is one of the friendliest men in the Corps. As a Plebe, he found English quite a challenge but went on to become a " hive. " He will always be remembered for his pleasant disposition and his ability to accomplish any task given him. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 2; French Club 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 4, 3; Scoutmasters Council 3, 2; Pointer 2, 1, Advertising Manager 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 3. ROBERT SINCLAIR PHILLIP SLEET ' FRANCIS STEPHENSON GEORGE SMITH JAMES STAPLETON GEORGE F. SMITH K-1 New Orleans, Louisiana From the distant Bayous of the deep South, there have emerged many out- standing Cadets. George follows, unhesitatingly, in this tradition as exemplified by his success in all phases of Cadet life, including the manly art of " gin- ching. " Although, at times, he was not in the favor of the T.D., George ' s motiva- tion toward his chosen profession will, undoubtedly, produce an outstanding leader. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Sailing Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Editor in Chief 1. JAMES BOWDOIN STAPLETON, JR. E-1 Dothan, Alabama Although a fierce competitor and able stickman on the Lacrosse team, Jim didn ' t burden himself with an excess tenth. His poise and bearing couldn ' t conceal a zest for the good life and a sharp sense of humor. Jim rightly claimed his place among the very best in whatever he decided to do. We are proud to call Jim our friend. Public Relations Council 2; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. FRANCIS JOEL STEPHENSON, JR. F-1 Raymond, Mississippi Always reflecting his love for Mississippi, Joe ' s favorite subjects were his cattle, the Ole Miss Rebels and Rita Lou. He will be remembered as one of the few Cadets to twice escape the French Department and the only member of the Long Grey Line to race the MPs down Thayer Road in an M-60 tank. Rocket Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Bowling Club 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1; Pistol Club 2, 1; Ski Club 3; Skin Diving Club; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4. BEN STERNBERG, JR. D-2 Daytona Beach, Florida As an Army brat, Ben hails from many places, but when pressed for an answer, will claim either Daytona Beach, Florida or Paris, France. Arriving at the Point in the last blush of youth, he aged rather quickly but retained his youthful optimism. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Bridge Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Pointer 4, 2, 1. r BEN STERNBERG EDMUND C. STONE III 1-1 Bluefield, West Virginia Donning a pair of shoes and his usual enigmatic smile, Cris made the sometimes-hectic (Math, Juice), sometimes gratifying transition from life in the hills of West Virginia. He never gave up his mountaineer freedom and spent many hours roaming the hills of the Hudson. Never a flash-in-the-pan, he will be remembered for his level headed judgement, reliability and genuine friendliness. He is a Southern gentleman in the fullest sense of the word. Pistol 4, 2, 1, Numeral 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 3. ROBERT G. TETU JR. E-1 Alexandria, Virginia In the Spring, Bob can be found hopping around the track or in the Fall, sweating off pounds in the Gym, for 150 lb. football. His athletic prowess is only part of his fame. It is his humor and fun loving manner that has made him so popular with his many friends. Everyone knows that a successful party includes Bob. 160 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Art Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. HENRY L THOMAS K-1 Florida When Hank came to the Point, the Army gained a cosmopolitan soul. Hailing from everywhere - California to Okinawa - Hank is a strong advocate of skiing. To be really " in, " one must understand such terms as " long thongs " and " star bindings. " When this snowbug leaves the Point, the Armor is assured of another up and coming officer. Swimming 4, Manager 4; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Team 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. EDMUND STONE JOHN AUSTIN TRAYLOR M-2 Meansville, Georgia From the green pines and red clay of Georgia came this man whom we all expect to be one of the outstanding contributors to science from our class. When asked why he was always so anxious to help a goat see the academic light, he answered simply, " Ah ' m still learnin ' it myself. " Rifle 4, Numeral; Astronomy Club 4; Rocket Society 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Camera Club 2, 1, Custodian; Chess Club 4; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. 1 1; Pisf 1(1 SlWll. ' D-! jfora ' fividgs ' ioed liii ROBERT TETU HENRY THOMAS 253 JOHN TRAYLOR i HERBERT VAUGHAN DAVID WADE JEFFREY WARNER HERBERT G. VAUGHAN B-2 Lebanon, Tennessee Gwynn will long be remembered for his desire and perseverance in all that he undertook. His fame as an athlete was second only to his fame as a dedicated goat. His desire to live for Christ, and to build a career in the Army will guarantee his success in the future. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 1. DAVID C. WADE III K-2 Greenville, North Carolina The " Saga " came to our Federal Trade School from the land of Tobacco. He always attempted to brighten the grey atmosphere with his good times and Southern charm. His nites were spent slaving away over his books (sometimes) or writing to his 3.0 girl back home (most of the time). I ' m sure Dave ' s personality and ingenuity (North Carolina on a short weekend?) will carry him far in whatever branch he chooses. Water Polo Club 4; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Ticket Representative 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2; Skeet Trap Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY K. WARNER F-1 McLean, Virginia Jeff will always be remembered as a man who strives to fully attain any goal set before him. He sky dives, mountain climbs and parties with unsur- passed enthusiasm. His endeavors are not only athletic and social. Although Jeff is not a true scholar, he has a genuine desire to excel in all he attempts. In Jeff, the Army gains a soldier. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Battalion Representative 1; Wrestling 4; Foot- ball 4; Soccer 3, Monogram 3; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Judo Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3. eJT " HUBA WASS de CZEQE H. WASS DE CZEGE M-2 Gainesville, Florida Coming from the shattered world of Eastern Europe at the age of ten, this man felt and always will feel an obligation and an intense desire to fulfill the faith that others have in him. Physically and intellectually, he is separated from us by this desire. A wish for luck is not necessary. Public Relations Council 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2; Track 3, 2, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 3, 2; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3; Christian Science College Organization 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1. ' SF, r ii Cui BUlQll ■ ■■■■ n iii r i I 1 1 I I I r ' . - - ij I ±1 1 l L l 1 M fi WI [i WJflrSFJ 5 Z_ jjgjgj jgjgjgjgjgMgMgjgJgfgJgJgMgiig rl nii i f w W ' ly . _ry _ lajaMSMajsMSJ fj] w fm f fmn m MT r S£ u ]f ]f r ' w ' ' :wz r " eafiaiarafianangfiagaBafianafraiagiagiagiagMBI B m .............. nnnTrnrrTTmTT . li I A VISTA ' CHAPULTEPEC ' CERRO GORDQ: .. iiiiiuiiiii ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■iiiiMiiimiMiiii " " " ' axd gffi sraBaiaisiSBi. 1 ROBERT WEATHERS ARTHUR WEST ROBERT L. WEATHERS E-2 Covington, Kentucky Rob came to West Point to be one of the youngest in our class. However, that did not keep him from doing well in academics and everything else. He had several favorite activities, among them Handball, Bridge and talking about his pigeons. He can be depended on, if it is across the bridge table or performing his duty, to do his very best. Astronomy 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; French Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 3, 2; Handball Club 1; Parachute Club 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 1. ARTHUR LORENZO WEST III F-1 Arlington, Virginia Art, an Army brat, came to us from Arlington, Virginia with stars on his mind. He proved a great asset to his classmates, always ready with a helping hand in academics. His journey to the top of the Cadet Chapel was one of the high points of the Navy Game preparations and a detriment to our account statements. Truly an asset to the Army will be this hive. Public Relations Council 1; Pistol 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 3, 2; German Club 4, 3, 2; Judo Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2; Skeet Trap Club 3. GLENN R. WILDERMAN E-1 Arlington, Virginia Glenn is an Army brat. Ask him where he hails from and he ' ll give you a twenty minute geography lesson. Give him a Juice book and he ' ll be asleep in a minute. Put him on a wrestling mat and he is a " Wild Man. " He is a likeable little fellow with a big future ahead of him. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2; Rocket Society 2; Chess Club 3, 2. CLIFFORD E. WILLIAMS C-2 Birmingham, Alabama Cliff, a dedicated member of the Southern gentry, came to us by way of Birmingham. Never one to be intimidated by the Academic Department, the OPE or the TD, Cliff was able to pursue an intimate acquaintance with his " brown boy. " His determination and perseverance will lead to success in his futui ' e fields of endeavor. Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 2, 1. GLENN WILDERMAN «iy ii ® - T T CLIFFORD WILLIAMS ■ JOHN K. WINKLER LO Auburn, Alabama A true hive who has never been off the Dean ' s List; a fitting accomplish- ment for a diligent worker who has unselfishly devoted his spare time coach- ing those with academic difficulties. The combination of outstanding military bearing, warm personality, academic accomplishments and exemplary sense of duty assures him success everywhere. Dean ' s List; 150 lb. Football; Swimming; Basketball; Football; Glee Club 4; KDET Broad- castmg Staff 4, 3, 2, 1, Advertising Directors; Ski Club 4, 3; Skin Diving Club 3. CLYDE E. WOODLE JR. G-1 Louma, Louisiana Though it might be said that Clyde ' s sun rises and sets on the bridge table, this soft spoken Southern gentleman has actively participated in a wide variety of endeavors during his cadetship. He has experienced the character building of the Plebe area formations, the religious training of Protestant Chapel Choir trips, the academic enlightment of the motion pictures and the physical conditioning of his brown boy and so he is well prepared to face the rigors of the outside world. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT E. WYNN -2 Sevierville, Tennessee One could always come to Bob, the Tennessee Sage of E-2, for just about anything. Be it a drag some weekend, a fourth for bridge or a problem with the system, Bob usually had the answer. Without the unofficial social rep, E-2 parties won ' t be the same. Public Information Detail 2, 1, Battalion Representative; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; French Club 3, 2; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President; Chess Club 1. JOHN WINKLER CLYDE WOODLE 259 ROBERT WYNN i LARRY L, BEDELL L-2 Port Isabel, Texas The Brownsville Bomber and one-time IVlatamoros Mauler, never under- stood all that was entailed in leaving civilization for Sparta. Now the wanderer returns with untainted morals and an uncluttered mind to take up education, where it was stifled so long ago. Public Information Detail 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. DAVID M. BERGMAN F-1 Ardmore, Oklahoma Dave came to West Point from friendly Oklahoma and after a few tears were shed about the loss of his " golden locks " in the Beast Barracks Barber shop, he settled down to make his mark. Academic and social (as anyone who has seen Veronica will eagerly attest to) success followed his footsteps and these steps are sure to lead him to great things in the Army. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Judo Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3; Art Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, President 1. HOWARD E. BOONE C-2 El Paso, Texas Howie, a staunch liberal was always ready to lend his weight to any argu- ment. Being an " old trooper, " he was constantly assuring us that, " that " was not the way it was done in the " Brown Shoe " days. A gentleman, a scholar and a connoisseur of the finer things of life, the Army gets all of this, if nothing else, well rested. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 3; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary, President. GARY MONROE BOUTZ L-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico Gary came to West Point from Albuquerque and soon traded his O.A.O. in, on a brown boy. He had a natural affinity for academics that gave him plenty of time to pursue his favorite hobby — dragging. The Army ' s loss will be the Air Force ' s gain as Gary tries on blue in June of ' 64. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2; Camera Club 4; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1. ; LARRY BEDELL I I DAVID BERGMAN HOWARD BOONE 262 GARY BOUTZ I. 1 I DAVID CORBETT LARRY BREWER WILLIS BRUCKER LARRY K. BREWER H-1 El Campo, Texas After a year at the University of Texas, Larry migrated from the deep Southland to wear grey for the next four years. When not engaged in con- versation in the Grant Hall Boodlers, this connoisseur of the finer arts could be found in his room concentrating on a novel with an opera resounding in the background. As a member of the esteemed Honor Committee, he worked diligently to maintain that one true mark of a Cadet. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 3; Glee Club 3, 2; Bowling Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1, Assistant Academic Editor 1. WILLIS HOWARD BRUCKER G-2 El Paso, Texas In talking to Willie, it is best not to touch on Mathematics, for this subject was responsible for adding another year to his " hardship tour " here and another year away from Nancy. Willie will be remembered by all for his bubbling personality and sincere ways. One could not ask for a better friend. Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Company Representative; Debate Council Forum 4; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID A. CORBETT L-l Hoxie, Arkansas Dave will always be remembered as a " Southern Gentleman " with promi- nent personality and leadership traits that are respected by all. Whenever he was in the classroom, on the athletic field or even in the rack, " Aral-lus always maximized his efforts. To a " hive " , " jock " and " padoid " : Good luck and best wishes!! Audio Club 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1; Camera Club 3; Howitzer 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID B. DEWS ' Fort Worth, Texas Whether it be in the barracks, on the stage or just at a get-together. David could always be counted on to keep things alive and spirits up. Possessing outstanding talents in the field of English and Literature he could, no doubt, have worn stars for four years if someone had not inserted the sciences into the curriculum, also. His ingenious ability for organizing and getting the job done can mean only success for him in the years to come. ■ - Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Historian; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Societ) ' 4, 3, 2, 1, Writer; Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Concert Master; Ski Club 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Asscnia.f Editor 1. DAVID DEWS I (€: W ■JfU ' Ui ii, y " . ' ' • W4 If If I MJj V f ' .1 IT H r __,_sJb r JOHN DUNMAR DAVID FISHBACK tr-v. ». ; ; -» KIM FLINT JOHN HENRY DUNMAR M-2 Lubbock, Texas With his mischievous smile, his flashing eyes and ready wit, John will never cease making friends. The four years spent at West Point were never hampered by Academics, but often by the T.D. Without a doubt. West Point ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain, for as an officer, John will not fail to make his mark. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; French Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Century Club 2, 1. DAVID M. FISHBACK E-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico Dave set out in July 1960 with his sights set on graduation and a career in the Infantry. While achieving these ambitions, Dave has proven a devoted friend and classmate who never let the rigors of West Point interfere with his true desires. The branch of the " light blue " is gaining a fine officer with a fine future. Soccer 2; Audio Club 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3. CHARLES KIMBALL FLINT III G-2 Longview, Texas Looking at his lanky Texan frame, no one would have guessed that Kim quarterbacked our 150 lb. Football team. He also proved himself a fine athlete on the Lacrosse field. He was never one to let academics interfere with good times or outings with the " Triumvirate. " Nor did threats of the " T.D. " change his happy-go-lucky personality for which he was known and liked by his classmates. Wherever Kim ' s future leads him, his " Yellow Rose " , Patti, who has waited these four years and his own well-disposed character will fare him well. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. FREDERIC C. GRAY 1-2 San Antonio, Texas " Cautious " came to the rock with a trumpet in one hand a broken pencil in the other. Although a tall Texan, he never pushed his weight around. Always ready, with a brilliant comment about the world in particular, usually unsolicited, he survived his four years here. He may be the first man to graduate from our Alma Mater with a degree in modern Jazz. Gymnastics, Numeral; Astronomy Club 4; Dance Orchestra 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary: Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary, C.I.C: Bowling Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. FREDERIC GRAY d JOHN H. GRUBBS D-2 San Antonio, Texas After fighting a losing battle with academics at the University of Texas, Jack decided to give the Army a chance. One of the notorious " Poop School " gang, he has profited well from his change in environment. West Point may have left its impression on the " Grubber " , but it must remain rather insignifi- cant when compared to the impression he has left on the Point. As for future plans, the taking of a bride must head the list. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 4, 3; Soccer 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2; Debate Council Forum 4; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 1; Ski Club 4, 3. JAMES F. HARVEY E-2 Fort Sill, Oklahoma Jim, a hive throughout his cadetship, derived most pleasure from his con- stant intellectual and satirical assaults upon the academic system. Not con- tent to be proficient in any one field, Jim sought every experience from falling out of airplanes to the peacefulness of quiet weekends, camping. He loved to argue and though often disbelieved, he was by his own admission, never wrong. " The first century, however, was the hardest. " stars 1; Math Forum 2; Rocket Society 2; Russian Club 3; Parachute Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. JOHN GRUBBS BRUCE L. HOWARD L-2 Lovington, New Mexico Bruce came from the wide open spaces of New Mexico with stories of cowboys and oil wells. Switching his affections to New Jersey, he started his battle with the T. D., Cow year. Just as there is no limit to his physical endurance, the Army will find no limit to his capabilities. 150 lb. Football 4; Portugese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3. PHILIP J. HUGHEY C-2 Kilgore, Texas Jan never missed a chance to tell everyone what they were missing by not being from the East-Texas oil fields. He will probably be best remembered as the guy who spent his Cadet career in a cast. Come graduation day, we will see this " tall " Texan tuck his " brown-boy " under his arm and ride slowly down the dusty trail to a promising future with the Army and a redhead. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 1; Judo Club 3; Sailing Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES HARVEY BRUCE HOWARD 266 PHILIP HUGHEY ii JIMMIE JINKS H. KINDLEBERGER JIMMIE RAY JINKS F-1 Fayetteville, Arkansas Jimmie came to us from the hills of Arkansas. Always available with a joke and known for his innate ability to change bad deals into good ones, Jimmie has given freely of his valuable time to see that the " inmates " have also learned to " roll with the punches. " There is no doubt that he well be an asset to the Army. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Manager 1; Fre nch Club 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Camera Club 4; Ski Club 4. H. P. KINDLEBERGER L-2 El Paso, Texas K. B., a native of El Paso and the city across the river, came to West Point from the Army and poop school, with a yen for hard work, some of the time and wine, women and song, all of the time. After graduation — Airborne, Ranger, Special Forces, all the way. Class Rmg and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Spanish Club 3; Parachute Club 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Bridge Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID KIRKPATRICK DAVID G. KIRKPATRICK D-1 Las Cruces, New Mexico An avid " brown boy " enthusiast, Kirk wiled away four gloom periods dividing his time between his brown boy and the Gymnastics Team. Another of his favorite pastimes was playing his guitar and singing folk songs. Gymnastics 3, 2, Numerals 3, Major A 2, Navy Star 2; Models Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2. CHRISTOPHER ROBERT KITE-POWELL A-2 Dallas, Texas Much to Chris ' despair, the correct use of the hyphen is not understood in America today. However, not to be daunted, our vocal Southerner set out to conquer both West Point and that elusive creature, the American female. A-2 Cow Year was his nemesis in the former, but Chris feels that he has met with some degree of success in the latter. Swimming 4; Rocket Society 1; Handball Club 4, 3; Parachute Club 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2. CHRISTOPHER Ki 1 E- u .- ll EvteSJWi: y - . ; .? 1? U ; « f N s v : ' ' .- 1ft. " v - JOHN KYLE JEFFREY LARSON DWAYNE LEE JOHN B. KYLE H-2 Sherman, Texas Many Texans have joined the Corps but this " little " Texan has won himself a place in the hearts of us all. His unassuming nature, his conscientious determination and his brilliance in academics have carried him far. He wore stars on his collar, a gleam in his eye and the trace of a smile on his face. Truly, he is a man with a destiny. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4; Numeral 4; Track 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 3; Bowling Club 3; Skeet Trap Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, General Superintendent of the Sunday School. JEFFREY A. LARSON G-1 Wynne, Arkansas If Jeff is not smiling he ' s sleeping. Doing everything with seemingly no effort, he earned the friendship and admiration of all who knew him. He outwitted the TD, the Academic Departments and the Treasurer ' s office, time and again. Wherever Jeff goes, sunshine and beautiful girls will follow. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; German Club 1; Bridge Club 1; Camera Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3,2, 1. DWAYNE G. LEE H-2 Waco, Texas Always willing to lend a helping hand, Dwayne has won many friends and the respect of everyone. His enthusiasm and conscientiousness are shown by his successes in Athletics and Academics. The tall Texan had quite a temper ' til a cute, little redhead cut him down to size, his Cow Year. Class Committee 2, 1, Vice President; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, Mono- gram; Track 4, Numeral; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2. JAMES H. MACIA III G-2 Tucson, Arizona Herb has lived in many places, because his father is in the Air Force and that puts him among the ranks of brats at West Point. He was born in Tucson, Arizona and professes his admiration for the good old West and the medical profession. He has his sights set on the Infantry and Airborne, Ranger and all that jazz. Art Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2. JAMES MACIA .1 TERRY D. MANT ON H-2 Ardmore, Oklahoma Dissatisfied with two years of goat life, Terry joined H-2 ' s ranks and tried out the air in the upper sections. He never let academics bother him though and instead, directed his many talents towards the more difficult subjects of pool, bridge and women. His success with the latter should herald an interesting and worthwhile future in the Army. Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; French Club 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3,; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Circulation Manager. BOB F. McCOY M-1 Enid, Oklahoma From the wind blown plains of Oklahoma, the " Real McCoy " sauntered into our midst and began his long but fruitful rise to fame. His famous swagger and excited exclamations will never be forgotten by his classmates. Bob ' s good nature and enduring sense of humor, kept him in good stead for four tedious years and those who know him, are assured of his future success. 150 lb Football 4, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. CHARLES S. MILLER K-1 San Antonio, Texas A true son of Texas, Charlie was one of the few of us to successfully with- stand the onslaught of the T.D. He seldom missed a weekend and knew how to live them. His cheerful manner and ever present good humor have earned him endless friends and those serving in the Artillery will find him a credit to his branch and a steadfast, loyal friend. Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Art Club 4; Camera Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Pistol Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. TERRY MANTON MICHAEL DAVID MILLER M-1 Tulsa, Oklahoma From the desert sands of Oklahoma, after two jovial years at a civilian school, Mike decided for the military life where he could put into practice his outdoor spirit and conservative mind. In leading the far right wing faction of his Company, he has gained both many friends and much respect with his easy going style and self confident, businessman air. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2; Rocket Society 3, 2; Sailing Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Property Officer 2; Skeet Trap Club 4. BOB McCOY CHARLES :v;iLLt 271 Iv ' i iCht WILLIAM MURDY NICHOLAS NAHAS JUSTICE NEALE WILLIAM F. MURDY II D-2 Houston, Texas Hard driving, personable Bill Murdy found West Point to be a challenge to his dynamic flare for getting along with people. The Houston fireball played 150 lb. Football, edited the " Pointer " and ruled the Debate Council Forum as President and yet never broke stride. Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, 2nd Regiment Representative; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2; Squash 4; Tennis 4, Numeral 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, President; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Editor-in-Chief; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. NICHOLAS M. NAHAS 1-1 Beaumont, Texas Nikolai, a Texan to the core, came to West Point after a year at Texas A. IVl. An Infantry file all the way, he will be remembered for the vast quantities of popcorn that flowed from his room in the New South Hilton. His personality and devotion to duty are sure to carry him to a long and success- ful career. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 1; Scoutmasters Council 3. JUSTICE WILSON NEALE C-1 Amarillo, Texas After starting Beast by strolling across the hall with a cigar in his mouth and spending two years in runt land, Will left the little people for C-1 where he became sinkball and bowling champ. Anyone have a sword wheel? Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; Camera Club 3; Ski Club 4, 2, 1. JAMES WILSON POWERS 1-2 Brownsville, Texas Born in Texas and raised in Austria and on Okinawa, Jim came to West Point with that certain " international " outlook on life. A master of the quick wit and cutting remark, his presence is always felt by both instructors and fellow students. With these inborn qualities, Ian Fleming fans may well have found a new hero. Bugle Notes 3, 2. 1, Advertising Manager; Catholic Chape! 4, 3. • W™ " -» - JAMES POWERS " JOHN PRICE MIKE PROTHERO JOHN STALKER PRICE M-2 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma The outdoor sportsman from Oklahoma, Jack loved to hunt, scuba dive, climb mountains and go camping on the weekends. He had a knack for finding out which of the extracurricular activities offered a " good deal. " His pet iguana, crocodile and bats really created quite a stir for the Tactical Department. Jack sure could be a fine asset to the Army ' s Special Forces. Rifle 4, 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Judo Club 3; Sailing Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Archery, Vice President; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Rifle Club 4, 2; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President. M. B. PROTHERO 1-1 Douglas, Arizona From the thriving metropolis of Douglas, Arizona came " Pepe " , all set to give West Point a whirl. Possessing an uncanny ability to get good grades with minimum study, he never failed to find time to help a Yearling with his specialty and their downfall, Spanish. Mike ' s good natured attitude will carry him a long way in his future career. Public Relations Council 4; Spanish Club 4, 3; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1. DON L. RENFRO 1-2 Fort Worth, Texas A quick wit and friendly smile has made Don one of the best known guys in the class. He can always be seen with a dozen papers to be filled out for some duty or job. In spite of his many duties, he still maintains his stars and stands on top of the class. The Corps of Engineers will be Don ' s choice on graduation. We are sure he will make an excellent Army officer and a true West Pointer. Stars 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1; German Club 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1, Business Manager 1; Howitzer 2, 1. THOMAS C. ROBERTS M-1 Galveston, Texas Leaving a foreboding cloud of trail dust behind him, " The Texan " strode forward relentlessly to meet the United States Military Academy on his own terms. And now, after four years of incalculable encounters with the Tactical Department, Tom leaves only legend behind him and takes with him the staunch and enduring friendship of every man who knew him. Soccer 4; Audio Club 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 2; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Rugby Club 1; Water Polo Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 4 THOMAS ROBERTS lii DIRCK T. SCHOU K-1 Tucson, Arizona A flanker in body and spirit, Dirck has excelled for four years on the athletic field and in the classroom. For this man, who has overcome the rigors of West Point with ease, the greatest challenges lie in the future. There is no doubt that Dirck ' s many capabilities will rise to the situation. Hop Committee 2. Rifle 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral, Monogram; Track 4; Debate Council Forum 4. 3. 2. Math Forum 2. Russian Club 4, 3, 2. Spanish Club 2. Ski Team 2; Dialectic Society 2: KDET Broadcasting Staff 2. Howitzer 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3. PETER MICHAEL SHAUGHNESSEY A-1 Albuquerque, New Mexico Pete came to us as a casualty from a pitched battle with the Academic Department but as a result of tremendous perseverance, he finally emerged victorious. Always ready to lend a hand or give a word of sage advice, he is liked and respected by all who know him. These traits, together with his high sense of duty are certain to make his career, in ihe Army, a success. Rifle 4; Debate Council Forum 1; French Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 4, 1; Sailing Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. DIRCK SCHOU CHRISTIAN M. SHORE G-2 Oklahoma From the first day of Beast Barracks, when he reported correctly to the 1st Sgt. the first time, he tried it, Chris was destined to make his place as a leader in our class. He never doubted for an instant that the Army was the career for him and he will continue to make friends and lead others when he goes all the way, AIRBORNE, RANGER, INFANTRY. Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, President; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2, Major A 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN CLARK SPEEDY III E-1 Fort Sill, Oklahoma J. C. was a mild mannered sort of fellow before he came to E-1. He ' ll always be remembered for his t axi ride to " Ma P ' s " — six minutes to get there and eighty-eight hours to get back. The old homestead and the Hotel Forrest will be quiet without Speeds around. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3; Fencing Club 4, 3; Parachute Club 1; Sailing Club 4; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 4; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2; Century Club 2. PETER SHAUGHNESSEY CHRISTIAN SHORE 275 JOHN SPEEDY JOHN TATE WILLIAM VINEYARD —■ ' ' SSr-- ' KENNETH WALDROP JOHN H. TATE II C-2 San Antonio, Texas Eyes squinted, feet out, the world ' s biggest Texan slid through four years, worrying about sending the right picture to the right girl. Blitzing for the beach and writing letters to himself on hotel stationery, he wasted away his waking hours. Big dreams and a little Porsche will cart him, on time, maybe, to his tanks. Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2; 150 lb. Football 4; Rifle 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM R. VINEYARD D-1 Durant, Oklahoma Though coming from Oklahoma, Bill never tired to talking about Dallas, Texas. He bent to the academic tasks by continuously improving his aca- demics in quest of maintaining his Dean ' s List standing, while always holding poop sessions to help others. His luck with the TD will never be understood. With his determination and easy going manner. Bill will surely find his niche in his world of the future. Debate Council Forum 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Chimers 4, 3. KENNETH MOORE WALDROP B-2 Dallas, Texas Born in Jackson, Mississippi, but a Texan at heart. Ken came to the Acad- emy following his brother ' s footsteps. Although not the model Cadet type. Ken has helped the Academy greatly with his football ability, on and off the field. Regardless of whether Ken makes a career of the Army or not, a bright future is in store for him. Public Information Detail 2; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2; Track 4, Numeral 4; Rocket Society 2; Bowling Club 2; Models Club 2; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3, 2. GARY J. WALK F-2 San Antonio, Texas If success comes with confidence, Gary should have no trouble in being successful. Excellent in academics, superb in athletics and endowed with personality, he will always be thought of as the one who got all the breaks. San Antonio lost a devoted rebel, but we gained a true friend. Cross Country 3, 2, 1; Football 4; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4. GARY WALK ROBERT J. WALTERS G-1 San Antonio, Texas Although he slipped from stardom after his debut at West Point, Bob always seemed to maintain academic prowess over us " goats. " Being an upper section mainstay seemed to require little effort, for much of his interest and work was devoted to the Honor Committee and many other non-academic functions. True in his efforts and stubborn in his ideals. Bob will indeed be a credit to the officer corps. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, Manager 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA Housing Chairman 1; Russian Club 4; Parachute Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. SIGMUND T. WEINER B-2 San Antonio, Texas In true Texas style, Sig came to the Point to make his mark. He worked hard and attacked any problem with dogged determination. He even managed to overcome the " disagreeable " northern Winters and last through until he could get back to the Sunny South. We all look forward to seeing him in the course of our future careers. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3, 2; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Administrative Officer 2, C. I. C. 1. ' ROBERT WALTERS 278 SIGMUND WEINER i x: . k ' ■ z ! .■..•■ w.v % l .4lfr ....;t. ; ■ !rt- ' »«-r.s7 r ' ■ ;; ' r- ' :; . . •• I ? wmm mm , .i ' V. , " f •. ' «- {,. V h : ts .... T • ' ■■ r p-ir : h k %: t H k . WILLIAM ADAIR DOUGLAS ALITZ ROBERT ALMASSY WILLIAM HALL ADAIR G-2 Charleston, Illinois Nice and easy, that ' s Bill ' s way. During his four years here, he was always faithful to the lower sections and to his brown boy. He will always be remem- bered for his funny smile and his love of talking. Bill is Army through and true and he is sure to go a long way. Soccer 3, 2, 1, Numeral 3; Spanish Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 2, 1. DOUGLAS A. ALITZ F-2 Osage, Iowa Torn between his love for West Point and one special girl, Doug will be remembered as the one with solutions to all problems, academics or other- wise. His tireless efforts to stay awake in class as well as his success in out- maneuvering the Math Department will always mark him as true scholar. His winning personality and desire to excel will be his excuses for all success that will befall him in the future. Cross Country 4; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral; Football 3; Rugby Club 2, 1; KDET Broad- casting Staff 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3. ROBERT JOSEPH ALMASSY C-2 Flint, Michigan Flint, Michigan sent Bob as its representative to the Class of ' 64. With a smile and a way with words. Bob continued his Debating career, to become Chairman of the Debate Council. Always a hive, Bob could be counted on for poop in Economics or just a bull session. Never hesitating to help, he has left a trail of friends, as he begins his Army career. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman, Debater, NDT 2, 1; Russian Club 4; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; SKi Club 4, 3. ROBERT MICHAEL AMRINE M-1 Marietta, Ohio Gentle as a fawn in outward manner but tenacious as a lion when fighting for what he believes in, Mike has the qualities which will make him an excellent officer. But more than this, he is a true gentleman, friend and scholar. His confidence, knowledge and personality will carry him through every problem, just splendidly. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 1; Swimming 4, Numeral 4; Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmasters Council 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. ROBERT AMRINE NORMAN ANDERSON NORMAN L ANDERSON B-1 South St. Paul, Minnesota Andy left Minnesota with only two things on his mind, hockey and his hometown sweetheart. His warm sense of humor and his everlasting smile will always be remembered among his classmates. After playing his heart out in the rink for four years, Andy can now turn his interests to that lone- some young lady from South St. Paul. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals, Monogram; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Bridge Club 1; Camera Club 3, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. RAYMOND WILLIAM ANDERSON E-1 Canfield, Ohio Bill ' s never ending desire for perfection in his every undertaking, has won him a great deal of respect and admiration. He survived the four years, with the exception of some untimely injuries, quite well, taking with him all that had interested him. Andy ' s quiet, but forceful and respected manner will serve him well in the future. His friendship is held in the highest esteem. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Golf 4; Basketball 3; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1! Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 2, 1; Rugby Club 2; Scoutmasters Council 3; Ski Club 1; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS E. ANTHONY F-2 East Canton, Ohio Never one to allow himself to be hazed by either academics or the T.D., Tom slipped through four years at West Point with little concern for things irrelevant. His standing in German will attest to his ability to do an excellent job on anything that catches his interest. Tom ' s many talents, coupled with his carefree attitude, leave him no alternative but success. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 1; Mulerider 1; 150 lb. Football, Numeral Wrestlmg, Numeral; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President; Pistol Club 2, 1. JOSEPH C. ARNOLD K-1 Lake Forest, Illinois This denizen of the Windy City arrived with a broad sense of humor, a talent for skiing and a fond regard for the rack. Whenever he emerged from the passionate embraces of the brown boy, Joe could be found polishing his skis, cracking jokes or bemoaning his lack of racktime. " Eagles " talent in sciences has led him to seek a spot in the Engineers. Who knows, perhaps in the years to come, the Corps will see a structually engineered brown boy. Rocket Society 4, 2, 1, Treasurer 1; Ski Team 4, 3; Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, School Head 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. RAYMOND ANDERSON y THOMAS ANTHONY JOSEPH ARNOLD HOWARD BACHMAN THOMAS BADGER HOWARD FLOYD BACHMAN 1-1 Toledo, Ohio The wheels of the Gods ground slower for Howie, so he came to us with memories of the Brown Slipper Corps when runts ruled Old South Area. Those keepers of books and discipline received only his briefest allegiance, but we benefited from the mirth, loyalty and philosophy of a jolly, fat man and leader of romeo Foxtrots. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; German Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 1. THOMAS A. BADGER D-1 Manhattan, Kansas Tom is a real veteran, having come here from the Army and then putting in an extra Plebe year because he liked it so much. Academics kept him on his toes each semester but he always saved his weekends for Marsha, just as he always saved enough hours each night for his brown boy. Squash 4, 3, 2; Tennis 4, Numerals 4; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM F. BAILEY M-2 Independence, Ohio This friendly philosopher from Ohio was academic aid to four years of roommates. Connoisseur of fine looking females and study conscious, the mischievous sparkle never left his eyes. A dedicated Infantry file, the Army will welcome its " Beetle Bailey " of the officer corps with open arms. Audio Club 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3; Ski Team 3; Dialectic Society 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. ROGER L BALDWIN C-1 Findlay, Ohio " Roge " came to us from Findlay, Ohio with an enthusiasm to excel in everything he did. Since this time, we ' ve found that he also has the talent to go along with his enthusiasm. Academics are his specialty and he spends much time singing in the Glee Club. We wish all the luck in the future endeavors to this really swell guy. Glee Club 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. r r . WILLIAM BAILEY • tp " ROGER BALDWIN " fc ' yy. j -j» ' ■ %-.• « r .-» l • » ' { •f - ' H «r -J! - ?1. V.. 4 , v; ti hm f A m M L PM ' f S ' . I Mh y STEVEN BETTNER GEORGE M. BASEHEART CHRISTOPHER BAST GEORGE M. BASEHART E-1 Brookfield, Wisconsin Tine " Base " will probably not be remembered for his bounding enthusiasm but his quiet, spontaneous humor has added so much to the spirit of those who know him, and he ' ll not soon be forgotten. His quiet, unassuming nature plus his ability with a racket, makes him a welcome addition to any group. Russian Club 4; Handball Club 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER 0. BAST 1-2 Cambridge, Ohio " Sleep, drink and be merry " personified, with the emphasis on Sleep, Chris can often be found in his favorite hang out, " The Mouse Trap " baited with a brown-boy. This happy-go-lucky guy has demonstrated the qualities of a real Army man, especially after giving up his free afternoons for ninety-nine hours of extra tactics training. Lacrosse 4, 3; German Club 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. STEVEN M. BETTNER G-2 Indianapolis, Indiana Steve spent most of his time being Company drag rep. However, when he wasn ' t dragging, which wasn ' t often, he found the time to make the Dean ' s List and to play a little basketball. Steve ' s life here was filled with girls, studies and bouncing balls. Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 3, 2, 1. ERIC L. BISCHOFF F-2 Zanesville, Ohio Eric came to West Point from Zanesville, with great initiative and aggres- siveness. He immediately applied his many attributes in a bloody battle with the German Department. After two long years of battle, within the first half more miseries than tenths falling to his share, he attained success as he has in all of his other endeavors. Success and his love will surely follow our Gray Hog, wherever he goes. Eric will long be remembered for his athletic prowess and willingness to help everyone. Astronomy Club 3, 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 1; Rocket Society 1; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 3, 2, 1. ERIC biSCHOFF ROBERT L. BLAIR B-1 Overland Park, Kansas Larry ' s one idea upon entering the Academy was to do a good job. He did too, with determination and drive. One of the Dean ' s List regulars and soloist in the Glee Club and Choir, he still found time for dragging a certain Irish girl. His future holds a June wedding and certainly a successful career. Pistol, " C " Squad; Track " C " Squad; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 3; Bowling Club 2; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Art Editor 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 1. KENNETH EDWARD BLQOMFIELD, Jr. C-1 Wyandotte, Michigan After spending a " few " years at U of D, Bloom did not sweat academics. After spending four years at " The Acad " , Bloom does not sweat anything. His winning personality made him liked by all. His organizational ability, proved to be an asset to the Pointer; his athletic prowess, a boon to C-1, and his social graces made him an indispensible man with the Hop Committee. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Circulation Manager 1. ROBERT BLAIR MICHAEL J. BOWERS H-1 New Castle, Indiana " Hooligus " treated the system with deftness and indifference and always managed to excel when he thought it necessary. His greatest success was in the field of weekend enjoyment, when he took command of any situation or woman that he encountered. His weekends in New York will serve as a goal for those who will attempt to match his capers. His success away from West Point is assured. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. KENNETH BLOOMFIELD MICHAEL BOWERS 289 THOMAS BUSH v - MARK BRENNAN LARRY BRYAN MARK FRANCIS BRENNAN, JR. A-1 OIney, Illinois The well known " Red Rooster, " a flame-haired Irish son of the Army (currently Hawaiian-Irish) has demonstrated with clarity, that all other human and cadet endeavors must give way to two great and lasting endeavors: raising hell and razing the barracks. His memory will live on as the master- mind of an ill-fated boat " stealing " expedition, for his love of laundry bag fights, for vocal cords that would outdo an Apache, for swimming like an obsessed dolphin and for a genuinely warm and open personality. Public Information Detail 3, 2, 1, Company Representative 2, 3, Battalion Representative 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Assistant Coach 1, iVIonogram 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Models Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 2, Custodian 3. LARRY A. BRYAN D-2 Wichita, Kansas Larry, a carefree Kansan, logged many hours running on the Track team and dragging in the Weapons Room. With a deep feel for the sciences, he unselfishly passed out the " poop " to the Company Goats. His sincerity and easy going attitude will long be remembered on the " Rock " , as he heads toward a successful career in whatever field he chooses. Cross Country 4, 3, Numeral 4; Track 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Models Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3; Howitzer 4. THOMAS EARL BUSH C-2 Zeeland, Michigan Tom gave up a sedate life in his little Dutch community for an even more cloistered residence here at West Point and Zeeland ' s loss was ' 64 ' s gain. Following his true scientist ' s instincts, he sampled all forms of Kaydet pastimes, from academic indifference to brief skirmishes with the T.D. and yet, never lost his smile or his ability to get the job done. Audio Club 1; German Club 4; Rocket Society 1; Pointer 4, 3. THOMAS WILLIAM BUTLER M-2 Alton, Illinois From Alton, Illinois came the man who ran with all the excess motion. Tom, one of the " Iron Men of the Corps, " could always be found as one of the top finishers in a cross country meet. Under his quiet, outward manner was a warm personality to which his friends will attest. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 3; Golf 4, Numeral 4; Track 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Major A 2, Navy Star 3, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1. THOMAS BUTLER f ' i i ;. | ' ' • •iT,i ' ! | ' K4i •H U ■ •WMHMu, f " : i. :iJ ' l h ■ J4u ' ? ? ' ■i . ' fj iJ j: - J i i! ' u iJjJi.A §r . ■ith ROBERT CARLSON THOMAS CHAPMAN ROBERT H. CARLSON ' -1 Detroit Lakes, Minnesota From the beaches of Detroit Lakes to the rocky shore of West Point, Bob has brought with him the friendliness and casualness that has marked him as the " grinning Swede. " Dividing his time between the books and the " brown boy, " he still remains one of the hives. With his drive and determi- nation. Bob will conquer all his goals, as a member of " the long grey line. " Golf 4; Basketball 4; Audio Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Bugle Notes 2, 1, Associate Editor 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. THOMAS W. CHAPMAN F-1 Rensselaer, Indiana A true and loyal Indiana man, Tom came to us with a ready smile and a multitude of abilities. The rigors of West Point never presented any problems for Tom. Usually close to stars, Tom was the savior of some of his less " hivey " classmates. If the past is any indication of the future, success is assured for this classmate. Rifle 4; Sailing Club 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Advertising Manager 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 1; Scoutmasters Council 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JEROME CHMIELAK F-2 Detroit, Michigan Jerry came from Detroit and brought the typical midwest drive and desire with him. He combined his above average ability with superior ambition and an intangible called " guts " that enabled him to excel as a Cadet and to give notice of fine things to come in the future. Jer devoted full time to his cadet responsibilities when it didn ' t interfere with his bridge playing. He will make a fine officer. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Bridge Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4. JOHN RICHARD CLARK H-1 Des Moines, Iowa John entered West Point after many years of contact with the Army as an Army " brat. " His efficiency and ability to handle things easily allowed him to participate actively in many extracurricular activities and still excel in academics. However, beyond this, he will be remembered as a guy always eager to help others. Rifle 3, Manager 3; Baseball 4, Manager 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Executive Secretary 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, 2, 1, Adver- tising Manager 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 2; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Department Superintendent 1; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union President 1. 292 I I JEROME CHMIELAK JOHN CLARK III MICHAEL COOK MICHAEL R. COOK K-1 Sikeston, Missouri It is a rare person who can move easily in many circles. (Mike has man- aged to do it for four years — run around in circles, that is.) Actually, he was at home propelling down a cliff, playing bridge, holding his own in a bull session or staying on the Dean ' s List. If his past is any indication, then indeed, his future " is a cloudless sky. " Debate Council Forum 4; Portugese Club 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 2, 1, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Scoutmasters Council 3. DONALD B. COTTER L-2 Tabor, Iowa Coming from the relatively unknown metropolis of Tabor, Iowa, Don brought with him all the attributes of the hard working farmer. Academics posed no problems for him. However, the T. D. did not seem to appreciate some of his ideas. Nevertheless, four years have passed and he has made many life long friends. With his drive and personality, he should have a very successful career in the Army. 150 lb. Football 2, 1, Major A 1; Navy Star 1; Track 4, Numeral 4; Portugese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD MATTHEWS CROSS K-2 Wapello, Iowa Smilin ' Ron came to us from " God ' s Country " (Iowa) and he has never lost his friendly smile or farmer ' s gait. Ron ' s love of the outdoors has provided an escape from the hardships imposed upon him by the Academic Depart- ments. Never one to give less than his best, Ron ' s smile and perseverance will carry him past any future obstacles. Parachute Club 2; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Skin Diving Club 2; Bugle Notes 2. THOMAS N. CUNNINGHAM B-2 Steubenville, Ohio Tom came to West Point from Steubenville, Ohio to see what the military life was like. He has come to enjoy and participate in football and wrestling much more than he has in Cadet life. Regardless of whether he remains in the Army, the future looks bright for Tom. Public Information Detail 3; Tennis 4, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 2; Wrestling 4, 3, 2; Foot- ball 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. DONALD COTTER RONALD CROSS 293 THOMAS CUNNINGHAM i .ir: ' ' " i LLr.K THOMAS M. CURRAN G-1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Tom eased into this best of all possible worlds with a fond regard for this house of joy. Bearing a smile and a word of cheer, he hardly noticed the knocks and bruises of West Point. Yet the job always got done and new friends were always in the making and what more could anyone ask for? Gymnastics 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 1; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CURTIS A. DAVIS B-2 Ottumwa, Iowa In between seasons for sky diving, skiing, swimming and judo. Curt has managed to squeeze in a little time for Cadet life. Not one to be tied down by such minor things as academics, he was always out looking for new activities and seemed to come up with a new interest every month, but he never failed to have time for a friend. Swimming, Numeral; Judo Club 2; Parachute Club 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4; Ski Team 2; Ski Patrol 1; Chess Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. RICHARD P. DEXTER A-1 Galva, Illinois Dex is the " Hof Capitol of the World ' s " long delayed contribution to the Point and a valuable contribution, at that. He is one of the calmest, easy going fellows you could find anywhere and a good friend to have. He never had a battle with the Academic Department that he didn ' t win and this nearly held true for the T.D. until late Cow Year when he preferred the rack to Plebe chasing. Gung-Ho as they come, Dex should have no trouble at all in the Army. Public Relations Council 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Models Club 2; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1. C a THOMAS CURRAN PETER L DRAHN F-2 Oshkosh, Wisconsin Those who roomed with Pete during Plebe Year will remember his little idiosyncrasies like dribbling the typewriter off the floor every Sunday, com- pletely disappearing into the pad and constant babbling in Spanish. Much to the consternation of his opponents, Pete finally majored in pool, with a minor in skeet. Rocket Society 4; Spanish Club 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1, President 1; Ski Club 4, 3. CURTIS DAVIS RICHARD DEXTER PETER DRAHN i r JACK FADDIS I PETER ELSON THOMAS ERDMANN PETER IVi. ELSON B-1 Toledo, Ohio Math and Solids might have given Pete a hard time but they never really bothered him because, after all, who needs them to be a soldier. That is what Pete wants and we are sure that he will make one of the best to come from West Point. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 2, 1; Wrestling 3, 2, 1, Manager; Radio Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 2, 1. THOMAS JACOB ERDMANN E-1 Racine, Wisconsin Wise in the ways of college life when he arrived, Tom soon found things to be a bit different. But after a Plebe year of Basketball and Baseball, he returned to form and soon learned that airlines have more to offer than fast transportation. The future offers only success for this truly capable fellow. Baseball 4; Basketball 4; Astronomy Club 2; French Club 2, 1; Glee Club 2; Bowling Club 3, 1. ROY JOHN FADDIS D-1 St. Louis, Missouri Jack isn ' t one to snow you with scientific prowess but his conquest of the finer arts has rewarded him with an agile tongue, a quick wit and a host of friends. If character counts, then Jack wins. Soccer 3: Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. DANIEL HARVEY FITZGIBBON D-1 Columbus, Indiana Dan joined his classmates for the duration after graduating from high school in Indiana .He did well with the Departments on both sides of the road and his great friendship and natural good nature are enjoyed by every- one. From West Point on, one word will be his banner and that is, success. Baseball 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Howitzer 4, 3; Pointer 4; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DANIEL FITZGIBBON I ' - -fi -1 i Piblii Tiaclit DENI! Elsbei Youi foiiim I (1— J, if), - J ' J L phhmi 9 " m ' 1 - - " HiWi ' £ STANLEY FRACKER HARVEY ERASER DENNIS GALLOWAY STANLEY S. FRACKER III C-1 Michigan Center, Michigan A man of Michigan, Stan came to the Academy after a year ' s partying at junior college. The Fracker ' s successful battles with the Bartlett Hall types are offset by those sneak attacks of his Brown Boy, which drags him from his letter writing to that B. U. cheerleader. In the competitive spirit, Stan accommodates two drags per weekend, but his true love wears Light Blue. Bowling Club 2, 1, Treasurer 1; Ski Club 4, 2, 1. HARVEY R. FRASER D-1 Elizabeth, Illinois Harvey ' s claims to fame are many. He is the one and only Colonel " Hot Body ' s " son. During Cow year Harv enjoyed the distinction of being West Point ' s only " day student " and perhaps. West Point ' s only such student — ever. Harv inherited an honorable profession from his father and intends to follow his footsteps. Public information Detail 4; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major A 3; Hockey 4, 3, Assistant Manager 3; French Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. DENIS WAYNE GALLOWAY M-2 Elsberry, Missouri Young Denis came to New York State after half completing his college education. Immediately, he took it upon himself to introduce West Point to culture. As a " model cadet, " his career was interrupted only briefly by a pledgeship in the walking society. May he be remembered as a friend of our short, four year stay. Rugby Club 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 3; Mortar 3; Pointer 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. . - BRUCE GREINER K-1 Harlan, Iowa The strong, silent type from Iowa, Bruce has brightened out four years hert with his facile wit and pointed criticisms. His hardy individualism will stand him in good stead as he pursues his path through the far reaches of the future. Rifle 3; Spanish Club 1; Dance Orchestra 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1. « L " ir BRUCE GREINER 299 ■i NORMAN GRUNSTAD NORMAN L. GRUNSTAD H-1 Ortonville, Minnesota A Minnesota son from scenic Ortonville on Big Stone Lake, " Norm " has been anything but the Norm in our class. Among his fortes are athletics, academics and dragging. If success at West Point indicates an ability to suc- ceed in the Army, then " Norm " should be in the Pentagon by Christmas. Public Relations Council 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 3, Monogram 2; Gym- nastics 4; Track 4; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN MARTIN HARNISCH L-1 Hinsdale, Illinois Hailing from the " Land of Lincoln " , John has had an exciting and well- fought four years. Having survived the T.D. and the Russian Bear, John has reached the jump off point of his career. His keen wit and scoring personality are assets to be admired and will take him far in the future. Pistol 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 1; Glee Club 2, 1; Camera Club 3; Pistol Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 1; Catholic Chapel Choir4, 3, 2, 1. ANTHONY E. HARTLE M-2 Wichita, Kansas A conscientious persistent attitude won Tony " stars, " friends and respect. Despite his deceptively reserved manner, he could always be counted on for a cheerful word or a problem solution. His ability in the Social Sciences and a hard fought game in the gymnasium, will forever be his trade marks. Debate Council Forum 4; Sailing Club 4, 3; Bowling Club 2. HAROLD M. HATFIELD 1-2 South Bend, Indiana Hal ' s philosophy was always " make the best of the situation you are in " and that is exactly what he did while at West Point. His sincerity and frank- ness won him the respect of his classmates. A hard worker in athletics and academics, Hal excelled in both. His drive and determination will pave the way for a successful career. Honor Committee 2, 1; Class Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; Pistol 4, 3, 2, Major A, 3, Navy Star; Debate Council Forum 2; Spanish Club 3; Judo Club 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 2. JOrIN HARNISCH ANTHONY HARTLE 300 ELD HELMUTH HENEMAN WILLIAM HENRY HELMUTH J. HENEMAN H-1 Parkville, Missouri Platte County ' s, " ball of fire " , Helmuth J. Heneman was the most energetic individual to hit West Point since the " nnole. " Whether boxing, hell-raising or taking turnouts, Buster always came out on top or beat some heads until he knew the reason why he hadn ' t. Always close to his church, Helmuth was a true believer that " choir power " was " fire power. " Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3; Track 4, 3; Math Forum 2, 1; Triathlon Club 2; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM A. HENRY K-1 Chicago, Illinois Do you want a room in the city, a flight home, a used parachute or a Homecoming Float? Well don ' t bother with the Yellow Pages, just see the " Kingpin " . Bud blew in from the " Windy City " with more angles than the Math Department ever imagined and with his incomparable drive, he has never started a job he was unable to finish. With his knack of getting things done, he is certain to be a tremendous asset to the Infantry. Wrestling 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Parachute Club 2, 1, Custodian 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Scoutmasters Council 3; Pointer 4, 3. GEORGE FRANK HROMYAK, JR. B-2 Brookfield, Ohio " Big George " , the boy from Ohio, was the unique one of us, to whom the star men came for the poop. A person born, to have to know the reason why it came out like it did, he was always trying to find out; that is, when he wasn ' t adding to the famous control panel. George will never be without friends and his quest to know why, and to do the best job he can, will always bring him out on top. Wrestlmg 4; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3; Sailing Club 4, 3; Art Club 3; Bowling Club 2; Pistol Club 3. JUSTIN R. HUGHES 1-2 Clear Lake, Iowa Four years seem all too short a time, yet despite the handicap. Jut has excelled in a diversity of interests, but his constant nemesis has been the T.D. Under their supervision, he spent seven months in confined training and 157 hours practicing for his role as an officer and a gentelman. Graduation finds J. R. confused because someone told him that wars aren ' t won walking the area. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 1; Century Club 3, 2, 1. 1 GEORGE HROMYAK JUSTIN HUGHES i fmammm GARY JOHNSON MAX JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON GARY R. JOHNSON B-1 Coleraine, Minnesota An athlete, scholar and romancer, our Hockey team captain needs no introduction as far as ' " 64 " is concerned. This noble and daring Minnesotan came to the national shrine with a hockey stick and is leaving with a reputa- tion as a tiger on the ice. Ferocious and cunning in all that he does, Gary is truly one of our " all-time, all-timers. " Baseball 4; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1, Numerals 4, Major A 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. MAX W. JOHNSON D-1 Manhattan, Kansas Every Sunday Max can be found " passing out the poop " to his Sunday scholars. His ability to make friends can easily be pointed to by the way his students all look up to and love him. Max, an Army brat, is no stranger to the Army. His fine personality, ability to perform and " hiviness " should help him go far in the Army. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Superintendent of Primary Department 1. ispotoc ROBER T L. JOHNSON F-2 Kenosha, Wisconsin Being somewhat casual and suave by nature, Bobby virtually glided thru his four year tour of Hudson High. His ability to master the academic system aided his effortless flight. This left Bobby plenty of time to play lacrosse, shine his shoes and brass and dream of bigger and better times. His friendly manner, willingness to help and his natural abilities, insure success for Bobby. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2; Pistol Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. NICHOLAS B. KEMP 1-2 Shawnee, Kansas Whether in academics, athletics or any other field of endeavor, Nick worked conscientiously and enthusiastically. His 150 lbs. of agile fury was easily discernable on the 1-2 intramural teams. He will be remembered best, how- ever, for his record of " most consecutive movies attended " and his running battle with the Cadet laundry. His quick smile and enthusiasm will hold him in good stead wherever he goes. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; SKI Club 4, 3. NICHOLAS KEMP L GEOFFREY HAMILTON KLEB L-2 Norwood, Ohio Jeff was a year away from graduation at the University of Cincinnati when he followed in his brother ' s footsteps and came to West Point. Although most men Jeff ' s age are thinking of grandchildren, Jeff spends his time thinking of marriage and trying not to look at his bald head. While his Newburgh lass is not occupying his time, Jeff will, no doubt, be working with the Glee Club or the Choir. Public Relations Council 2, 1; Baseball 4; Football 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Stage Manager 2, Treasurer 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. Administrative Assistant 2, C.I.C. 1. CALVIN R. KLUESS B-2 Appleton, Wisconsin Renown has followed Cal in fields of endeavor from athletics to art, ever since his Plebe minute-calling days. One would also find him a lively partici- pant with singular opinions in any discussion. Surely success will continue to accompany the future ways of this likeable Wisconsinite. Lacrosse 3, 2, Monogram; Debate Council Forum 4; Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; Glee Club 4; Skeet Trap Club 1; Pointer 2, 1. FRANKLIN KNIGHT M-1 Canton, Ohio After a two year span ot real college life in Ohio, Frank decided to put self-discipline ahead of fun by joining the rest of the Class in June of ' 60. Although a little more disciplined at first than he had planned, he finally settled down to a military life of ease and relaxation while also being one of the best liked and most respected in his company. Golf 2, 1, Monogram, Major A; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1. GEOFFREY KLEB JAMES L KOSTER M-2 Lake Benton, Minnesota Jim came from South Dakota State with aspirations of playing football for Army and for three years, he made that dream come true. He has not, by any means, achieved academic superiority, but because of hard work and a high devotion to duty, he will go far in any endeavor. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, Monogram 3, Major A 2; Debate Council Forum 4; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Ski Club 4, 3. CALVIN KLUESS FRANKLIN KNIGHT 305 JAMES KOSTER i fgggaiEmuuimi i.ii JOE LAKE WILLIAM LANDGRAF EMIL LECHNER ■- jA JOE B. LAKE G-1 Pratt, Kansas Joe Bob is a businessman. He invested in West Point and his work made it pay off. But when he played, he played 100%, and I know a house detective in a certain New York City hotel who will attest to it anytime. He always managed to spice things up and no ' 64 will forget Joe Bob; neither will G-1 because we all owe him money. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 2, Major A 3, Navy Star 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Portugese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 1; Handball Club 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1. WILLIAM H. LANDGRAF K-2 Cleveland, Ohio With a smile on his face and the determination to succeed. Bill established himself as a leader in and out of the pool. A last section stalwart, " The Fish " never let academics get the best of him. Personable and helpful. Bill is destined for great heights in his military career. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 3, 2, 1; Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Handball Club 1; Bridge Club 1. EMIL THEODORE LECHNER A-1 Arkansas City, Kansas Ted made his mark at West Point in English. A veritable hive, he extended his literary ability into his famed story telling prowess. A quick wit with a dry Kansas drawl, Ted epitomized the easy going Midwesterner. Despite being a near century man, the System has never quite changed him or his habits. Undaunted, he pursued his favorite ambitions which were a brown boy, a pro femme and a big Havana cigar. Success cannot pass him by. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 1; Dialectic Society 2, Company Repre- sentative 2; Ski Club 4, 1; Protestant Cadet Fellowship 2. MORRIS J. LENT, JR. E-2 Boonville, Missouri On 5 July 1960, Missouri ' s contribution to West Point made his arrival. Although in the minority at times, this conservative Democrat demonstrated, aptly, the reasons for his being held in high esteem. Sometimes a mature and industrious worker and sometimes a fun loving little boy, he always was a sincere and forthright friend. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Sports Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. MORRiS LENT I lusedetectwll e, He ateji ittier will G ' i rfriTifmiiiMTiTni JAMES LEW RONALD LIND JAMES W. LEW 1-1 Wichita, Kansas Beneath the quiet and modest exterior, one finds the very friendly and easy-to-get-along-with man from Wichita, Jim Lew. His popularity is attested to by the frequent razzing he receives from his classmates about his frequent change of " drags. " Certainly this affability will go a long way for Jim, as an armor officer. 150 lb. Football 4; Baseball 4; Track 4; German Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Camera Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD WILLIAM LIND C-1 Stevens Point, Wisconsin It was in July, 1960 that Ron made his first appearance at West Point and ever since, his easy going and pleasant attitude has never failed to inspire his fellow Cadets. If his record at West Point is any indication of what is to come, the Army will gain a valuable officer. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2; French Club 3, 2; Dialectic Society 2; Pistol Club 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. JAMES RICHARD LINDOU G-1 Kingsford Heights, Indiana Jim had an affinity for the " rack " and many an afternoon you could find him snuggled within his beloved " brown boy. " Affectionately called " Loopy " by his G-1 Classmates, he was constantly reminded of his great height of 5 ' 5 " . Jim has carried one complaint throughout his four years at West Point, " They don ' t make girls as short as they used to. " A strong desire to succeed should assure his success in the future. Gymnastics 3, 2, Numerals 3, Major A 2, Navy Star 2; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1. GEOFFREY R. LOUIS F-2 Columbus, Ohio An easy going guy from the Buckeye State, Jeff has left behind many a well-spent mile during the past four years. From West Point sports to Roman escapades, and from F-2 poker to Ohio U. leaves, those who know Jeff will always remember his fine example, sincere warmth and always present helping hand. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2; Lacrosse 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Accounts Manager. I JAMES LINDOU s CARL MAGNELL CARL 0. MAGNELL G-1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Since Piebe Year the Swede has demonstrated his all-around prowess in academics, athletics and leadership. Donning " constellations " Cow Year, Carl was willing and extremely able to donate his services to his less-gifted classmates. A living demonstration of the Christian spirit, he ' ll be long remembered and an example to follow. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. STANLEY A. MCLAUGHLIN E-2 Detroit, Michigan Stan is one of the most respected men in the class. He has a lot of both academic and athletic ability and he is always willing to help others. He should make an outstanding officer. Honor Committee 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4; Golf 4, Numeral 4; French Club 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 1; Bridge Club 2, 1. CORNELIUS F. MIERAS A-2 Fort Wayne, Indiana Neil came to West Point with a hockey stick in his hand and that is where it stayed. Setting many Plebe goalie records and playing three years of " A " squad, he virtually lived at Smith Rink. He did have time for many battles with the Academic Departments, but he always won with his good nature and love for fun. We know he will be a success in the Air Force. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 4; 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4; Golf 2, 1; Baseball 4, Numeral 4; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral, Monogram, Major A; Portuguese Club 4, 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4; Camera Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. WARREN F. MILLER C-1 Chicago, Illinois Friendliness, cheerfulness and enthusiasm are all words which describe C-l ' s " Chicago Flash. " Warren came to West Point with an interest in sports and academics. No one ever dared to argue with him on the potential of the Chicago White Sox. Academics presented him with nothing more than an occasional grumble and a greater determination to finish the next day ' s lessons. Well liked by everyone, Warren will be able to take his place as an officer and a gentleman upon graduation. French Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 4; Bowling Club 1; Chess Club 1; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Assistant Sports Editor 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 1. NEIL MIERAS 309 WARREN MILLER .J. ' V. ' l , ■■ ( .v-. cii.- I WILLIAM J. MILLER L-1 Chicago, Illinois Hailing from the " Windy City " , Bill tackled West Point with an eager com- petitiveness in every sport, good grades and a natural ability to keep the T.D. in the background. Along with a good sense of humor, his punctuality and attentiveness to detail will stand him in good stead in the years to come. Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary; Camera Club 3; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. HUGH PAUL MORTON B-1 Chicago, Illinois Hugh came to us from the Army. Whenever you saw him on a weekend, you could be sure that there was a little brunette driving a white Corvair, close behind. Not having any trouble with Academics, he was always ready to lend a helping hand to others. The Corp of Engineers has captured another good man. Track 4; Audio Club 3; Math Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Camera Club 1; Models Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1. RANDY K. NANSTAD C-1 Richland Center, Wisconsin " Nasty " is very versatile and participates in many different forms of ath- letics. Randy works hard at academics also and although he didn ' t fare so well Plebe year, he progressed to one of the better students, during the difficult Second Class year. With such perseverance and his ability to make friends. Randy has a very promising future. Gymnastics 4, 3, Numerals 4; Baseball 4; Lacrosse 2, Monogram 2; Debate Council Forum 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Handball Club 2; Bowling Club 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM MILLER JOHN A. NISCHWITZ H-1 St. Louis, Missouri " Nisch " may be a runt but there is no one in the Corps with more en- thusiasm and friendliness than this ball of fire. Plebe year found him enchanted by the Area but this gave way Yearling year to the soccer field. The Infantry will be gaining quite an asset come this June. Soccer 3, 2, Monogram 2; Portugese Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; KDET Broadcasting Staff 1; Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 1; Scout- masters Council 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. t f) HUGH MORTON RANDY NANSTAD 3)2 JOHN NISCHWITZ i GREGORY OLSON — -f -Ci I JOHN OTJEN JACK NUNN DENNIS O ' BLOCK JACK HAROLD NUNN K-2 Riverton, Kansas Jack came to us from the Sunflower State. Ever full of energy, he usually could be found developing himself in the Gym. However, he never seemed to develop any more height. A fierce competitor, yet a true friend, who could always be counted on, he will make the kind of officer that West Point can always be proud of. Debate Council Forum 4; Portugese Club 4, 3; Judo Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1. DENNIS O ' BLOCK C-1 Ohio Army ' s loss is the USMC ' s gain with Denny ' s graduation from USMA. Denny is a guy that can always be counted on — counted on to be in the pad, that is. These four years have been a long hard pull for the man who has chosen to follow in Chesty ' s footsteps. But knowing him, he ' ll be one of the first in ' 64 to win those coveted stars. GREGORY M. OLSON F-1 Richfield, Minnesota Greg came to join the Class of ' 64 from the wilds of Minnesota. He soon showed his ability to get along with his classmates in every field of endeavor and usually led them in sports activities. The friendly " Swede " of F-1 will always be remembered by everyone who has had the pleasure of meeting him. Public Information Detail 3, 2, 1, Company Representative 1; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1. Associate Editor 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN P. OTJEN 1-1 Elm Grove, Wisconsin When John was liberated by 1-1 from L-1, he dragged with him one of the most alluring combination of interests in the Corps. His affinity for women was, no doubt, the basic interest he had and his excellence in Track and mountaineering merely gave him new and novel ways of luring fair maidens who concealed themselves in untroddened places. These drives, coupled with his indefatigable Infantry spirit cannot fail to bring him success in later years. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 3, 2. Mountaineering 2, President 2. w r-» STEPHEN OVERTON ALLYN PALMER JAMES PEDERSEN STEPHEN MILLER OVERTON A-1 Bangor, Michigan Reared in Michigan, Steve has been an outstanding representative of his state. Steve ' s diversity of activities has been a source of constant amazement. He had a slight bout with the TD during Cow Year but somehow came out ahead, despite their efforts. Never had a problem in the female area either, as he has found the " girl of his dreams. " He should be all set for a bright future. Rabble Rousers 2; Gymnastics 4, Numerals 4; Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Director 1; Christian Science College Organization 4, 3, 2, 1, President 2. ALLYN JON PALMER F-2 Zenda, Wisconsin With the heritage of famous Zenda (population 126) stirring within him, Al viewed West Point from under his brown boy with bowed legs and a cynical eye. A true individualist, never to be changed by the system or any man, Al nevertheless kept many a " Grey-Hog " goat from eating the academic root. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2,1; Ski Club4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES HENRY PEDERSEN E-2 Berwyn, Illinois Jim ' s always been successful at whatever he attempted and is a friend to all of us. A truly hard worker and true classmate, Jim spent more time coaching his less " hivy " classmates than studying himself. He ' ll always be remembered for his deceptively innocent appearance and his perseverance will always carry him to great distances. Public Relations Council 1. Battalion Representative 1; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD ANTHONY PIEKARSKI G-1 Ossian, Indiana A former New Yorker, Dick had a new home to go to after Plebe year but only after a good tussle with the Math Department which won him his one and only star. Upperclass years found him hiding from the T.D. in the Dark- rooms of the Pointer and Camera Club. Some fine pictures and a pretty gal are the results of his efforts. Success and a fine career will follow suit. Rocket Society 2, 1; Handball Club 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3, 2; Camera Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Pointer 3, 2, 1, Assistant Photo Editor 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 1. 9I» RICHARD PIEKARSKi JAMES PITTMAN JAMES T. PITTMAN DO Olmsted, Illinois After a struggle through Plebe year academics, Jim rose up the ranks to become a hive. Never forgetting his classmates in the lower sections, he was always willing to help anyone who had academic difficulties. Four years at West Point have not changed Jim ' s quiet and sincere manner. Astronomy Club 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 1; Models Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. RICHARD E. PLYMALE K-2 Ironton, Ohio With no one ' s problem ever too small for him to help, and no challenge ever too big for him to tackle, Dick, with his perennial smile and sincere personality, represented the epitomy of a friend, athlete and scholar. Second only to Kathy, was his love of pole vaulting, where he left no doubt in our minds that he was the best ever. With the Lord by his side, Dick cannot hope but reach his every goal. Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. FREDERICK M. POPE F-1 Waupaca, Wisconsin Fred never quite recovered from his couple of years at a civilian college, but decided to turn his loss into a gain and thereby managed to spend more time " dragging " and sleeping than most of ' 64 ' s members. An extremely popular " flanker " , Fred and his easy going Wisconsin way of life should find success in the Artillery. Track 4, 3, Numeral 3; Audio Club 2, 1, Vice President 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Camera Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1. JAMES L. POPP C-2 Bonduel, Wisconsin Jim came to West Point from Wisconsin with a lean and hungry look and a warm spot in his heart for the American Dairy farmer. Though academic theory sometimes left him cold, he had a knack for the practical side, such as building stereos and fixing radios. His ready smile and easy going attitude have won him many friends during his four years here. The Army gains a good man from the Dairy State. Rifle 4; Squash 4; Lacrosse 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD PLYMALE FREDERICK POPE 316 JAMES POPP JAMES POWERS RICHARD PUCKETT JAMES C. POWERS K-2 Dubuque, Iowa This big Iowa farm boy came to us by way of the IVlerchant IVIarine Acad- emy, where he spent one year. His large smile and amiable personality are matched only by his drive and ability as a leader. His sincereity and good nature are attested to by the number of true friends that Jim has made while here at the Academy. Honor Committee 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman; Lacrosse, Monogram; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. RICHARD ALLAN PUCKETT G-1 Wichita, Kansas Dick came to us from the dusty plains of Kansas. With a year of experience behind him at the Language School, he became the class tutor in Russian. His friendly personality and his will to succeed will send him a long way in whatever field he may choose. Wrestlmg 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 4, 3; Triathlon Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. FREDERICK QUIST FREDERICK F. QUIST, JR. A-2 Sault St. Marie, Michigan Fred, an Army " brat, " came to West Point from Arlington, Virginia. Plebe year, he had the distinction of being cut-off man for stars and has stayed on the Dean ' s List ever since, in spite of his dragging every weekend. Fred ' s attention to detail and desire to excel should be a definite asset to the Army in the future. Dean ' s List; Gymnastics 4, 3; Audio Club 3, 2; German Club 3; Pistol Club 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM J. REYNOLDS K-1 Cincinnati, Ohio After two years of campus life at the University of Cincinnati, Bill continued his impressive academic achievements at the Academy. He always found the time to handle the many tasks demanded of him as a Class Officer, as well as getting in that last hand of bridge or the next James Bond thriller. Bill ' s success will continue, due to a happy and deep outlook on life. Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Class Secretary 1; Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 1, Executive Officer 1; Automobile Committee 1, Co-Chairman 1; Debate Council Forum 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Bridge Club 3, 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Sports Editor 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM REYiNOLiJi 5 , ♦ r A i« ' « S » ii-% : ■di r« 1 ' W TERRANCE RUSNAK RONALD REZEK RONALD EDWIN REZEK A-1 Berwyn, Illinois When Ron came to West Point, he brought along a tennis racket and a sense of humor. He has used both of them very well as a Cadet. A combi- nation of two years in L-1 and two years in A-1 have given him a well rounded military attitude that will make him a success in the years to come. Squash 4, 3, 2, Manager 1, Major A 1; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Numerals 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; Russian Club 3; Handball Club 2; Glee Club 4; Models Club 2; Howitzer 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. TERRANCE J. RUSNAK M-2 Chicago, Illinois Terry never sweated Academics, although generally on the Dean ' s List. He excelled in many types of athletics and was always a good leader both on and off the field. The Army and a certain girl are going to gain a mighty fine Artillery file and husband come June. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4; Football 4; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 2; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. " liao- Fron tiis llOl twoini aodbr Honor I forair RICHARD STEPHEN SCHULEY L-1 Youngstown, Ohio Dick, who comes from a rough town, is a rough looking boy. He is nick- named " Taras Bulba " or the " Bulb " not for his shape but for all his brawn, he has a lot on the ball and is a fine friend, when in a good mood. By taking some time away from weightlifting, he has managed to fulfill his duties and responsibilities as a Cadet and still maintain his sense of humor. Football 3, Monogram 3; Math 2; Debate Council Forum. ( RICHARD SCHULEY ROGER L. SORNSON D-1 Des Moines, Iowa Rog came to West Point from the plains of Iowa, after having spent three years at Drake University. It took us a while to realize that he wasn ' t really " grey hog " but was just more mature than the rest of us. But maturity was not his only leadership trait for he is also sincere and hard working. He never gave up until he had won. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Secretary 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Portuguese Club 1; Rocket Society 4, 3; Spanish Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman Clu b 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ! OWEN LEE SPANNAUS B-1 Excelsior, Minnesota Owen, 5 ' 8 " , came out of the wild, Indian infested woods of Minnesota straight into the flanker end of the First Regiment. Academics came easy to him and he never hesitated to extend a helping hand to those who needed it. Cheerful by nature, he willingly accepted and performed all his many tasks as efficiently and completely as possible. This is a trait which will serve him and his country well during his career as an officer. Ski Club 4, 3, 2. DAVID F. STEPEK 1-1 Oak Park, Michigan " Steppo ' s " easy going manner made it very easy for all of us to look to him as one of our favorites. He was always a very congenial guy but when faced with a decision or job to do, he proved how dependable he was. His great love for the sack and his books (he could never bear to crack one), didn ' t ever stand in the way of his correspondence to a young thing back in Springfield, Ohio. Our only regret is that he never appeared on a " Man-Tan " ad. Swimming 4; Football 3, 2; Audio Club 1; French Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. ROGER SORNSON EUGENE R. SULLIVAN D-2 St. Louis, Missouri From the Gateway City of the West, the Smiling Irishman came to make his home on the Rock. True to the motto of " illigitimus non corborundum " and undaunted by the Triumverate, the green lister bag, his whistling prowess, two insane wives, countless femmes, broken noses, cracked lacrosse sticks and bruised shins, he has left an indelible mark on all who have had the fortune to know him. His capacity for friendship is infinite and will follow him wherever he goes. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 2, 1, 2nd Regimental Representative; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 1; Pointer 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. OWEN SPANNAUS DAVID STEPEK 321 lfV -C: EUGENE SULLIVAN ..J ALBERT TEMPLE THOMAS THOMAS «3» y . RICHARD TIPLADY iVllLIVuJ iRArtNSEK ALBERT WALTER TEMPLE G-2 Toledo, Ohio Waily ' s arrival from the South Jersey shore was the beginning of four years of fun and laughter for all who knew him. Yearling year, he found his place as Lacrosse goalie, blinding opponents with his shiny forehead. His radio always played at full volume and his room became the Twisting center of the Corps. Wally always had time for the problems of others and his congenial nature will serve him well throughout his career. Lacrosse 3, 2, Monogram 3, 2; Soccer 2, Monogram 2; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. THOMAS N. THOMAS C-1 Beloit, Wisconsin Having no previous gymnastic experience, " T.N.T. " showed his athletic ability as a top performer by earning his numerals and " A " in four years of gymnastics competition. His amicable personality gained him great respect and many friends, as he leaves for what we know will be a life of accom- plishment and success. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Gymnastics 3, 2, 1, Numerals, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 1; Debate Council Forum 2; Rocket Society 2; Spanish Club 3; Parachute Club 3; Sailing Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 3,2, 1; Skin Diving Club 1. RICHARD J. TIPLADY K-2 Dearborn, Michigan Coming to us from Michigan, Dick proved his resilience to us after his battles with the T.D., Plebe year, and he even learned to spell after a brief delaying action with the English Department. There were bright spots, how- ever and his fiancee was to be one of them. His great improvement and growth in his classmates ' eyes was another. The Air Force gains a good officer and a warm friend. Wrestlmg 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Sailing Club 4, 3; Art Club 3; Camera Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 2. MILIVOJ TRATENSEK D-2 Joliet, Illinois Trat was Joliet ' s contribution to ' 64. Mel was noted for his coolness during the mole assassination plots, raids of the " green lister bag, " and skirmishes with the weaker sex. His tenacious spirit and drive carried him far on the soccer field and in academics. With his sincerity and indefatigable energy, Mel will make his mark in any field he chooses. Ritle 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, 2, Major A1, Navy Star 1; Audio Club 3; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 4; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1;Ski Club4, 3, 2, 1. .••» ALVIN TREADO ANTHONY TRIFILETTI ' T J. ALVIN DAVID TREADO ' ■ Marquette, Michigan From the Queen City of the North, Marquette, Michigan, came an extremely tall man with extremely tall ideas. And who was about to argue with two hundred pounds that were distributed over six feet, five inches? As a result, many an opponent has felt his elbows on the court and many a classmate has received his pearls of wisdom, which come so naturally to Al. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 3; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. ANTHONY C. TRIFILETTI G-2 Amherst, Ohio Despite the fact that he is short and a Wop, Tony was a good Cadet. He studied hard, got good grades and plenty of rack. If he wasn ' t sleeping or studying, he was at the gym or soccer field. His two passions are armor and pretzels. Public Information Detail, Eagle Scout Observer Course; Gymnastics 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, Numeral, Monogram; Debate Council Forum 3; French Club 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 3, 2; Bridge Club 2; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. DAVID L UGLAND KO Minneapolis, Minnesota Problems, problems and more problems seem to have worried everyone except " Ugie " , thru his four years at the Academy. A bad first year was finished with a good last one. Minnesota should be proud of this boy. Since Academics presented few problems, the brown boy was second to none. His only parting words are — " What me worry? " and " World, here I come. " Public Information Detail 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. GEORGE BRUCE VONDRUSKA F-1 Cleveland, Ohio George, hailing from Cleveland, Ohio, entered West Point straight from high school. Finding academics no sweat, he quickly found a substitute, his " Brown Boy. " Alv ays willing to lend a helping hand, George found no trouble in making friends. His drive and enthusiasm will prove to be an asset to his success in the future. Ski Club 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. ( DAVID UGLAND Jii GEORGE VONDRUSKA FRANK WATSON FRANK C. WATSON M-1 Missouri Frank comes to us from a small town in Missouri. He won many honors in football in high school and would have continued to excel here except for an injury. Frank has always been a one girl man, so much so that at graduation, he will marry Billie Jean. Well liked by everyone, Frank has made his presence felt in K-1 and M-1. No matter what branch he chooses, they ' ll be sure to gain a superior officer. Football 4, 3; Track 4, 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2. ARTHUR D. WEISS M-2 Belleville, Illinois Art, an " lllinolsian " has been very active during his four years at West Point. He usually managed to make his share of the trip sections and many weekends saw him heading for Boston and his dominant interest. He was always happy chasing a golf ball around the course or reading from his vast library. He has made many friends and we ' ll all remember him. Good luck, Art, to you and to Judy. 150 lb. Football 3; Lacrosse 4, 3; Soccer 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. GERALD C. WERNER L-2 Oshkosh, Wisconsin Jerry is an ideal example of L-2 quality. His spirit and determination has helped L-2 gain its formidable position in Intramurals as well as a Runner-Up trophy in the Brigade Boxing Championships for himself. Blessed with the best of personalities and a will to work, there is no limit to the success this son of Wisconsin can achieve. We can only respect Jerry, as a classmate, as a friend or as an opponent. Honor Committee 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. DAVID A. WHITE, Jr. D-1 Owosso, Michigan The " Bulldog " came to West Point from the booming metropolis of Owosso, Michigan and eighteen years of civilian life. He easily adjusted to the military life and became well known for his intellectualism and his appreciation of the finer things of life. As Dave goes into the Army, he brings with him many strong and lasting friendships. Baseball 3, 2, 1, Manager 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Spanish Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 4, 3. -1 ARTHUR WEISS GERALD WERNER 325 DAVID VvHITE MICHAEL EDWIN WIKAN H-2 Eau Claire, Wisconsin This " relaxed intellectual " had little trouble with academics and none with the T. D. When Mike was not captaining the Rifle Team to many victories, he could be found stalking through the woods and streams with a shotgun and fishing rod in hand. " Chicks " and the " pad " occupied this Army Brat ' s free evenings. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain, Numeral 4, Monogram 3, Major A 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 2, President 1; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES KIRBY WILCOX B-1 Springfield, Missouri From the neighborhood of the riverboat gamblers, Kirby has upheld their tradition with constant card games and numerous ideas for " money making " business schemes. " Fluent " French and a mile-long line conquered almost all the women he met. Enthusiasm and clear thinking spelled success for Kirby at the Academy and will do the same after graduation. Rabble Rousers 1; Goat-Engineer Football Game, CIC 1; Baseball 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman, National Debate Tournament, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 3; Chess Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3. KARL R. WILSON G-1 Bovey, Minnesota One of the few people to hold down officer positions in three extra- curricular clubs at one time, Karl certainly has found the secret to making about anybody ' s trip section. His varied interests and talents along with a lot of " smarts " have made Karl one of G-l ' s favorites. Track 4, Numeral 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1, Secretary 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. I V11CI!ALL V IKAN i B U - 1 vtf Jm " O p Bc y %j ■ ' ' ' ' ' _ % 1 1 C. WILCOX 326 KARL WILSON CARL WINTER HENRY ZIMMERMAN r EDWIN WINBORN EDWIN G. WINBORN ' -1 Davenport, Iowa What Ed lacked in height, he made up in guts. As Captain of our Wrestling team, he held his own among the best of them. Ed will always be remembered by his many friends for his fine personality and exceptional determination. 150 lb. Football 4, Numeral 4; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2; French Club 3; Math Forum 2, 1. CARL J. WINTER JR. -1 Hemlock, Michigan Always ready to help a buddy out of a jam, Carl is a good natured type of guy who has made many friends during his four years here at West Pomt. He makes his home in Hemlock, Michigan and looks forward to a career in the Engineers. However, the cards may fall, Carl ' s amiable disposition and sense of duty point to a promising future. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 2, Treasurer 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1, Captain 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Superintendent 1. HENRY H. ZIMMERMAN -2 Mattoon, Illinois An unrelenting drive to excel in the things that interested him and an avid interest in the Army, are Herb ' s chief characteristics. On weekends, he was noted for being a dragoid and for his easy going, relaxed manner. The net result indicates a successful life, both on and off duty, for the man from the Corn Belt. French Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. i - ' SW ' V- H, V . ' r -W. ' • ' » ■ ' :,0 r - ' ■ A ' V ' M »V ' ' :.:ra y ' I KENT ALLEN ANDREW ANDREWS JACOB ARMSTRONG i KENT R. ALLEN M-2 North Platte, Nebraska Kent came from Nebraska and spent his cadet-ship riding high above the common stream of Cadet life. An intellect, though not an exceptional scholar, a good soldier, though not a martinet, an outstanding athlete and competitor, a strong personality, yet an aesthete, a difficult person to get to know but one who makes strong and enduring friendships . . . Kent arrived here as Kent and graduates unphased and very much Kent. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, Navy Star 3, 2; Glee Cl ub 4, 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4 3, 2, 1. ANDREW E. ANDREWS M El Cajon, California A natural but hard working hive, Andy pushed the rigors of Plebe Year aside and rose to near the top of his class in academics, but always with time to each his " goaty " roommates. A man of wide and varied interests, his diligence and sincere personality will carry him far, irregardless of what the future may hold. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4; Camera Club 3, 2, 1; Models Club 2; Bugle Notes 2, 1, Editor 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Sec. Editor 1. JACOB C. ARMSTRONG, JR. 1-2 Vancouver, Washington If you were in good enough shape to " walk " to class with him or happened to be hivy enough in the right classes, you knew, first-hand, that the drudgery of Cadet life never seemed to phase our very own North Woodsman. Always wearing a smile and a brown boy, J. C. proved conclusively that a wild-and- wooly Westerner can find happiness in the Conservative North East. Public Information Detail 1; Cross Country 4, 3, Assistant Manager; Astronomy Club 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 1; German Club 4, 3, 1; Judo Club 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3; Ski Club4, 3, 2, 1. DOUGLAS H. BARR F-1 Aberdeen, Washington Doug has brought with him from the opposite side of the United States, all the friendliness and spirit of the West Coast. Although he hasn ' t been spending much time in his home state of Washington, he is still able to display this spirit and drive to his advantage on this, the East Coast. With this attitude, he will have no trouble in his chosen field. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 3, 2. r DOUGLAS BARR . ' 0 Wa DAVE BARATTO DAVID J. BARATTO A-1 Mt. Shasta, California From out of the mountains of the West Coast came a natural repeller, Dave " Barrachi. " With his " swiss seat " of devotion to duty, sincerity and congenial smile, he cannot miss his goal of paramount success. An overhang of Plebe English caused his balance to be shaken until his unusual " muck " overcame this and provided him with the ability to overcome all future encounters. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Vice Chairman, 1; Lacrosse 4; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 4; Parachute Club 3; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3. DAVID A. BRAMLETT E-1 National City, California A Californian by devotion, Dave adapted readily to the Eastern seaboard climate. Whether in academic struggles or athletic competition, his energy and willingness to help others are well known by all. The qualities of determi- nation and personality which have characterized his every effort during the years at West Point and are certain to bring him success and happiness in the future. Honor Committee 2, 1; Baseball 4; Debate Council Forum 1; Handball Club 3. LARRY J. BRAMLtlTE B-1 Anchorage, Alaska Larry " The Brams " did not come to West Point an academic giant, thus starting an immortal struggle with the tenth-takers in green. He had an acute sight picture for stationary targets and the fair sex, especially when a certain nurse came along. The Brams is an easy-going fellow — a fine friend. Public Information Detail 1; Rifle 4, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 1; German Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President; Skeet Trap Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, Transportation Officer. DAVID A. BUJALSKI H-2 Harvey, North Dakota Our military monastery captured Buj from St. John ' s (Minnesota) after two years. Spartan life fitted him perfectly? Ole Buj has proved " in there " for coaching H-2 ' s academic and social goals. His mental and physical acumen and very pro fiancee, will take him far. Wrestling; Football, Engineer Team; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID BRAMLETT LARRY BRAMLETTE 337 DAVID BUJALSKI ii ii m i F. COLEMAN RICHARD CARR NEVILLE COLBURN RICHARD L. CARR JR. F-1 Pomona, California Dick made the long trip from California bringing with him a flare for women and a mind for business. Being a good gambler, he managed to be the winner in most of his many and varied activities. What he lacked in academics, he made up for in the athletic department. Golf 4, 2, Numeral 4; Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4; Triathlon Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1; Skin Diving Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. NEVILLE COLBURN D-1 Honolulu, Hawaii One of the outstanding personalities of D-1, Toby will always be remem- bered as the Hawaiian pineapple. No one could help not liking his winning smile or friendly way. Toby has the abilities of a real leader and there is no doubt that his serious attitude toward doing a job right will make him a valuable asset to the Army. Judo Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4; Cadet Chapel Choir 4 3. FRED W. COLEMAN K-1 California Coming from an Army family, Fred entered West Point with a humorous out- look and has maintained the same throughout a widely varied career at West Point. He is a familiar face among area birds and in the lower sections. Soccer has been one of his outstanding ambitions and achievements. He has proved an asset to many a regimental champion intramural game. Pistol 4; Lacrosse 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 4, Major A 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1. WILLIAM M. CONNOR, JR. K-2 Honolulu, Hawaii Bill came to us from sunny Hawaii. Once here, his warm sense of humor, his great determination and his brown boy enabled him to acclimate himself to his new surroundings. His Rip Van Winkle tactics left him unscathed by the Academic Department. Throughout his Cadet career. Bill ' s cool thinking, good humor and sense of duty prevailed. Hawaii ' s loss was the Armor ' s gain. Cross Country 4, 3, Monogram 3; Track 4, 3, Monogram 3; Audio Club 4; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM CUNNOf DENNIS K. CULP, JR. K-2 Fresno, California The Little King ' s life at West Point has been one big meeting, whether it be Honor Conference, Honcho Club or Advanced Juice Seminar. Despite this heavy overload, Dennis has managed to drag along half of the goats to graduation. This man is a fierce competitor, an outstanding leader and a confirmed bachelor!! Honor Committee 2, 1, Chairman: Class Committee 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4; Chess Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Pistol Club 4, 3; Skin Diving Club 4, 3. DONALD DOUGLAS DAILEY D-2 Portland, Oregon " Trees " Dailey was a gift of Portland, Oregon. He came to West Point directly from high school. He is an avid ski enthusiast but has trouble keep- ing on the runs. Let ' s hope he finds clear slopes soon for the sake of our forests. May he have many happy years of enjoyment in the future. Audio Club 1; Parachute Club 1; Ski Team 4, 3, 2; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Patrol Leader; Camera Club 4; Pistol Club 3, 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3. DENNIS CULP WALTER WARD DAVIS, JR. A-1 Olympia, Washington A well rounded personality, best describes Walt. Being an Army brat, he has been places and seen things. He has made good use of the OPE ' s facilities and enjoys singing and shining shoes. He has been a real fine fellow to know. German Club 4; Sailing Club 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Art Club 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Christian Science College Organization 2, 1. JOHN A. FARNSWORTH H-1 San Francisco, California " The Farnball " will long be remembered for his masterful command of women and situations. His presence in the classroom or at a party was always a new chapter in mirth and unrivaled antics. John ' s attitude towards Cadet life will serve as a model for those who tend to make a satire of Cadet leadership. His success as an officer is assured. German Club 3; Art Club 3; Bowling Club 3, 2; Camera Club 3. DONALD DAILEY WALTER DAVIS 337 JOHN FARNSWORTn - DENNIS GILLEM WALDO FREEMAN NORMAN GILL 0_ WALDO D. FREEMAN A-2 San Francisco, California " Mike " is an Army brat whose only goal in life was to graduate from West Point. After earning stars Plebe Year, he retired from academic life to con- centrate his efforts on a more liberal education. Friendly, easy going and successful at whatever he attempts, he will make a valuable addition to the ranks of the Infantry. Cross Country 4; 150 lb. Football 3; Gymnastics 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 2, 1. NORMAN W. GILL D-1 Pearl City, Hawaii Stormin ' Norman spent four years longing for the Field and Infantry blue. Never one to pass up his duties though, Norm spent many weekends walking across Post with his typewriter case. The end of his insurgency against the Academic Department will come as a relief. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, Company Representative 2; French Club 4, 3, 2, President 2; Parachute Club 4, 2; Rugby Club 3; Dialectic Society 3, 2. DENNIS J. GILLEM E-2 Glendale, California Denny, the warm-blooded Californian, never quite adapted to the weather here although he had no trouble with anything else, leaving him time for a deep study of the finer things of life — women and scotch. There is no need to further describe Denny, other than to say that he is a great guy and a good friend. The Infantry is sure lucky to be getting stuck with a fine officer for at least thirty years. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1, Captain 2, Information Officer 2, 1; Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Treasurer 3, Vice President 2, President 1; Howitzer 2, 1. DENNIS R. GILSON A-1 San Diego, California Denny came to West Point from the California coast and brought with him a friendliness and openness which permeates his personality and makes him the dependable leader that he is. One of the few who can wear stars gra- ciously, he never let the hurdles of the Academic Departments interfere with his jovial and sometimes, mischievous disposition. We ' ll all remember him for being as fine as they come. Public Relations Council 2, 1; Football 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, TADRO Chairman 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4, 3. L ' LHNIS GILSON ciz - 6»- ■■ ' . ' LEROY GRAW RICHARD GRAY M-1 LEROY H. GRAW McCall, Idaho Being quite academically minded, Leroy has been very successful not to let his training interfere with getting a good college education. His enthus- iasm is approaching academic assignments as well as athletic participation will stand him in good stead, no matter what career he may eventually decide to pursue. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Band 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1. RICHARD L. GRAY B-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Dick came from warm and sunny Hawaii in the summer of ' 60 and brought along that love of life with him. He will always be remembered as a tough intermurder competitor by those who saw him lose some teeth during Plebe year and break his jaw, his Cow year. He never let this bother him and his ready and willing attitude will always hold him in good stead. Public Relations Council 2, 1, 1st Battalion Representative 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT M. GREGSON H-1 Pasco, Washington From the Northwest, he was a little contemptuous of Eastern " mountains, " so he ' d double time up them and take camping leaves in February and August. Bob was master of the tennis court, wrestling mat and S-1, 2, 3, and 4 of pre-Navy after Taps activity. His ready grin and full measure of " cooper- ate and graduate " are known by many. Those who know him best, recognize his deep conviction that no challenge is too great for dedication. Public Information Detail 3; Wrestling 4; Astronomy Club 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 4; Sailing Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Christian Science Organization 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1. EVERETT D. GRIMES 1-2 Hollywood, California Straight from sunny and glamorous Hollywood, ready to argue about any- thing, especially for California and against West Point, Ev is a true Westerner. Always willing to do his share, friendly and is sure to go far in the civilian world. Called the Cadet " who just doesn ' t fit, " cautiously guarding his hair during infrequent visits to the Barber Shop and never studying — Ev is a true individual. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, PIO for National Debate Tournament; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. i JAMES HARDING JAMES R. HARDING F-2 Long Beach, California Throughout his four years at the Academy, Jim has proved himself an out- standing man, not only academically but also in the field of extracurricular activities. Because of his varied interests and the effort, he puts forth, Jim ' s future must hold many successes. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Public Relations Council 2. 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Fencing Club 4. 3; Triathon Club 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Pistol Club 2, 1; Skin Diving Club 2, 1; Pointer 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. TOMMY WADE HARMAN H-2 Wheatland, Wyoming Hails from the wide, open country out Wyoming way. He made a place for himself as scrum half on the Rugby Team. He claims that West Point made him lazy. A whiz with maps, he loves to bone those Armor files. Tom is renowned for having women admirers all over the country. Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 2, 1, Monogram 2; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram 2; Track 4; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4. 3. JAMES W. HEGGLUND E-2 Casper, Wyoming At first glance, Jim is a quiet sort of person with an elfish grin, a harmonica and a touch of cowboy humor. But don ' t let his appearance fool you — the " Casper Con-man " is about to strike!! And strike he will, to the asset of the Army and his chosen branch. They both have gained a willing and hard worker who will make a fine officer. Good luck, Jim! Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3. ±1 ROGER C. HIGBEE A-2 Cedar City, Utah Roger seemed to divide his time between academics and a certain girl, but always had time for a friendly smile and an easy going manner, which won him many friends during his four year stay. " Higgs " always had that drive and determination to do well at any task undertaken and with these assets, we know he will do well in the future. Pistol 4, 3, Numeral; Baseball 4; French Club 4, 3, 2; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3. 2. ■ TOMMY HARMAN j T •vjv-- JAMES HEGGLUND 34 1 r JGER HIGBEE l " ' 1 1 m 1 • B Z hll 3 r-mtm " - j ' M tisK„, ' m g B ' mW i t H U I. « ROBERT A. HILLYER, JR. 1-2 Lincoln, Nebraska Arriving from tine plains of Nebraska, Bob proceeded to entertain his friends with his jovial attitude and good humor. Also his good, country sense and good sense of order, made him the natural organization man of the Company. His ever-present smile, no matter how busy, guarantees him future success. Public Relations Council 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Art Club 3, 2, 1, Public Information Officer. DAVID RICHARD HOLDSWORTH A-2 Juneau, Alaska Through his untiring work at the Academy, Dave has given the new state of Alaska someone to be most proud of. Because he is an above average student, he has devoted most of his time to fencing and also developed a well rounded education by attending almost every movie. Fencing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, President 1; Parachute Club 3, 1; Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3,2, 1. WILLIAM 0. HOOVER, JR. 1-2 Sacramento, California Bill made the switch from L-2 to 1-2 with no noticeable change of pace. He continued to devote most of his time to his brown boy but was always anxious to play football, baseball or handball. How he endured eight semesters in the last sections, without ever once being turned out, will forever be a source of amazement to us all. Baseball 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmasters Council 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. . mJ ' S 1 y m : M p l mSJ " ■ m ' . ,..-..J ROBERT HILLYER KEVIN CHARLES KELLEY E-2 Montrose, California Sunny California must have given some of its warmth to Kev ' s personality. Coming to E-2 from I Company in the depths of the 2nd Regiment, this man soon became one of the best liked persons in the company. A " hive " and fine athlete, Kev plans a career in the Engineers and marriage, a year after graduation. Public Relations Council 2, 1, Battalion Representative 2, Secretary 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3, 2, 1. DAVID HOLDSWORTH TED KOBAYASHI MICHAEL KILEY JOHN KNUTZEN MICHAEL JAMES KILEY D-1 Long Beach, California Airborne, ranger, and bachelor are all Mike ' s goals in life. Woe be to the girl that catches Mike. She will have to be a hunter, a handball and a tennis player. Never in the rack when there was an open handball court, Mike was an avid handball fan. Other free time was spent shooting at and missing grouse. Fencing Club 2, 1; Handball Club 3, 1; Sailing Club 4; Models Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howrtzer 4, 3. 2, 1. JOHN A. KNUTZEN H-1 Federal Way, Washington Big John drifted in from the Northwest and spent his formidative years in " Not Obnoxiously Eager " K-1, gaining his little golden academic mementoes Yearling year and maintaining this momentum. Cow year. Keeping up a far- flung correspondence, he spread his charm from coast to coast but his friends will remember him best for his athletic and academic competence and his quiet, friendly manner. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Ring and Crest Committe 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 3, 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectie Society 2, 1. TED M. KOBAYASHI G-2 Honolulu, Hawaii Possessng a keen mind and a happy personality, Ted applied himself to a wide range of activities. Everyone knows of the large measure of success that he enjoyed and knows also that it was due to his integrity, his drive and his genuine consideration and concern for other people. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Manager Astronomy Club 4. 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA Chairman Secretariat 2. SCUSA Vice Chairman 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 2. 1; Pistol Club 4, 3. JAMES C. KOTRC L-2 Omaha, Nebraska Coming from the great state of Nebraska, Jim is well known for his avid interest in mountaineering, exceptional talent as an artist and unusual ability in getting along with members of the fairer sex. He is even better known for his never ending, but successful battle with the Academic Department and will do well in the Army as one of the more devoted members of our class. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 1, Major A 1: Art Club 4. 3: Mountain Climbing Club 2. l. Training Officer; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. JAMES KOTRC 1 FRANKLIN LAMBERT JOHN LANG THOMAS LEGAN FRANKLIN P. LAMBERT M-1 Manteca, California Having come here determined to become California ' s gift to the officer ' s corps, two years of arguing with the " corner " have not dimmed his aspira- tions, one bit. He retrieved the heart he " left near San Francisco " , only to lose it again in Philadelphia. Whether he was struggling with the Mechanics book or playing the hoop game, he always put forth the effort that will make him the officer, he wants to be. Public Information Detail 2, 1; Baseball 4, Numeral 4; Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Monogram 2, Major A 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3,2,1. JOHN W. LANG A-1 San Pedro, California " The Langer " came to West Point with a Lacrosse stick in one hand and a beautiful girl in the palm of the other. He changes girls regularly but the lacrosse stick is always there. His carefree attitude and reliable friendship will not soon be forgotten. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3. THOMAS L. LEGAN 1-1 Castro Valley, California Castro Valley ' s representative to the Class of ' 64 is in the person of Tom Legan. Tom became popular with his classmates for his carefree attitude and West Point never got him down. Whether Tom was playing the field with the femmes or playing the field with the Company athletic teams, you could count on him to be cheerful and exhuberent. He has since settled down with one girl. The Army will gain a true leader in Tom. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Spanich Club 2, 1; Radio Club 2, 1; Camera Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. DANIEL LEVIN E-2 Denver, Colorado Dan will be remembered by all who knew him as the man who knew every nook and cranny of the Academy grounds and the subway system of New York. Not one to worry about small matters, Dan should make a valuable member of Military Intelligence, after four years in the Infantry. Soccer 3, 2, 1, Major A 1, Manager; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. • r P -HsP DANIEL LEViN i r GEORGE ERNEST LONSBERRY H-1 Willows, California George, the man behind the scenes in practically every Hop we have had, is known as a friend to everyone. Coming to West Point after a stint with the Air Force, George ' s ability for hard work and his determination can best be sworn out by the many hours he sweated over his Chemistry book for WGR ' s. His ability to get along with everyone he meets and his agreeable personality will carry him far in the service, after his graduation. Those of us who know him well, wish him luck and success in his endeavor throughout the rest of his life. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Co-Chairman 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Librarian 2, PIO Officer 1; Came ra Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM J. LUGKIE A-1 Lead, South Dakota From the Black Hills of South Dakota, Bill came to the Plain on the Hudson. He liked it here so much that he decided to stay for an extra year and ' 54 was glad to have him. Bill was always one to cheer up slumping spirits and the sound of his hearty laugh will always refresh the memories of barracks life and the fun we knew. Lacrosse 3, Monogram 3; French Club 3; Bowling Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Ski Club 1. GEORGE LONSBERRY ROBERT K. MATSUMOTO L-2 Kaneohe, Oahu, Hawaii Bob is one of those dependable, good natured guys who will do anything to help a friend. He is known as a buddy who will stick out any situation and offer no excuses or have any gripes when given an undesirable duty. Bob has all the qualities of making one of the finest officers in the Army. Everyone realizes Bob ' s potential and consequently, hold a high respect for their Hawaiian classmate. French Club 3; Judo Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, Company Representative; Howitzer 2, 1, Company Representative; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2, 1. J. B. McCUTCHAN B-1 Everett, Washington " Cutch " came to " Woo Poo " from far-off Everett, Washington. He always stayed on top academically and was ever eager to go to the flick or the class club during C.Q. He spread his academic talents around and helped his class- mates make it through, too. Always a great guy to tell your troubles to, he should help the Engineers a great deal. Track 4, 2, Monogram; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; KDET Broadcasting S taff 3, 2, 1, Treasurer. :m WILLIAM LUCKIE ROBERT MATSUMOTO 348 J. McCUTCHAN k i • " C; REMO MELCHIORI ROBERT MICHELA REMO MELCHIORI D-2 Klamath Falls, Oregon A gift of the far West (Oregon), Remo may be remembered by those who know him by his way with the " fairer sex " and the way he easily brushed them aside with his polished, nonchalant look of indifference. Never one to break the back of a book before the last recitation, he also applied his famous poco-curant attitude in this area. Lots of luck in the future to this brave man. Astronomy Club 3, 2. Rocket Society 3, 2. Russian Club 4, 2; Glee Club 3; Bridge Club 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 2. ROBERT JOHN MICHELA 1-1 Carmel, California Wending his way from sunny Carmel, California, through Santa Ana Junior College and a football scholarship and turning down offers to play profes- sional baseball. Bob came to the Academy. After a respite from his labors, courtesy of the English Department, Bob continued on through myriads of Spec formulas and Mnemonic devices, constantly harassed by the ominous thunder of the Social Science Department. Somehow, he found the time to help the A. A. A. and Eric Tipton. Now that we find ourselves on that last threshold before graduation, we ' re proud to have Bob with us. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Major A 3, 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1, Captain 1; Football 4; Soccer 4: Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Russian Club 3; Ski Team 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. ROBERT V. MOSS G-2 San Francisco, California Smiling, easy going " Joe " came singing into the Corps and he kept singing, thrilling many with his solos in both the Glee Club and the Choir. He was a " hive " who was content to be one of the " relaxed intellectuals, " but excelled in sports, inspiring and leading his teammates to victory. Track 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 2, 1; Judo Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Bridge Club 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 1, Executive Ofiicer. JAMES I. MUIR III oz Honolulu, Hawaii Jim is an old " Kamaaina " who found a new love, winter, when he came to West Point from the Hawaiian Island. However, he readily adapted to Cadet life being a brat and not the first Muir to join the Long Gray Line. Jim ' s easy going manner and warm personality made him many friends, everywhere but in the Academic Department. It is certain that this personable guy will definitely benefit the Army by his addition to its ranks. Pistol 4; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2; Rocket Society 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1, Projects Officer. ROBERT MOSS JAMES MUIR DOUGLAS O ' NEAL WILLIAM MURPHY RONALD ODOM WILLIAM T. MURPHY A-2 Helena, Montana From under his loving brown-boy comes the familiar sound of " Mmmm ffft. " This is the usual response every afternoon, at supper, from the Montana Rockies-bred youth. Sleep is just one of his great loves. Murph also excels in any and all sports and with wine and the women. Public Information Detail 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; Soccer 2; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 4, 3; Ski Patrol 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. RONALD GORDON ODOM M-2 San Francisco, California Saturday night would always find Ron reading or working out in the gym. A lover of good food, fine wines and books, he still managed to stay pro for four years. Small in stature, big in ideals and actions, " The Runt " will be a wel- come addition to the officer corps. Honor Committee 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1, Secretary; Russian Club 4, 3, 1. DOUGLAS PIERCE O ' NEAL A-2 San Francisco, California Doug ' s motto was, " important things first, " thus academics always stayed in ' .he background. Dragging and reading were his favorite pastimes and his large following among the female population was the envy of us all. Finding his O.A.O. Cow Year, he developed a unique method of communication. Doug ' s good nature and ready smile will insure him success in any future endeavors. Class Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3; Football 2, 1, Assistant Manager; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Rugby Club 4, Treasurer; Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. RUSSELL K. PELLS 1-2 Ontario, California Russ was always a cheerful and willing person in anything that had to be done. He was a good friend whenever anyone really needed a helping hand. After graduation, he plans to see a lot of the world with a young lady who persuaded him that two heads are better than one. Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Public Information Detail 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3; Russian Club 4, 2; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3. KUSbtLL PELLS STEPHEN B. PEMBROOK K-1 Littleton, Colorado For four years, Steve has found a home at West Point. His vibrant person- ality makes him an asset wherever he may be. As " Slammin ' Steve " meets the girl of his dreams, he will probably finish putting the 18th and then marry her. When he was not playing golf on weekends, he usually found time for a scenic tour of the Post. Public Information Detail 2. 1, Golf 4, 3, 2. 1; Numeral 4, Major A 3, 2, 1. Captain 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. STEVEN PERRYMAN L-1 Santa Ana, California Whether in the classroom, on the football field or in Africa ' s jungles, Steve has excelled to the ultimate. His academic prowess carried him through and around the various barriers posed by the Academic Departments. His con- genial, unselfish nature has won him the respect and admiration of all. Steve ' s diligence is not to be out done by his readiness to partake in extracurricular devilry. The determination and devotion of this Californian can not help but launch him on a glorious and successful career. Public Information Detail 2; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Numeral 4, Major A 2, 1, Navy Star 2, 1; Math Forum 2; Russian Club 3; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Ski Club 3. KENT L PIETSCH E-1 Sandpoint, Idaho Kent came from a small Idaho town but brought with him an abundance of energy and enthusiasm. A ski bum, by trade, made him a natural to build both an excellent ski team and facilities. Yet he hangs loose on the academics and girls so that neither disturbed his spirit. Graduation will see the emergence of a capable leader who can be a great guy. Public Information Detail 2; Squash 4, Numerals 4; Debate Council Forum 4, 3: Ski Team 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 2. STEPHEN PEMBROOK DONALD C. REH B-2 Portland, Oregon Seldom content with a roof above his head, Don has spent much of his time in the less inhabited expanses of the Post. His desire to get the most from life has shown itself in the diverse activites he found to fill everyday. His ability to lead his life by everything he believes in, without ever taking himself too seriously, has been a guide to us all. Soccer 3; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Fencing Club 3; Dialectic Society 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 3,2,1. , Foifl ' STEVEN PERRYMAN KENT PIETSCH 353 DONALD REH a ■ " GORDON RHOADES JERE RICHARDSON DAVID ROESLER S W . - Nkt GORDON THOMAS RHOADES L-1 Omaha, Nebraska If hair were gold, " Rat " would be a pauper because he ' s bald. Affectionately called " Bowling Ball " , we haven ' t been able to figure out where or why his hair left but we surmise that it is gone either because he does not care or because he ' s too thick-headed. Baldness is not his only distinguishing feature because equally outstanding are his traits of hard work, duty and friendliness. Class Ccmmittee 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Sail- ing Club 4; Models Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 3, 2. JERE M. RICHARDSON C-1 Spokane, Washington Mike ' s well balanced sense of values have made his Cadet career an un- qualified success. He is not only the number one man around in academics, but also a number one guy, to all who know him. His many past accomplish- ments point the way to a bright future for one of the Corps finest. Track 4, 3, 2; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 1; Golf Club 3, Treasurer 3. DAVID EARL ROESLER 1-1 Deadwood, South Dakota Dave moved to Inquisition One from Alpha Primo for his second Cow year, bringing with him a perpetually optimistic attitude and an " Aural Perception " that is out of this world. His first loves were golf and track, with academics at the bottom of the list. He was rather low on the Academic Department ' s list of favorite sons, so low, in fact, that he slipped entirely from it one year. When the last WGR is graded in June, West Point will miss Dave ' s subtle humor, but the Army will have a valuable addition. Wrestling 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Art Club 4, 3; Bridge Club 4, 3,2, 1; Pistol Club 3, 1. JAMES PATRICK RYAN L-2 Badger, South Dakota J. P., the " little " Napoleon, infused L-2 with his force and drive and made his impression upon the T.D., academics and the pad, during his four years at the Point. He was never one to turn down a chance to argue a point, any point, and this will probably be his biggest asset as he assaults the ranks of the officer corps come 3 June 1954. Wrestling 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Art Club 4, 3; Bridge Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 3, 1. :X LS RYAN f ' i jL-.r r r ' m§ 1- 1 1 M i ■■ ic " H I .• ; -V., mV - ' ■ ' i WILLIAM H. SEELY D-1 Los Angeles, California Bill came to the snowy hills of West Point from the sunny shores of Cali- fornia but he adjusted to the change, very quickly. Academics never seemed to give him a hard time because he could always find time to help a class- mate with a sick record player or start a new program on KDET. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3, 2, 1, Advertising Director 2, Station Manager 1; Camera Club 4, 3. DAVID MICHAEL SMITH A-2 Anchorage, Alaska Alaska ' s loss was West Point ' s gain as Dave started his Cadet career. Always with a smile and a kind word, Dave has given us many laughs from his midnight tactics with gridirons and cannons. Lots of luck to a guy who is sure to succeed. Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 1; Handball Club 1; Glee Club 1; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3; Bowling Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 1. WILLIAM SEELY RONALD H. SMITH K-2 Los Angeles, California Ron came to his Rockbound Highland Home a brat and to the Tactical Department, he seemed to remain so as far as demerits were concerned. He pursued his academic studies with vigor until he found some of the Departments wrong in their answers. His attitude and wanting to know why, will carry him far in whatever he does in the future. Track 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Fencing Club 2, 1, Secretary Treasurer; Triathlon Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3; Chess Club 3; Pistol Club 3; Ski Club 4. WILEY R. SMITH E-1 Ogden, Utah Those who know Smitty will well remember three things that were char- acteristic of his Cadet years. These are his honest and forthright attitude toward those around him, his willingness to work hard at the job and his jovial nature that spurned the gloomy hours. No doubt, these qualities will follow him throughout the years. Cross Country 3, 2, Monograms 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Team 2, 1, Manager 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. k star-sl ' goodtif i atliletii litude ti U lb. Fi fmtllCliil DAVID SMITH RONALD SMITH 356 WILEY SMITH KENNETH SPRAGUE HENRY STRICKLAND KENNETH E. SPRAGUE G-2 Santa Cruz, California Ken, coming to us via college and the Army is known to all of us as a model of nonchalance. An easy going fellow who devoted much of his time and talent to numerous activities, he is not one to concern himself with menial affairs. 150 lb. Football 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Coach 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Production Manager 1; Art Club 4, 3, 2, 1. HENRY L. STRICKLAND B-2 Newport Beach, California Larry never quite got over the loss of Sunny California but soon found use for the Point ' s facilities. His " A " pin seemed to divide his time between the girls and the brown boy. Among his cultivated talents, Larry seems to stand out in the fields of art and tripsmanship. His ability to get along with others and his undeniable optimism will surely distinguish him wherever his future takes him. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Ski Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Art Editor. WILLIAM TANNER WILLIAM P. TANNER, III M-2 Coronado, California Buck, a Navy Junior, whose feminine interest is in Kansas, comes from the star-studded coast of California. The " Falcon " is always ready to have a good time but has found some time, along the way, to show his prowess in athletics and the humanities. Buck ' s calmness, smooth talking and friendly attitude will be of great assistance to him in the future. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; Baseball 4, 3, Numeral 4, Monogram 3; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Handball Club 1; Ski Club 4, 3. THEODORE T. TOGASHI L-1 Keaau, Hawaii A rockbound home on the Hudson was a big change from the land of Blue Hawaii, but " Togo " was able to take it in stride. (With the moral support obtained from a few side trips to Chicago.) Ted ' s good nature and pleasant personality have won him a multitude of friends. This, along with his determi- nation and ingenuity, guarantees success and happiness for him. Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1, Major All; Audio Club 1; Debate Council Forum 4; Math Forum 1; Rocket Society 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Bridge Club 2; Camera Club 4; Hov itzer 2, 1. THEODORE TOGASHI i I n-!. ■ . V J!-. J - . " V " ' c» ' - iff? - . . A ; W III LLL ' f ' " . " fgf. ' ' " MmMM r. 1 BiBSHk HK3QHEi l H 1 t..,- -. ' -J oi? v!li KilliL-, ' » I WILLIAM VAN BUSKIRK WILLIAM C. VAN BUSKIRK D-2 Mayfield, Utah Bill arrived, an eager and alert individual, with memories of the Rhine and a head full of aspirations. He leaves with many " JOYOUS " remembrances of " The Rock " and an enviable record of realized ambitions. A supernatural hive, many owe their tenure at the Point to his unselfish sacrifices for the Goats. Ambition and ability pave his way to success. Public Information Detail 1, Company Representative; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; German Club 1; Rocket Society 1; Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 3. JOHN PAUL WEBER B-2 Honolulu, Hawaii That J. P. enjoyed civilian life during his stay here, is evidenced by the many times his name appeared on various trip sections and the numerous young lovelies he dragged. Known as a valiant defender of his idealistic convictions, his debates with the Department of Law have become legendary. The Infantry, however, has earned the nod of this dedicated and loyal soldier. Public Relations Council 2, 1, Battalion Representative; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate; Russian Club 4, 3; Handball Club 4, 3; Infantry Appreciation Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Train- ing Officer; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2. 1. RONALD FRANK WILLIAMSON A-2 De Smet, South Dakota Fresh from the gaiety of college life, this gay blade from the wilds of South Dakota was to give the Point its taste of true goats. Yet, Ron was never too busy to lend a helping hand where it was needed. His love of the pad will probably only be exceeded by that for Miss South Dakota. 150 lb. Football 2; Rocket Society 1; Rugby Club 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. HOWARD WAYNE WILSON C-2 Glen rock, Wyoming From the mountains and plains of the vast stretches of Wyoming came this lad to the congested state of New York. He found fight with the Academic Department but gained a final triumph. Now with the heart of a certain New Jersey girl, his future is without bounds. Football 4, 3; Track 4, 3, 2, Numeral 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. -M ' r " " " " ' ' " JOHN WEBER RONALD WILLIAMSON 360 HOWARD WILSON HAROLD WINTON GEORGE WOOLSEY HAROLD RAYMOND WINTON M-1 Schofield Barracks, Hawaii Hal arrived here with a personal record of which he can be proud and his Cadet performance has upheld his previous records. His willingness to help and his friendly smile have won him many friends. A keen desire to learn and an intense motivation shoul d help him in his chosen profession, as much as it has here at the Academy. Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1, Superintendent Intermediate Department 1. GEORGE T. WOOLSEY D-1 Santa Barbara, California Despite his rapidly thinning hair, " Woosel " always managed to keep a string of girls as long as his arm and balanced them with a string of tenths long enough to ward off any pitfalls on WGR ' s. He will make a devoted soldier and the Army will keep him even if no one girl can. Rifle 4, 2, 1, Manager 2, 1, Numerals 1; Wrestling 3; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary Treasurer 1. TERRITORY OF PUERTO RICO JOSE A. MURATTI H-1 San German, Puerto Rico Although Jose was not exactly a hive in academics, he excelled in all phases of social endeavor. He met his brown boy and girl at the same time and it took him four years to find out which he loved best. He will be remembered as the fun-loving Latin from Puerto Rico. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ALLIED CADETS D-2 VUKOSLAV ENEAS AGUIRRE Santiago, Chile " Vuk " entered the Academy from Chile with a better knowledge of the English language then the rest of us. He never ceased in his quest for the " good deal " and always found it. The O.P.E. will be deeply grieved with Vuk ' s graduation, for they will no longer have anyone to try out their new tests on. Vuk ' s winning personality and abilities will demand success in his life. Soccer, Goalie; Russian Club 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2; Sailing Club 3; KDET Broadcasting Staff 4, 3, 2, 1, Chief Engineer; Chess Club 3; Pistol Club 3; Skeet Trap Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Editor. I JOSE MURATTI P. CLAEWPLODTOOK E-1 Bangkok, Thailand The " Clops " is a pleasant addition to any group. His quiet manner has lent itself favorably to all. Always ready to give a helping hand when needed, this small but energetic Thai has forever endeared himself to our hearts. Camera Club 4, 3. VICHAI KONGSUVAN M-1 Bangkok, Thailand After two years of military prep school, one year at the Thai Academy, two years at Sully ' s and one year at the University of Virginia, Vick made it to West Point. His determination, easy going disposition and pleasant nature, won him many friends. Vick also has a tremendous athletic ability, a sharp mind and many diversified talents. He would be a tremendous asset to the U. S. Army but the Thai Army gets him. VUKOS.,, iRRE P. CLAEWPLODTOOK 362 VICHAI KONGSUVAN 125 B i;;b: !«8Bj • ' 12 Bl 285 BI 28! Bl 212 6C SENIOR ITVDEX 28;i ADAIK, V. II. 262 BOONE. H. E. 336 COLBURN, N. 265 DUNMAR, J. H. Sergeant ADAMS, J. L. Lieutenant Lieutenant Sergeant KJG 262 BOUTZ, G. M. 336 COLEMAN, F. VV. 220 UURFEE. T. J. latVUtt ' tKlH t Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant 3G2 AGUIRRE. V. 289 BOWERS. M. .1. 121) COLLINS, F. J. 220 UYE. C. E. Sergeant ALITZ, D. A. Serqeant Sergeant Sergeant 283 212 BOYD, H. F. 336 CONNOR. W. M., Jr. 280 DYKES, A. A. Sergeant Cadet Captain Sergeant Sergeant 331 ALLEN. K. R. Company Commander 131 CONWAY. M. J. 221 EFIRD, C. E. Sergeant ,332 BRAMLETT. D. A. Cadet Captain Sergeant 283 ALMASSY, R. J. Cadet Captain Company Commander 174 EGNER. G. F. Seraeant Company Commander 293 COOK, M. R. Sergeant 121 AMES. R. A. 332 liRAMLETTE, L. J. Lieutenant 280 EKLLND. K. R. Sergeant Sir ' eant 131 COPE, J. A., Jr. Sergeant 28. ' { AMRINE, R. M. 290 I ' .KK.N ' NAN, M. F. Sergeant 297 ELSON, P. M. Cadet Captain Sirqrant 263 CORBETT, D. A. Cadet Captain Compnnii Commander 263 BREWER, L. K. Lieutenant Company Commander 281 ANDERSON ' . N. L. Sergeant 131 COREY. J. J. 297 ERDMANN, T. J. Ser( eant 128 BRINKMAN, E. P. Sergeant Sergeant 284 ANDERSON. R. W. Serqeant 215 CORLEY. B. R. 280 EVANS. U. M. Lieutenant 167 HROKAW, M. .1. Serqeant Lieutenant 331 ANDREWS. A. E. Si rqeant 131 CORNELL. J. E. Sergeant 212 BROOKS, M. D. Sergeant 297 FADDIS, R.J. 166 ANNAN. W. M. Serqeant 293 COTTER, D. B. Serqeant Cadet Captain 128 BROWN, C. T. Sergeant 337 FARNSWORTH, J. A. Compami Commander Sergeant 216 COVINGTON. T. G. Sergeant 284 ANTHONY. T. E. 128 BROWN, G. C. Sergeant 174 FAULDS, T. G. Ser(jeanf Liiulenant 216 CRAIGHILL. R. R. Sergeant 331 ARMSTRONG. J. C. .Jr. 167 BROWN, J. D. Brigade Color Sergeant 137 FERRY. B. A. Sergeant Lieutenant 216 GRAIN. T. S. Sergeant 284 ARNOLD. J. C. 263 BRUCKER. W. H. Lieutenant 137 FINNO, R. S. Serqeant Serqeant 172 CRISSMAN. K. W. Lieutenant 208 ARRINGTON. ,J. W. 290 BRYAN. L. A. Serqeant 265 FISHBACK. D. M. Lieutenant Sergemit 216 CROMARTIE. G. D. Serqeant 248 BUCKLEY, M. J. Serqeant 221 FISHER. G. A. 285 BACHMAN. H. F. Serqeant 293 CROSS, R. M. Lieutenant Sfrocatit 129 BUCKNER, R. C. Sergeant 297 FITZGIBBON. D. H. 285 BADGER, T. A. Lieutenant 132 CROWDER, R. T. Lieutenant Serqeant 332 BUJALSKI, D. A. Sergeant 265 FLINT, C. K. 285 BAILEY. W. F. Sergeant 1.32 CULOSI. S. J. Sergeant Serqeant 213 BURNEY. S. M. Serqeant 221 FLY. F. L.. Jr. 208 BAIN. S. A., .Jr. Sergeant 337 GULP. D. K., Jr. Sergeant Lieutenant 249 BURNHAM, J. R. Cadet Captain 221 FOSTER, R. B. 166 BALDERSON. R. A. Sergeant Brigade Executive Lieutenant Lieutenant 290 BUSH, T. E. 293 CUNNINGHAM. T. N. 299 FRACKER. S. S. 285 BALDWIN. R. L. Sergeant Serqeant Sergeant Lieutenant 290 BUTLER, T. W. 296 CURRAN. T. M. 299 ERASER. H. R. 124 BALLAGH, R. S.. Jr. Lieutenant Sergeant Sergeant 338 Sergeant FREEMAN, W. D. 124 BANOVIC. D. M. 172 D ' ALESSANDRO. P. L. Cadet Captain Lieufe)iant 213 CAMPBELL, R. J. Serqeant Company Commander 332 BARATTO. D. .1. Sergeant 337 DAILY, D. D. 175 FULCO. A. P. Cadet Captain 170 CAPORASO, A. A. Sergeant Cadet Captain Company Commander Sergeant 132 DALY. J. M.. Jr. Company Commander Battalion Commander 292 CARLSON, R. H. Lieutenant Battalion Commander 331 BARR, D. H. Sergeant 336 Lieutenant CARR, R. L. 1.32 DANYLCHUK. P. R. Lieutenant 299 GALLOWAY, D. W. 288 BASEHEART, G. M. Sergeant 213 Sergeant CARSON. J. M. 1.33 DARROW. J. H. Linitenanf 222 Lieutenant GALTON, M. C. 288 BAST, C. 0. Sergeant BEASLEY, C. M. Sergeant BECK, W. R. Sergeant BEDELL. L. L. Lieutenant 170 Sergeant CARTER. I. B. 296 DAVIS. C. A. Serqeaytt 222 Lieutenant GANTSOUDES, J. G. 208 166 170 213 Serqeant CARVER. G. A. Lieutenant GARY, J. R., Jr. 217 .337 DAVIS. R. W. Sergeaytt DAVIS. W. W. Sergeant 222 Cadet Captain Company Commander Regimental Executive Offi GAYLOR. A. H. 262 170 Lieutenant CASE. M. E. 217 DAVISON. M. S.. Jr. Lieutenant 137 Lieutenant GESNER. R. W. 167 BEIERSCHMITT. .1. .1. Serqeant Cadet Captain Company Commander 172 De GON. K. M. Serqeant 338 Sergeant GILL, N. W.. Jr. 124 BENNETT. D. P. Lieutenant 215 Battalion Commander GATE. P. E., Jr. 174 DES.JARDINS. G. P. Lieutenant 338 Serqeant GILLEM. D. J. 208 BENNETT. J. F. Sergeant 217 DETER. D. E. Sergeant Lieutenant 171 CAUDILL. W. G. Lieutenant 338 GILSON. D. R. 125 BERGEN, .J. D. Lieutenant 171 Lieutenant CECCHINE. G. A. 263 DEWS. D. B. Serqeant 175 Lieutenant GIORDANO. F. R. 262 BERGMAN. D. M. Lieutenant 296 DEXTER. R. P. Cadet Captain Company Commander GLESZER. P. R. Lieutenant GOFF. 0. N. Sergeant GRAHAM. J. M. Sergeant GRASFEDER, L. R. Lieutenant GRAVES. P. H. Lieutenant GRAW. L. H. Sergeant GRAY, F. C. Sergeant GRAY, M. J. Sergeant GRAY. R. L. Sergeant GREEX, M. L. Sergeant 125 Serqeant BERTELLI, P. F. 171 CESARSKI. W. B. Lieut rnant 1.33 Sergeant Di NENO, W. T. 137 IjieutpYiaiit 292 CHAPMAN. T. W. Lieutenant 288 BETTNER. S. M. Serqeant 220 DOMAS. G. J. 222 167 Briqade Color Sergeant BIANK. S. A. 129 CHARRON. L. D.. Jr. Serqeant Cadet Captain Company Commander 224 125 125 Serqeant BIGELOW. .1. E. Lieutenant BINNEY. D. G. 171 172 CHESCAVAGE. W. A. Sergeant CHILCOAT. R. Captain of Cadets 133 133 Battalion Commander DONOVAN. J. S. Serqeant DOOLEY. T. F. 224 224 LieutoiQiit Briqade Commander Serqeant 288 212 BISCHOFF. E. L. Sergeant BLACK. B. R. 292 215 CHMIELAK. J. Sergeant CHRISTENSEN. A. N. 280 174 DOOLITTLE. R. J. Sergeant DOWNEY. J. P. 340 265 289 Serqeant BLAIR. R. L. 242 Serqeant CLAEWPLODTOOK, P. 296 Lieutenant DRAHN, P. L. 175 289 212 Serqeant BLOOMFIELD, K. E. Lieutenant BOLEN. W. R. Sergeant 292 215 Sergeant CLARK. J. R. Sergeant COBBS. J. S. Sergeant 217 220 Sergeant DRAPER. S. E. Lietitenant DUFFY. J. P. Sergeant 340 224 i 225 341 175 228 341 800 178 300 228 178 246 300 138 178 341 301 301 228 178 179 341 228 344 138 344 229 344 138 229 229 266 179 301 229 231 301 246 231 179 GREGSON, R. M. 140 JACKMAN, W. L. 347 LAMBERT, F. P. 348 McCUTCHAN, J. B. Cadet Captain Sergeant Lieutenant Sergeant Company Commander 231 JACKSON, C. L. 233 LAMKIN, F. M. 238 McKINLEY, B. A. GREINER, B. I. Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant 231 JACUNSKI, G. G. 306 LANDGRAF, W. H. 187 McKINLEY, M. J. 1 GRIFFITH, M. W. Sergeant Lieictenaiit Sergeant 1 Lieutenant 232 JANAIRO, A. R. 347 LANG, J. W. 238 McKITTRICK, J. C. GRIMES, E. D. Lieutenant Sergeatit Cadet Captain Sergeant 140 JERGE, L. A., Jr. 270 LARSON, J. A. Company Commander GRISHAM, J. W. Sergeant Lieutenant Regimental Executive Sergeant 267 JINKS, J. R. 233 LATIMER, D. M. Officer GRUBBS, J. H. Sergeant Lieutenant 309 Mclaughlin, s. a. Cadet Captain 304 JOHNSON, G. R. 306 LECHNER, E. T. Cadet Captain ' Company Commander Lieutenant Lieutenant Company Commander GRUNSTAD, N. L. 304 JOHNSON. M. W. 270 LEE. D. G. 238 McLEMORE. E. M. Cadet Captain Lieutenant Cadet Captain, Lieutenant Regimental Commander 304 JOHNSON, R. L. Company Commander 238 McMAKIX, W. H., Jr. GUTHRIE, W, E. Lieutenant 347 LEGAN, T. L. Sergeant Sergeant 140 JONES, A. F. Sergeant 240 McNULTY. J. F. Lieutenant 306 LENT, M. J., Jr. Sergeant HALL, D. A. 179 JONES, R. M. Lieutenant 187 MeWATTERS. J. W. Sergeant HARDING, J. R. Sergeant 233 LEONARD, M. Sergeant 232 JONES. R., Jr. Cadet Captain 349 MELCHORI, R. Sergeant HARDY, L. D. Cadet Captain Company Commander Sergeant Company Commander Battalion Commander 240 MERRILL, J. L. Sergeant HARLAN, M. E. Sergeant HARMAN, T. W. Lieutenant HARNISCH, J. M. Sergeant HARRIS, R. L. Lieutenant 347 LEVIN, D. Sergeant 140 .344 141 141 KAUFMAN, H. J. Sergeant KELLEY, K. C. Lieutenant KELLY, A. M. Sergeant KELTON, E. R. 308 233 308 308 Sergeant LEW, J. W. Sergeant LEYERZAPH, J. W. Lieutenant LIND, R. W. Sergeant LINDOU, J. R. 187 188 349 MERRITT, R. G. Sergeant MEYER, P. J. Lieutenant MICHELA, R. J. Cadet Captain Company Commander Regimental Supply Officer HARTLE. A. E. 304 KEMP, N. B. Sergeant 188 MICHLIK, M. J. Cadet Captain Brigade Operations Officer HARTLEY, G. M. 181 Sergeant KEMPINSKI, C. F. Sergeant KERNS, T. C. Lii ' uteiicivt 236 144 LITTLE, J. T. Sergeant LIVERPOOL, H. C. 309 Sergeant MIERAS, C. E. Sergeant 1 Liezitenaiit HARTMAN, C. B. 181 348 Sergeant LONSBERRY, G. E. 188 MILLACCI, T. E. Sergeant Sergeant HARVEY, J. F. 141 KIERSTEAD, A. E. Sergeant KILEY, M. J. Sergeant KINDLEBERGER. H. P. 236 Sergeant LOUGH, M. T. 240 MILLER. B. P. Sergeant Sergeant HATFIELD, H. M. 345 308 Sergeant LOUIS, G. R. 271 MILLER, C. S. Sergeant Cadet Captain 267 Lieutenant LOZEAU. A. G. Cadet Captain Cimpany Commander LUCKIE, W. J. Lieutenant LUCYK, E. J. Lie itenant LYNSKEY, J. J. 240 MILLER, J. T. Company Commander HAYDASH, E. J. Sergeant HAYWARD, G. J Sergeant HEGGLUND, J. W. Sergeant HENEMAN, H. J. 267 267 305 141 Cadet Captain Regimental Commander KIRKPATRIGK, D. G. KITE-POWELL, C. R. Sergeant KLEB, G. H. Lieutenant KLEIN, R. J. 145 348 183 145 271 309 312 241 Sergeant MILLER, M. D. Lieiitenant MILLER, W. F. Lieutenant MILLER, W. J. Lieutenant MILLS, L. Sergeant HENRY, W. A. 305 Sergeant KLUESS, C. R. Sergeant 148 Sergeant MISSAL, J. B. Sergeant HERDEGEN, L. M. Lieutenant HEYDT, R. H. Lieutenant HICKSON, R. D. Lieutenant HIGBEE, R. C. 181 181 305 182 Sergeant KLUNK, D. S. Sergeant KNELL, R. E. Lieutenant KNIGHT, F. Lieutenant KNIGHT, R. G. 145 145 270 147 MACCHIAROLI, C. R. Sergeant MAC ISAAC, D. A. Lieutenant MACIA, J. H. Lieutenant MACK, A. R. 148 148 241 188 Sergea7it MOAKLEY, G. S. Sergeant MONSOX. R. E. Lieutenant MOOMAW, R. C. Sergeant MORAN, M. J. ' Lieutenant HILLARD, G. 0. 345 Sergeant KNUTZEN, J. A. 183 Sergea7it MACKEY, E. E. 241 Lieutenant MORGAN. T. G. Sergeant HILLYER, R. A. 345 Lieutenant KOBAYASHI. T. M, 186 Lieutenant MADSEN, P. I. 312 Sergeant MORTON, H. P. Sergeant HINSHAW. F. M. 182 Lieutenant KOFALT. J. A. 309 Sergeant MAGNELL, C. 0. .349 Lieutenant MOSS, R. V. Sergeant HOLDSWORTH, D. R. 362 Lietitenarit KONGSUVAN, V. 236 Lieutenant MAGRUDER. R. B. 148 Sergeant MOZDEN. J. P. Sergeant HOLEMAN, J. B., Jr. 305 Sergeant KOSTER, J. 147 Lieutenant MAJOR, W. J. 349 Lieutenant MUIR. J. I. Sergeant Iji( " l(tC7iG-}lt Sergeant Lieutenant HOOVER. W. D. 182 KOTERWAS, D. J. 271 MANTON, T. D. 149 MULVANEY. J. G. Sergeant LiBUtGndtit Sergeant Sergeant HORNBARGER, D. H. 345 KOTRC, J. C. 186 MARINO, R. T. 363 MURATTI, J. A. Lieutenant Sergeant KOWALCHICK, M. J. Sergeant Lieutenant HORSTMAN. M. L. 144 186 MARKOWSKI, E. P. 272 MURDY, W. F. Sergeant Brigade Color Sergeant Cadet Captain HOTTELL, J. A. 182 KRESEFSKI, L. A. 23C MASHBURN. F. C. Company Com mander Lieutenant Sergeant KUFEKE, R. P. Sergeant Battalion Cnnnnander HOWARD, B. L. 183 237 MASON, L. A. 149 MURPHY. K. R. Sertieayit HOWARD, J. D. 232 Sergeant KULLMAN, T. M. 186 Sergeant MASTRIANI. J. A. 352 Senieanl MURPHY, W. T. Sergeant HPOMYAK, G. F. 183 Lieutenant KUNKEL, R. P. 348 Sergeant MATSUMOTO, R. K. 190 Sergeant MURRAY, J. F. Sergeant HUBBARD. M., Jr. 144 Sergeant KVAM, K. C . 186 Sergeant MAYHEW, W. J. Sergeant Brigade Color Sergeant Lieutenant Lieutenant 272 NAHAS. N. M. HUDGINS, S. F. 250 KYLE, J. B. 237 McADAMS, R. C. Lieutenant Lirutennnt HUGHES, J. R. Lieutenant HUGHEY, P.J. Cadet Captain Company Commander Regimental Operations Officer 147 237 Lieutenant MiATEER, P. J. Lieutenant McCaffrey, b. r. 312 190 NANSTAD, R. K. Sergeant NAWROSKY, M. R. Cadet Captain Sergeant Lieutenant Brigade Adiutant HUNEYCUTT, T. B. 187 McCLlIRE, J. R. 272 NEALE, J. W. Ser gea n t 144 LaVOY, G. R. Si ' rgeant Sergeant HUTCHISON, C. T. Lieutenant 237 MiCORMACK. II. D. 149 NICHOLS. H. S. S( ' V(ic(iuf . " .06 LAKE, J. R. Srr ieanl Sergeant Cadet Captain 147 McCORMACK, J. R. 312 NIScniWITZ, J. A. Company Commander Sergeant Sergeant INDUNI, S.J. 232 LAMRACK, S. P., Jr. 271 McCOY. B, F. 190 NORMYLE, J. W. Sergeant Lieutenant Lieutenant Sergeant m ;ie " !i 31! 2(2 !?4 : 31? 1 153 ( 317 { ii3 j 1S5 j 3 5 8 245 J I ' JO NORTH. R. I,. Si ' r(ii nit 149 NOVVAK. R. A. Lieutiiiant :u;i NUNN, J. H. Licutetinnt ■.iV.i O ' RLOCK, D. F. St-rqrant 191 O ' HRiKX, .1, .1. Lieutena it 191 O ' CONNELL, L. P. Sergeant 2A1 O ' CONNOR. I). Lieutf)iaitt 152 O ' DONNELL, J. E. Sergeant 352 O ' NEAL, D. P. Sergeant 352 ODOM, R. G. Lieutenayil 191 OEHRLEIN, R. V. Sergeant 3i:i OLSON. G. M. Linilriunit 152 ORDWAY. K. K. Sergeant 244 ORNDORFF, C. M. Sergeant 191 ORR, R. H. Sergeant 31.3 OTJEN, .1. P. Cadet Captain Compan} Cnmmander 315 OVERTON. S. M. Sergeant 244 PACHLER. F. T. Sergeant 244 PAGE. G. 0. Sergeant 194 PALKO. J. E. Sergeant 194 PALMA, G. V. Sergeant 315 PALMER. A. .J. 152 PARKER. A. E. Lieutenant 244 PAYNE, W. B. Sergeant 315 PEDERSEN. J. H. Sergeant 3.52 PELLS. R. K. Sergeant 353 PEMBROOK. S. R. 194 PERKINS. D. R. Cadet Captain Cntnpant Commander .3.53 PERRYMAN. S. Lietitennytt 1.52 PETERSON. R. E. 315 PIEKARSKL R. A, Sergeant .3.53 PIETSCH, K. L. Brigade Color Sergeant 316 PITTMAN. .J. T. Lieutenant 31 r. PLYMALE, R. E. Sergeant 194 PONZOLT. G. P. Sergeant 31fi POPE. F. M. Lieutenant 31(5 POPP, .1. L. Sergeant 317 POWERS. ,J. C. Cadet Captain Com pan It Commander 272 POWERS. .1. V. Spcopanf 274 PRICE. .1. S. 274 PROTHERO. M. B. Sergeant 317 Pl ' CKETT. R. A. Sergeant 1.53 QUANN. B. T. Cadet Captain Company Commander 317 QUIST F. F. Sercieant 153 195 245 RAMSAY. D. L. Cadet Captain Comnanii Cnmmander RAYMOND. H. D.. TIT Sergeant RAYMOND, J. W. Lieutenant REED. P. M., Jr. Sergeant 195 353 195 274 153 245 317 320 354 245 195 354 247 274 197 153 247 154 354 154 247 197 197 320 154 197 354 1.54 1.56 247 248 198 198 248 363 1.56 320 198 198 248 156 3.56 199 156 REESE, T. F. Lieutenant REH. D. C. Sergeant REICH, R. M. Serge REN FRO, IJ. L. Cadet Captain Company Commander Regimental Supply Officer RENNIE, P. T. Sergeant REVIE, C. D. Sergeant REYNOLDS, W. J. Cadet Captain tlrigade Supply Officer REZEK, R. E. Sergeant RHOADES. G. T. Sergeant RICHARD. M. W. Lieutenant RICHARDS. .1. L. Sergeant RICHARDSON. .1. M. Cadet Captain Companit Commander Regimental Operatinnx Officer ROBERTS, N. L. Ser(ieant ROBERTS. T. C. Sergeant ROBERTS, T. M. Liexitenant ROBERTSON. W. N. Sergeant ROBINSON. K. W. Lieutenant ROBY. E. F. Sergeant ROESLER. D. E. Sergeant ROGERS. .1. R. Sergeant ROGERS. W. W. Sergeant ROLLER. B. .1. Sergeant ROLLER. .J. F., Jr. Sergeant RUSNAK, T. J. Lieutenant RUSSELL. W. A.. Jr. Sergeant RUSSO, A. M. Cadet Captain Companu Commander RYAN. J. P. Sergeant RYAN, M. F. Sergeant SAM, J. R. Sergeant SANDERSON, M. C. Sergeant SANDMAN, R. B. Sergeant SCHILLO. E. C. Sergeant SCHMEELK, P. G. Sergeant SCHOONOVER. J. F. Sergeant SCHOU, D. T. Lieutenant SCHUE, H. K. Sergeant SCHULEY, R. S. Sergeant SCHWARTZ, D. M. Sergeant SCOTNICKI, J. P. Lieutenant SCOTT. K. L. Sergeai t SEEBER. J. G. Sergeant SEELY. W. H. Lieutenant SEILER. D. L. Lieutenant SERIO, R. F. Cadet Captain Company Commander Regimental Adiiitant 275 SHAUGHNES.SY, P. M. Sergeant 248 SHELTON. J. L. Sergeant 199 SHIVE. D. W. Sergeant ' 249 199 363 1.57 249 249 249 3.56 2.52 199 202 356 356 202 .321 321 275 157 157 357 202 252 321 252 100 2.53 160 357 .321 160 202 357 276 160 322 253 2.53 .322 161 322 3.57 161 322 253 324 203 324 B. SHOEMAKER, P. H. Sergeant SHOEMAKER, R. L. Sergeant SHORE. C. M. Lieutenant SIMONIS, J. W, Sergeant SIMS. E. R. Lieutenant SINCLAIR, R. Sirgeant SLEET, P. M. Sergeant SMITH, D. M. Sergeant SMITH, G. F. Sergeant SMITH, H. W. Sergeant SMITH, N. S. Lieutenant SMITH, R. H. Sergeant SMITH, W. R. Sergeant SOLOMON, S. P. Sergeant SORNSON. R. L. Cadet Captain Company Commander SPANNAUS, 0. L. Lieutenant SPEEDY, J. C. Lieutenant SPIXELLI. L. V. Sergeant SPINOSA, R. Lieutenant SPRAGUE. K. E. Lieutenant STANKO. J. R. Sergeant STAPLETOX. J. B. Lieutenant STEPEK. D. F. Sergeant STEPHENSON. Sergeant STERNBERG. Sergeant STONE. D. W. Sergeant STONE. E. C. Sergeant STRAUB, W. J. Lieutenant STRICKLAND. H. L. Sergeant SULLIVAN. E. R. Lieutenant SUTHERLAND. F. V. Lieutenant SZEKELY. A. D. Sergeant TANNER, W. P. Lieutenant TATE. J. H. Sergeant TAYLOR. F. C. Sergeant TEMPLE. A. W. Lieutenant TETU. R. G.. Jr. Sergeant THOMAS. H. L. Sergeant THOMAS. T. N. Lieutenant THURSTON. C. H. Lieutenant TIPLADY R. J. Sergeant TOGASHI, T. T. Sergeant TOPOR. E. S. Sergeant TRATENSEK. M. Lieutenant TRAYLOR. J. A. Si rgenni TREADO. A. D. Sergeant TREWEEK. G. P. Sergeant TRIFILETTI. A. Sergeant F.J. B.. Jr. Jr. 324 UGLAND. D. L. Sergeant 203 ULLMANN. D. F. Lieutenant .360 VAN BUSKIRK, W. C. Sergeant 2.54 VAUGHAN, H. G. Sergeant 276 VINEYARD. W. R. Sergeant 161 VON KREYMANN. R. Sergeant .324 VONDRLSKA. G. B. Lieutenant 254 WADE. D. C. Sergeant 276 WALDROP, K. M. Lieutenant 276 WALK, G. J. Sergeant 278 WALTERS, R. J. Sergeant 161 WARD, J. H. Sergeant 254 WARNER, J. K. Lieutenant 254 WASS de CZEGE, H. Cadet Captain Company Commander 325 WATSON. F. C. Lieutenant 2.58 WEATHERS, R. L. Sergeant 203 WEBB. A. N. Lieutenant 360 WEBER. J. P. Sergeant 278 WEINER, S. T. Sergeant 163 WEISEL, S. L. Sergeant 325 WEISS. A. D. Sergeayit .325 WERNER, G. C. Lieutenant 258 WEST. A. L. Sergeant 163 WHEELER, W. R. Cadet Captain Company Cnmmander Regimental Adjutant 325 WHITE, D. A., Jr. Sergeant 326 WIKAN, M. E. Lieutenant 326 WILCOX, C. K. Sergeant Cadet Captain Brigade Activities Officer 258 WILDERMAN, G. R. Sergeant 264 WILLIAMS, A. C. Sergeant 258 WILLIAMS, C. E. Sergeant 163 WILLIAMS, R. G. Lieutenant 360 WILLIAMSON. R. F. Brigade Color Sergeant 360 WILSON, H. W. Sergeant 326 WILSON. K. R. Lieutenant 327 WINBORN. E. C. Lieutenant 259 WINKLER. J. K. Sergeant 327 WINTER. C. J. Sergeant 204 WINTERS. D. R. Sergeant .331 WINTON, H. R Sergeant 259 WOODLE, C. E. Sergeant 361 WOOLSEY, G. T. Sergeant 204 WRIGHT, R. E. Lieutenant 204 WRIGHT, T. L. Sergeant 2.59 WYNN, R. E. Sergeant 163 YANKOUPE. R. F. Lieutenant 205 YOUNG, R. F. Sergeayit 205 YOURTEE. L. R. Lieuteytant 205 ZENGERLE. J. C. Lieutenant 205 ZIEGLER. W. A. Sernennt 327 ZIMMERMAN. H. H. Lieutenant ' tCSi J i J-i;i, v.»:v :l :!K i i ' " — 1 5 — 1 N l 41k BRIGADE STAFF Kirby Wilcox, Activities Officer Mike Nawrosky, Adjutant Denny Gulp, Executive Officer Dick Chilcoat, Brigade Commander Tony Hartle, Operations Officer Bill Reynolds, Supply Officer y -I. «. ' • •. ■♦» i 1 Jere Richardson, Operations Officer Cliff McKittrick, Executive Officer Norm Grunstad, Regimental Commander Wayne Wheeler, Adjutant Bob Michela, Supply Officer I I I FIRST REGIMEIVTAL STAFF 1 1 1 i FIRST BATTALION FIRST REGIMENT Pete Danylchuk, Adjutant Dave Baratto, Battalion Commander Mike Hartly, Operations Officer Dan Hornbarger, Supply Officer ?F SECOND BATTALION FIRST REGIMENT Jim Stapleton, Adjutant Mel Case, Battalion Commander Carl Magnell. Training Officer John Lyerzaph. Supply Officer THIRD BATTA LION FIRST REGIMENT Bob McCoy, Supply Officer Al Fulco, Battalion Commander Bob Carlson, Training Officer Dan Fitzgibbon, Adjutant i mMitami FIRST CLASS. Fnmt Rmv. L to iJ: Roger Yankoupe, Steve Overton, Ted Lechner, Walt Davis, Ron Rezek, Dave Winters. Second Row: Denny Gilson, Eugene Mclemore, Don Oilman, Mike Conway, Ron Von Freyman. Third Row: Jim Mozden, Dave Barratto, Pete Shaughnessey, Bill Luckie. Fourth Row: Mike Hartley. Mike Buckley, Neil Efird, Pete Schmeelk, Mark Brennan, Dick Dexter, John Lang. A-1 First on the Plain, first in the showers .... yes, A-1 will always lead the Corps, and we of ' 64 will always remember our two adventurous years in East Barracks. September of 1962 brought at least 11 new ideas into A-1, but before long, we realized that getting along wasn ' t really so bad — in fact it proved rather exciting at times. Who can forget the Hahn ' s $500 sailboat, the dry wit of the ol ' Jayhawker, Unca ' Teve ' s music, Ulmo ' s Panzers, Rez ' s honk, the Bug ' s stars, Baratt ' s hair, Eef ' s love for drill, Pete ' s guns, the Whale ' s diet. Hart ' s Georgia, Moose ' s cigars, Lemore ' s longevity, Mike ' s rugby, the Dirtball ' s boots. Von Frey ' s track, W. W. ' s 2, and Shagnasty and Dex ' s C. E. Gr ' s. Yes, life in A-1 was memorable not only for the experience and knowledge gained, but for the unbreakable friendships established. t 1 SECOND CLASS, Front Rnw. L to R: Shantz, D.; Parker, E.; Kauach, T.; Ritch, W.; Wollen, R.; Kurtz, D.; Clark, J.; Alexander. Second Row. De Francisco, J.; Rountree, R.; Devitto, .1.; Johnson, R.; Darrah, S. ; Whitehou.se, B.; Cahill, P.; Ray, L. Third Row: Shinser, E.; Clouer, R.; Taylor, W. Fourth Row: Johnson T.; Benton, D.; Kelly. J.; Frydry Chow.ski, R.; Osgood. R.; Bryan, J.; Shaw. T.; Klingler, H. THIRD CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Glassford. J.; Romano, J.; Audibert, R.; Figgins. L. ; Shurtleff. J.; Schofield, D.; Bailev. M. Second Rnw: Medlock, R.; Co.x, G.; Auer, B.; Eckert. J.; O ' Connor, W.; Laipple, D. Third Row: Moffitt. D.; DeLarosa, H. ; Harri.s, B.; Wilson. L.; Kopeckey, K. Fourth Row: Champi. S.; Hammond. R.; Rice. J.; Bowen. R.; Sillman, M.; Helkie, W.; Linoseth, A.; Kimbrell. (Missing-Roshonger) FOURTH CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Condon, T.; Leonard. R.: Groover, D.; Robinson. G.; Korth, F. ; Angeli, R.: Kelley, M.; Hughes, E. Second Row: Enners. R.; Emerson, T.; Daniell, J.: Dewey, E.; Pidgeon, J.; Obley. W.; Rothman. H. Third Roiv: Norton. JL; Palmer. N.; Maron, A.: Bjtu . J. Andrews, M.: Bailey. M. Fourth Row: Greer . E. Burkett. P.: Mikula. J.: .Tones. J.: Held. W.; cha froth, R.; Timm. H.; Cox, M. (Missing-Fowl B-1 Joining together two years ago for the first time in B-1, 64 ' s best has shown it could stand up to the Academic Department, O.PE. and the Tactical Depart- ment, with hard work. Remember studying for WGR ' s until early morning — and the confidence that came from working together. However, we found that somewhere in the shadow of war with these departments, we had lost the famous ability to be continually in the rack as we remembered the Firsties of our Plebe Year. Our company was renowned for its Corps Squad captains, Cadet Captains, glee club members. Hives, Goats and the grand old times. To those of B-1 going down to the female sex shortly, we wish all the happi- ness a family can bring, and to our " confirmed " bachelors, we wish the very best in all endeavors. Our memories will always be with the past two years in B-1, and the under- classes who worked hard and did such an outstanding job for us. The friends we have made here may be far away — but never in spirit. h : • FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Larry Blair. Tom Lough, Gary Cecchine, Larry Bramlette, Pete D ' Alessandro, Sam Lamback. Second Row: Gary Johnson, Gene Markowski, Wayne Wheeler, Owen Spannaus, Jim McCutchan, Hugh Morton. Third Row: Dan Evans, Norm Anderson, Pete Elson. Fourth Row: Charlie Macchiaroli, Kirby Wilcox, Steve Solomon; Marty Ryan, Mike Grey, George Shive, Dan Hornbarger. ' • ». h — 1 -n T irsties ot Captains, lie happi- tlie very rial SECOND CLASS, Front Roir. L lo R: Tyner. S. ; Kline. D.; Aron, C; Kahara. C. ; Levine. B.; Dyer, J.; Thompson. M.; A.sphinfi. R. Serovl Roir: Rad- cliff. R.; Savatiol. K.; Brock. G.; Rowe. D.; Kovacsy A.; Linn, P.; .Tones. D.; Fricke. H. ThirrI Rnw Sanchee, .1.; Stockton, .J.; Bryant. L.; Mace. R. Madia, .L Fourth Row: Thompson, .L; Kadetz, G. Frank. R.; Love, H.; Rood. 0. THIRD CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Borek, T.; Brown. D.; Smith, G.; Hunt. L.: Hart, L.; Tur- bish, J. Secowrf Row: .Jenkins. J.; Cecil. .J.; Stone. B.; Ogle. J.: Pickens. W.; Smith. L.: Faber. M. Third Row: Crisir. R.; Moore. D.; Dusel. T.; Grant. A.; Donnell, P.; Perev, L. Third Row: Wilson, B.: Carlson, K.; Foster, H.; Kehres, J.: Dickens. .J. (Missing-Dunn, H.; Schremp. B.; Christie. J. «r-w FOURTH CLASS Front Ron; L to R: Dials. G.; Curtis. T.; Moonev. D.; Labelle, G.: Libutti. R.: Cusack. W. ; Seagraves. M. Second Row: Combs. .L: Hoskins. H.; Weakley. B.: Streit, C; Commons. C. : Kinnard. R.: Kinney. P. Third Row: Hartman, F. : Mason. C: Rodriquez. J.; Wilson. G.: Thompson. .!.; Larson. C; Peiakovich. G. Fourth Row: Baker ,1.; Hale. D.; Lau, H.; Nickerson, B.; Terry, J.- Frink, J.; Windeler, J. (Missing-Swett. T.) ii r FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Pete Danyl- chuk, Ron Lind, Brendan Quann, Pete Gleszer, Art Mack, Tom Thomas. Second Row: Warren Miller. Randy Nanstad, Stan Fracker, Denny O ' Block, Willie Neale. Third Row: Len Hardy, Bob Gesner, Russ Russell. Fourth Row: Mark Galton, Rog Bald- win, Jere Richardson, Charlie Brown, Mike McKin- ley. Ken Bloomfield. C-1 Cow Year for ' 64 saw a shift and twist of the Corps and as usual " Stars in Store " was in the middle of it all. It did, however bring together in C-1, one of the greatest bunch of people ever assembled at West Point in 160 years. Chuggin ' Charlie One is well noted for the practical jokers that comprise the first class. The Firstie Trip highlighted the summer with the clowns taking Juarez by storm and shock action. Starting our last year was the big event of Ring Weekend. However, the paralysis of academics soon overtook the goats and crushed hopes of utilizing our hard won FCP ' s. Marriage took its toll on Charlie, but the great pranksters (Baldv, McKins, Nastv, Blooms, BTQ. Justice, OB ' s Ping-ping, WAR, ARM, Bob, Flash, Frack, the Big Bopper .Tom Tom, Pet, Mark, Charlie, Jer and Hards) will be remembered and loved by all. Trying times face us in the years to come, but may the friendships formed in Charlie One grow and last forever. No matter where Charlie is scattered throughout the world, we of ' 64 will still be together through the memories of our four years at West Point. i i m ij ' " jum SECOND CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Guv, R. Fritz, R.; Letterie, C. ; Stevison, J.; Floto, R. Chase, E.; Birdseye, Wm. P. Second Row: Coufrhlin J.; Curl, G.; Hennessee, J.; Frev, R.; Thames, J. Mickells, H.; Saxtnn, W. Thirrl Row: Hudson, C. Trapemann, R.; Bernier. B.; Eichorn, F. ; Ravbeck B. Fourth Row: Kulbacki, W. ; Burrells. S.: " Hem inpway, C: Gill. C. : Anderson, J.; Lewis, D. Kistler, B. (Missing-Prokop, F.) THIRD CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Backlin, C; Potter. M.; Hunter, M.; Waylonis, K.; Booth, W.; Nemec. H.; Pailes, J. Second Row: Frazen. R.; Harris. C; Keravouri. J.; Bergman, W. ; Ashbaugh. B. ; Redmond, .J.; Dentkiewitz. H. Third Row: De- trick. .J.: Higgins, M.; Bryan, L. ; Sonstelie, R. Fourth Row: Wallace. H.; Bubriski. J.; Canavan, G.; Brown. D.; Kriebel, J.: Tews, W. ; McGoogan, F. ; Foret, K. D-1 ' 64 leaves D-1 rightfully proud of its accomplishments fully confident in its successors and boldly facing the future — and " bold " is the world that des- cribes anyone who would buy a jelly-bean green V. W., but then " Bags " and Marsha have always been wild. " Satisfied " would better describe " A. P. " and " Grimley " after finally fulfilling their five year plan with a Healey 3000. " Bull- dog " says he ' s happy and " B. Grace " says she will be too, if only she can house-break " Dawg. " " Toby ' s " going Infantry — though Artillery punch may have something to do with it. " Sorn " and " Fitz " have promised to be on hand for all the weddings, none of which, happily, will be theirs. Filling the " two can live as cheaply as one " slots are Norm and Sandy, Ted and Patti Ann, Max and Polly, " Seels " and " Hack, " and " Shoe " and Lissa, " Skeet. " " Woozle, " " Kiles, " Ken and Ralph make up the bachelor ranks, with " Yard " and " Gray, " and Jack and .Jackie in the twilight zone. Undaunted by the T. D. ' s own experiment in terror, the Warriors will don their good leather and head for Ranger School. It looks like " Moonie " will have a " Pit " partner before the rest of us even reach the swamps. After listening to " Bumpkin " complain about yankee weather for four years, what he tells " Butch " about January in the Georgia mountains ought to be rare indeed. " Mo " has promised to be on hand for the Florida phase of Ranger School, working on a tan, while " Hot Body, Jr. " already West Point ' s first day student, is boning to be its first Ranger civilian, too. It is with the deepest admiration for Major Adams and his wife and grateful appreciation for the chance to serve with Warrior 6 that we leave D-1, and wherever our fortunes or misfortunes may take us we ' ll always recognize a fellow Warrior by the way he comes out of the chutes running and bores holes ... we all know that. FIRST CLSS, Front Row, L to R: Dave Kirk- patrick. Roy Shoemuker, John Raymond, Ralph Campbell. John Nulvaney, Toby Colburn, Max John- son ; Second Row: Skeet Sleet, Dave White. Dan Fitzgibbon, Jack Faddis, Norm Gill, Bill Seely, Jim Pittman; Third Row: Bill Vineyard, Ken De Gon, Tom Kullman; Fourth Row: Tom Woolsey. Ted Morgan, Mike Kiley, Rich Davis, Al Fulco, Roger Sornson, Tom Badger. I Satdv, ir tank, ot8 will ' Mooiiie " IS. After ts, ?hat e indeed. ■ SckMl, iiir)in ' i ' ii SECOND CLASS, Front Rmr. L to R: Sherrard R.; Renhjim. P.; Kimel. M.; Wrijrht, R.; Harper R.; Johnson. C; Scrotifl Rair: Tuma.-i, M.: Hines P.; Eason. T. ; MaKnider. P.; Niskanen, M.; Fry M.; ThirrI Row: Penning, M.; Woodward, R. (;rice, K.; Brown, S.; Thompson, R.; Ramsay. R. Fourth Row: Blumenfield. G.; McXaughton, T. Swift. R.; Muzvk, G.: Sepeta, R. ires holes X n 1 Ci S. t .f t . t THIRD CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Becker, R.; Parcells. D. : Sterbenz, H.; Cook, C; Maness. E.; Brush. B.; Second Ron-: Connor. J.; Salomone, J.; Peisner, W. ; Arkanprel. C; Strassner. L. ; Throck- morton. T. : Third Row: Seaworth. G. ; Bennet. L. ; Tomaswick. .J.: Timmerman. F.; Hardin. .J.; Fourth Row: Moorefield. K. ; Helberg, J.: Ammer- mann. F.; ScruKgs, F.; Lounsbury, P.; Lehman, W.; Abraham, T. FOURTH CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Stock, J. Weitz. R.: Rutheuen, A.; Sears, S.; Tucker, H. . ' tock. J.; Albers. D. ; Second Row: Bryla, E. Hvde. G.; Kasper. L.; Locke. E.; Kellenbenz. G. Anastasi. R.; Costanza. C; Thornton. T.; Begin R.: Grav. R.; Root, J.; Fourth Row: Frazer. R. Spinic, W.; Behrens, .J.: MacDonald. W. ; Mahoney R.; Vallee, R.; Fifth Row: Hardin, J.; Hamilton M. ; Rivers, D.: Winton, G. r ii; FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Glenn Wilder- man, Kearny Crissman, Wiley Smith, Pricha Claew- plodtouk, Francis Collins, James Stapletdn, Rubert Tetu. Second Row: Gregory Hayward, James Kcifalt, George Basehear t, Thomas Erdmann. Third Row: Dennis Seller, Leo O ' Connel, James Cornell, Kent Pietsch. Fourth Row: Robert Wright, Richard Chil- coat, Bruce McKinley. Fifth Row: John Speedy, III Raymond Anderson, Richard Williams, David Bram- lett. From all corners of the First Regiment, carrying all of their worldly belong- ings staggered the fortunate members of the Class of ' 64, who were to cirrv on the old E-1 tradition. Reorgy Week of Cow Year had scarcely begun and already the folds of the " brown boy " encompassed many of our number. Now. two years later, well-rested and confident, we prepare to leave its security and face what the future has in store. Undaunted by policy changes, unshaken by narrowly lost battles with the T. D., the academic departments and the laundry, and bolstered by the firm friendships which have been created during our time together, the Easy-Oners can look back on the sometimes gruesome, sometimes unbelievable, but always entertaining experiences which have marked our two years together. Be it intermurder or dragging, parties in the City or fighting for tenths, E-1 has led the way for all to follow. In the years which are yet to come, we will carry these experiences and reflect on those happy days in E-1. t SECOND CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Byrne, W.; Albright, L. ; Woodward, J.; McMillan, J.; Lawson, L. ; Kiink, E.; Geneg-a, S. Second Row. Martin, L. ; Bohannon, J. ; Sterba. R. ; Boyter, X. ; Andersen, M. Third Roic: Williams, R.; Powers, T.; Oehrlein, W. ; Pylant, J.; Schaltenbrand, R. Fourth Row: Campbell, R.; Madden, .J.; McGurk, J.; Riley, R.; Miishovic, T.; Kuzman, R. v , RickiiCliil- were to cirrv ;ly begun m THIRD CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Fullerton, L.; Judd, D.; Atkinson. E.; Snyder. K. ; Persson. J.; Welch. J.; Houghton.. G. Second Row: Dixon. G. ; Meurer. F.; Dubia. J.; Wankat, P.; Xesmith. V. Third Row: Sparling, F. ; Burger. J.; Catlin, R.; Cunningham. J. Fourth Row: Gorski, R.: White, G. ; Bailev, E.; Behan. W. Fifth Row: Corria, W.; Blades. J.. 3rd. ; Zierdt, J. ; Kozak. J. FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Caldwell, J.; Thomas. F. ; Threadgill. G.; Markley. L. : Kausman. W. ; Newton. J.; Reagor. P.; Second Row: Millei-. R.: Earvin, W.; Philips. D. ; Toftin, D.; Third Row: Wood, A.; Jansen, A.; Boltin. A.; Fourth Row: Heyne. M.; Fischer. M.; Pennington. W. ; Economos. P.; Fifth Row: Ehrenreich. R.: How- and. R.; Walden. J.; Sixth Row: Rice, R.; Donald- son. C; Bickford. R.; Hale, G.; Seventh Rovr. Beck, E.; Risseeuw, D.; Alford, L. ; Bush, K. ; Port- ney, R. F-1 ' 63 and ' 64 presented a new challenge to F-1. While changing our name from " First One " to " Fun One " we managed to maintain an air of job accomplishment. However, what with tar and feathering one classmate, painting andther red, silver and blue, and weekly presenting a lunch box to the most deserving Firsty we would be hard put to say that an overall air of congeniality was not preva- lent during the entire year. With a new Tac and a rank change-over, ' 64 gave good guidance throughout the year and was more than ready to turn the job over to the apt hands of ' 65. Looking back upon a year of good records upon the " fields of strife " and in the classroom, fin all honesty we will have to throw in the towel to P-rades and inspections) we. the F-1 class of ' 64, will long cherish the many friends and memories that are now an indelible part of our lives. FIRST CLASS, Frovf Row. L tn R: Mike Harlen, Pat Graves, Tom Chapman, Dave Bergman, Joe Palko, George Vondruska, Jim Schoonover. Second Roiv: Joe Stephenson, Hugh Boyd, Ged Brown, Doug Barr, Jim Jinks. Third Roiv: Frank Mash- burn, Mel Case, Jim O ' Donnell, Carl Winter. Fourth Row: Greg Olsen, Dick Carr, Jim McCormack. Fifth Row: Jeff Warner, Bill Black, Fred Pope, Art West, Lenny Kresefski. k r aiie from SErOXn CLASS. Fmnf Row. L fo R: Eichelber- Kor, J.; Tantalo. F. ; McrLiIl.Hijrh. J.; Adam, L. ; Triick, W.; Konerman, L. ; Huston, M. Srrond Roir; Kennedy, L. ; O ' Leary, G.; Sharkne.ss, E.; Mirando, J.; Morrissey, S. Third Row: Olson, .1.; Adams, C; Deems, .1.; Zais, B.; Brown, C. Fourth Row. Delaar, R.; Mofran, R.; Fredericks. G.; Stowell, R. Fifth Row: Gnau, D.; Mohlere, R. k First; not preva- , ' 64 give •n tie jol) wds upon 11 have to ler, FoiirH IcCormck. THIRD CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Loftheim, D.; Scott, T.; Gaynor, K. : Hargett, W.; McGuire, .J.; Kelley, D.; Britton, J. fstandinR " ). Second Row: Rogers, G. ; Moore, C. ; Barry, W. : Donnithorne, L. ; Lutze, R. Third Row: Piskiin. W. ; VanProoven, J.; Dickey, D.; Riich. K. : Ohotnicky. S. Fourth Row: Donovan. -J. : Hackett, J. ; Brinker, W. ; Case, E, Fifth Row: Norton. G.; Kirtley, W.; Drewes, C; De.Jouckheere, T. ; Clark, R. p 1 FOURTH CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Murrell J.; Comi. R.: Dionne, R.: Butcher, M.: Mase, R. Hegglin, T.; LaBouHere. R. Srcond Roic: Alich, J. Rean, D.; Palomar. A.; Mather, W. Third Row Foley, W.; Loyola, M. : Harris, K.; Lenz. R. : Wim ert, M. Fourth Ro}r: Marlin, L. ; Trevathan, L. Parr, T.; Ruhl. J. Fifth Roir: MacPherson. D. Stromberg, R.: James. T.; Krause, P.: Colson. R Si.vth Row: Keithlv. R.: Butler. C; Kunse ' man R.; Murrill, R.; Grube, R. ■ f " I ' " 1 ' V 1 Jl FIRST CLASS, Fnmt Roir. L tn R ■. Dick Peterson, Tom Curran, Jim Lindou, Jim Daly, John Graham Lass Mason, Ray Spinosa. Second Rnw: Bob Walters, Jeff Larson, Carl Magnell, Fred Taylor, Dick Pie- karski. Third Roir: Clyde Woodle, Dick Puckett, Ed Topor, Ralph Corley. Fourth Roir: Milt Brokaw Karl Wilson, Dick Heydt, Warren Normyle, Peter Meyer. G-1 Following the TD ' s implementation of the " Musical Companies " concept, Cow Year, we found ourselves deposited on the stoops of Old South Area, installed in another fraternity we were to call home for two more years. Fresh from AOT, Beast Barracks and summer leave, we quickly became acquainted and readied ourselves for the onslaughts of academics, ' OPE and the omnipresent TD. Cow Year saw us lose one of the illustrious members of our crew to the juice and mechanics departments, while " Lass " and " John " joined the drill team that practiced on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Meanwhile unbeknown to the TD, Studio 35, under the auspices of " Pete " and " Swede " continued to pre- sent the best TV had to offer. Following the departure of ' 63, we found ourselves in the proverbial driver ' s seat. Instilled with professionalism, and under the leadership of two " Karls, " Gopher-1 rose to new heights, while " Jim, " " Joe, " " Bob " and " Dick " assumed responsibilities at higher echelons. " Pete " and " Two-Step " contributed to the Big Rabble ' s success on the gridiron, while " Jeff " directed our " intramurder " effort. The Art Department unveiled such great captains as " Fred, " and " Loopy. " " Tom " led the anti-intellectual faction, while " Ralph " supplied the wit and " Pie " the artistry, and " Ray, " " Warren, " and " Clyde " completed the Hootenanny atmo- sphere. " Bob ' s " summer trips brought back tales of Africa, while winter activ- ities saw " Milt " on the ski slopes and " Ed " at the Bowling Alley. We have survived the war of attrition and an unprepared world faces the onslaught of the G-1 Rangers. Key-hat ! II Pf « tfe tstil5 SECOND CLASS, Front Rnw, L to R: Kinane. T. Schwartz, M.; Andersen, E.; Noble, E. Second Row Thompsi.n, B.; .JefFney, T.; Farrell, R.; Dotv, D Third Row. Frazier, B.; Bniegffer, D. ; Fuller, M. Bonifas, A.; Coonan, P. Fourth Rov. Waldo, D. Schroederk; Bertolino, F.; Buczecki, J. Fifth Row Nason, A.; Gang, B.; Groves, G.; Leach. L. Doyle, J. THIRD CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Appier, D.; Petchkowski, .J.; Zonne, B.; Bliss. S. : Larson. G. Second Roir: Exeldy, P.; Riley. G.; Bell. J.; 01m- stead. .J. Third Row. Douuhty. R.; Concannon, J.; Wattendorf, J.; Abbott, J. Fourth Row. Mevers, R.; Synglyn. R.; Kuhm. D.; Keith. J.; Evnon. B. Fifth Row. Thompson, B.; McChristian. J.; Toomy, D.; Hurley, D.; Champan, R. nedtopre- it and " ? " jannP (inters ' ' FOURTH CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Herztolt, G.; Findley, J.; Kreger, F.; Clarke, T. Second Row: Hartley, M.; Severson, J.; Smith. K. Third Row: Winkle, R.; Seaman, J.; Herring. W. Fourth Row: LaRaia, B.; Wells, D.; Johnson. G.; Maver G. Fifth Row: Gate s, W.; Nathe, M.; Mullett. ' SL Sixth Row: Paidakovich; McDowell. W.; McCoy. W.; Fowler, G.; Bowen. C. Seventh Row: Gizzi, P. ; Young, L.; Pryor, J.; Hogue, P.; Atkinson, T.; Thomson, J.; Mekkelsen, M. in I H-l In August 1962, fi-om the other eleven companies of the first regiment, we converged on H-l. We took up residence in the 31st, 32nd, and 33rd divisions and left behind Central Area, East Barracks and the rest of South Area. After getting acquainted and immediately making enemies with the class of 1963, we laughed our way through Cow Year with a minimum of studying, though we produced three star men. Firstie Year we were the same group and we had both six stripers and privates. June sends us apart, but not without our share of memories. J FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: John Clark, Podge Reed. Second Row: Watson Caudill, John Nischwitz, John Leyerzaph, John Farnsworth. Third Row: Clair Thurston, Jerrold Lynskey, Helmuth Heneman, Norman Grunstad. Fourth Row: Norman Webb, Lawrence Brewer, Dee Stone, Jose Muratti, Michael Bowers, Donald Schwartz. Fifth Row: Thurman Roberts, Robert Gregson, John Knutzen, George Lonsberry, Paul Rennie. (I ' 8 ent, m ivisims i. After )f 1563, tagh weU store of SECOND CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Harring- ton, J.; Cindric. T. Second Row: Livic, A.; Layer, R.; Barry. B.; Connolly. V. ; Kolzinc, R. fliird Roiu: Hill. R.; Pyrz. A.; Zurlo. .J.; Peterson, C; Ander- son, R. Fourth Row: O ' Connor. J.; Airy. J.; Sim- mons, T. ; Leverett. H.; Vaughn. J. Fifth Row: Merges, G. ; Forrest. E.; DeMoulpied. D.; Atchley 0. Sixth Row: McCreary, W.; Plaas. J.; Davis, L. (Missing-O ' Neill, Ej THIRD CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Edwards. J. Durbin, T. Second Row: Bro vn, M.; Cole. B. Hinkle. L.; Britain, D.; Jenkins. J. Third Row Droubay, J.; Darby, R.; Williams, M.; Culhane, F.; FaiVchild, F. F ' ourth Row: Velasquez, J.; Ek- lund. R.; Riley. P.; Grigsby, L.; Timm, T. Fifth Rou-: Brunnhoeffer. G.; Walker, G.; Murray. R.; Schroeder. T. Sixth Row: Sherborne, W. ; James, D.; Engelman, F. ; Hanaberry. J.; Burer, A. - m ' r ' ' . -:• ' I ' «l ■■ ' FOURTH CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Lascher, M.; Kempf, M.; Mills, J.; Kern. P.; Freccia. W.; Mathews. M.; Whaley. B. Second Row: Jorgenson. J.; Herman. C; Komplevitz. A.; Lancaster. M. Third Rmr; Sullivan. E.; Summers. P.; Jackson. T. Fourth Row: Caliri. F. ; Tankovich. J.; Kuspa, J.; Pringle, D. Fifth Row: Mikaly. D.; Xusbaum, A.; Matulys. J. Sixth Row: Delaplain. C. : Meigs. M.; Nelson. D.; Keenan. R. Seventh Row: Yankus. J.; Haas. J. : Shelton, M. w ■■ ' ■ t ' X W ' --%rw ' FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Robert R. Michela, William diNeno, Edmund Stone, John Otjen, Edward Winborn, Thomas Wright. Second Row: Robert Ames, James Lew; Thomas Legan, Robert Ballagh William Bolen, Dave Stepek. Third Row: Howard Bachman, Mike Prothero, Dave Roesler, John Darrow Mike Kowalchik. Mike Nahas, Andrew Andrews. Fourth Row: Robert Carlson, Gerald Palma, Edward Brinkman, Mike Davison, Andrew Dykes, Fred Hinshaw. Deep in the dark region of New South Area there existed a unique group of individuals led by grogney six. It was from these palidins that such mysterious functions as Operation Ruper evolved. This was the land of the Hungry I. Back around the turn of the century, September 1962 that is, a select group of second classmen were chosen to form a tailored unit, with the sole purpose of converting the indigenous personnel that were perpetrating an inquisition, in a company renowned for that activity. After a few short hours, the old I-l was a thing of the past. It had passed into antiquity. The hardened individuals of Old South Area were converted into a fun-loving group waging a constant war against the TD. And they were well-aided in their campaigns by this stal- wart group of second classmen. Few will ever forget the terrifying revolt of shaving cans on the third floor, or the aquatic operations on the second, not to mention the night harrassing attacks on the TD. But this only relates of the conversion. It was not until the year ' 63 that our fun loving band went into complete mobilization. The mass movement to the promised land of wedlock was without comparison. And yet there were those of us that also deferred for the moment. Immediately after reorganizing our forces in August, we established a workable relation.s ' hip with Grand ol ' Buddy and never saw too much of the men in green. We refrained from the use of Babo bombs in favor of more refined forms of aggression such as the . . . (Classi- fied). In the years to come, the Army will benefit from the loss of the Hungry I. A finer group of men will not have been previously known at the Fortress on the Hudson. And it will be many years before such an elite group will again be found in these hallowed halls. And so we leave to the Long Gray Line the names of Steppo, Ferd, Walchik, Fast Eddy, Spider, Ot-John. Vinny the Ginny, Cris, Tommy, Linkborn, Greaser, Dinins, Poo, Angus, Andu. Lewjim, Blah, Andy, Booby, Ben-Roesler, Boline, Botchman, Pepe, Nicolai, Tom .... !■ V SECOND CLASS, Front Row. L to R- O ' Brien F. ; Bangert, D. ; DryzRa. R. ; Needles, C. ; Leach! S.; Harmon, J. Second Row. Browder, W. 4th- Clay A.; Catn, R.; Neal, L.; Berdy, M. ; Wiest. L. Third Row: Cushnier, A.; Henneberrv, T. ; Carll, T • Kelly H.; Dorney, C; Griffin, R.; Guenther, R.; Green! L.; DeWitt, S. ; Mims, 3. Belanger, F.; Button, J. I Aniirew epoup t group ■pose of [ion, in old H volt of jot to lat ow to tie lose of If our Buiiii! ' use of A, i J If l tx ft 4 THIRD CLASS, Front Row, L to R: McLaughlin T.; Tarrant. R.; Hlista, R.; Proctor, J.; Johnson E.; Doopan, J. Secoyid Row: Newhouse, N.; Turner R.; Sendok, T.; Hallums, J.; Harrison, M. ; Harn- den, G. Third Roir: Garrett, T.: Rhvmers, K • Rosato, J.; Traubel. W. ; Cavolick, .J.; McKav M Fourth Row: Braun. P.; Hoffman. G. : Brodka, S.; Cox, R.; Bashant, R. Fifth Row: Sirutis, A.; Ruderman, G. ; Isenhour, J.; Grant, R. FOURTH CLASS, Front Row ,L to R: Dwiggin p.; Yuguchi. T. ; Lynn. W. ; Leonard!. K.; Dean V. : Oulette. J.; Heath, R. Second Row Yap M ■ McAdoo, D.; Brown. J.; Snvder, D.; Petrie T • Frankiewitz, S. Third Row: Younkin, D.; Huber G. : Elhs, D.: Rujawski. S.; Powers. D. Fourth Rci Rollow, ,J.; Hadly. D. ; Carlson, G.; Wood, J. Fif - Row: Marik. V.; Hickey, M.; Blanchard, D.; Mis- urek, G.; Rankin, G. 385 k:-i " Dirck did what? " And so first class year in K-1 was oflF to a good start. With the return of the Mad Bomber, and the BOQ Commando, our representa- tion among firstie privates increased to 50 " f. " Artie and Al " guided the Company through the first two periods of musical rank, while the " Shadow " instituted a chapter of AA in 720 for " Bob " and " Charlie. " " Bill " left our home in Artie South for the warmer climate of the Tool Shed where he shuffled poop sheets for a year. " Sweetness " set new precedents on Flirty which were to become known as the " Rainy Day Doctrine " or " How to Love an Operator. " Our own military genius, " Bruce, " fought the " Battle of the Stairs " armed only with a laundry cart. " Sam, " " Nick " and " Jimmy " gave us representatives on the " D " list while " Ra ndy " wore stars in last section English. Need a copy of Fanny Hill? See " Freddie. " " Cook " and " Hank " spent the better part of the year lurking in sally ports to catch the 1st platoon talking in ranks while " Uggie " spent the same amount of time searching for new ways to wrap up in a brown boy. We ' ll never forget K-1 and our indoor track meets and roller derbies. Nor will we forget those classmates that made K-1 so great for two years. " Don " and his striking resemblance, " Mike " and his guitar, " Joe " and his poop, " Leon " and his poop sessions, " Craino " and his black hood, " Stevie " and his phone num- bers. Let ' s remain " Not Obnoxiously Eager. " FIRST CLASS, Front Roir. L to R: Leon Yourtee, Steve Pembrook, William Henry, Samuel Blank, James Beierschmitt, Art Lozeau. Second Roiv: Randy Harris, Mike Horstman, Thomas Crain, Hank Thomas, Mike Cook, George Carver. Third Row. Joseph Arnold, David Ugland, Bruce Griener, Sam Maclsaac. Fmu-fh Row. George Smith, Fred Coleman, Charles Miller, Dirk Schou, Bob Crowder, Nick Nichols. n • F»» ' ri ' -y mmm: •i r mvv rw " ffirtwW7V!i ' TT ?s. military lauBiitv T list iny Hill! Uy ports i amoiint I ILI J. ■ l!m SECOND CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Dickey, C; Shieiiflan, M.; Brewer. D.; Divers, W. ; Brown. D.; Walter R. Seco n! Roir; Talbot. J.; Wells. W.; Charles. R.; Paer. S. ; Csoka. L. ; FUfur. ? I. Third Row: Fish. G.; Connor, M. ; Erbes, D.; Pfeiffer, C; Thomasson, .J.; Vojrel. T. Fr urth Row: Bunn, R.; Munson, M.; Knauf, E.; Hulin, B.; Hjelm, K. THIRD CLASS. Front Ron-, L to R: Dalv, T.; Oshel, M.; Ciotti, D.; Fix, D.; Kelley, K.; Grabow. T. Second Row: Loftheim, J.; Andrews. E.; Utter, G.; Hunt, W.; Keating, P.; Stebbins, C. Third Row: Striegel, R.; Thomas. J.; Lee. .J.; Hoyman, W. ; Ligon, P.; Delp. L. Fourth Row: Suhay. J.: Kane, E.; Swain, R.; Gillenwater, P.; Arrants, W. ; Mor- gan, K. ; Musiol, J. 1 FOURTH CLASS. Front Rou L to R: Baker. C. L.: Xeuburger. D.; Frank. R. A.; Cali, J. E.; Petru- zel, W. F.: Lucas. E. D.; Avard. J. J. Second Row: Kurtvke. S. T. ; Jacobs, K. H.; Mullane, R.: Miller. M. W.: Herb. R. D.: Pillsburv. H. Third Row: Ellis. D. L.; Tavlor. H. G.; Balkcom. J. R.; Parr. M. G.; Jones. N. R. Fourth Row: Purcell, R. J.; Stark, J. A.: Pangle. V. C. ; Davis. D. H. : Mever, C. R. Fifth Row: Buck. K. C; Molls, D. B.: Mills, K. W. ; Jones. R. A.: Murfee, W. L. ; Graham, J M. W. (Missing-Knapp, R. E.) n fiiMHMi i Ui FIRST CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Richard Schy- ley, Cliff Beasley, Ronald Balderson, Thomas Rhoades, Cliff McKittrick, Ted Togashi. Second Row: Kevin Murphy, George Egner, John Harnisch, Steve Ferryman. David Corbett. Joseph Zengerle. Third Row: William Miller, William Major, Albert Williams. Fourth Row: Kim Winkler, Seevy Bain, David Ramsay, Robert Craighill, Steve Induno. L-1 The men of L-1, an infamous group to say the least! Variety we had and virtue, too. Woe to the demigods of 720 who created us for if they only knew what they had let themselves in for, they would have reshuffled the rosters and produced a more pliable unit. Staunch we stood ; the onslaughts of the benevolent dictator were brushed aside with a characteristic calm. True to our adopted motto " Illegitimus non carborundum, " the T. D. ground, and ground and ground. Like the proverbial sands of time, the Tacs (Mac in particular) produced a uniform fineness in us, but we were never down, at least not for the count. Our ranks were filled in with the salt of the earth. We came in assorted shapes and sizes, all pleasing to the eye and all available at your local super- market. In aisle one, right next to produce, paper towels and mustache wax. we find such lions as Togo, Cliff, Al, Shoe and Bill (Miller, that is). A quick hop to the meat and poultry section finds fresh frozen Taurus, fried Rat, boiled Rams and country fresh Egs. Among the canned comestibles such notables as Seavy, the two Bovs, Winks, Bill (Major, this time) the Herculean Ches, Murph and Perry dumps. Within the bric-a-brac section of our imaginary store, we find Joe Z., John, Corbs, and of course, Indunidlxfin. This, then, is our L-1. A il SECOND CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Mitchell, W.; Luchvig, R.; Wolff, R.; Ono, T.; HigRins, R.; Genetti, T.; Grates, F. Second Ron-: Mays, J.; Koles- zar, F.; Schwartz, M.; Dernar, J.; Brown, L. ; Kos- ciusko, J.; Borrego, T. Third Row: Renschen, P.; Williams, R.; Wood, .J.; Kantrowich, P.; Knicker, N. Fourth Row: Henning. R.; Mac Vicar, D.; Barker, R.; McDonald, P.; Manghi, G.; Beinlich, W. y THIRD CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Bludau, C. Donahev, T.; Hughes, W.; Lester. J.; Flynn, W. Simon, H.; Steen, R. Second Row: Vivian. J. Harvev. W.; Williams, S.: Elvir. H.; Mlaker. P. Creighton, A. Third Row: Dunavan, R.; Chitty, C. Moll, J.; Campbell. M.; Dock, W.; Crabtree, J Fourth Row: Hood, R.; Luecke, R.; Lynch, P. Strapac, J.; Haneke, W.; Strokin, J.; Ray, J. (Miss ing-Megnin, D.) FOURTH CLASS. Front Ro2V, L to R: Bunnel, G.; Smith, G.; Rodriguez, G.; O ' Hara. K.; Wacholz, D.; Hood, M.; Adams, J. Secoitd Row: Kolesar, G.; Brigadier. W. ; Kunihiro. D.; Cyzmoure, J.; Pitten- ger, W. : Estes, R. Third Row: Peixotto, D.; Moore, A.; Adamson. J.; Thompson. T.; Payne, R. Fourth Row: Casev. J.; McManus, T.; Keck. C; Holl, T.; Sutton. A. Fifth Row: Rice. K.; Carter, K.; Fulker- son. R. Sixth Row: Vissers. C; Askman, J. (Missing Scruggs, D.; Adams, R. B.) Ml The men of M-1 were a bit apprehensive when they arrived in runtland as a result of the big switch. We each came from two years of " prep " in other compani es and there never was a more diversified group of individuals brought together. Confused, we slowly gathered composure in our new surroundings and discovered that each of us held different opinions of life as a cadet. The first year was diflicult as we learned to know each other and suffer the hardships under the " system, " and also under our academic load. As individ- uals many interests occupied our energies and thought. There were budding groups of futui ' e politicians, stock market speculators, big businessmen, doctors, lawyers and every other endeavor, including the military. First Class Year was characterized by the striving for " FCP ' s, " and the elusive 2-3. Some of us didn ' t succeed too well as evidenced by the " D " list and the punishment card. Throughout it all, we ' ve gained many things to value highly, perhaps most of all, our friends. FIRST CLASS, Front Rotr. L to R: Mike Amrine, Rusty McCormack, .Joseph Doolittle, Norman Roberts, Ian Carter, Steve Weisel. Second Row. Leroy Craw. Mike Miller, Mike Moran, Frank Knight, Robert Sandman, Frank Watson. Third Row. Charles Jackson, Thomas Roberts, Thomas Faulds, John Ward, Vichai Kongsuvan, Harold Winton. Standing: Arnold Gaylor, Peter Kufeke, Alvin Treado, Frank Lambert, Robert McCoy. (Missing-Dennis O ' Connor) i iii iViihi i 4 ■ f ■ flfl il 1 other (v SECOND CLASS. Front Rov. L to R: Hall. J; Walsh, M.; Harman, S.; Kantor. X.; Webb, J.; Smith, H. Spcoyul Row: Lee, R.; Selkis, R.; Win- stead, E.; Marshall, B.; Evans, E.; Kelly, J. Third Row: Gailev, B.; Drinkwater. M.; Reller, F.; Arnall. F.; Malpass. J.; Bell, G.; Writh. R. Fourth Row: Collins, R.; Terry, J.; Bailey, R.; Knoche, E.; Conley, J.; Harve, J.; Vann, J. CMissing-Phill- potts. D.) Kiiteks, McCov, M iA ' i Front row, L to R: Wrightson, S.; Pontuck, H.; Forhan, J.; Oi, J.; Lincoln, A.; Cooney, N. Sec- nnd row: Williams, R.; Keith, C; Mentell, R.; White, J.; Gardner, J.; Hustead, M. Third row: Kronberg, P.; Wilson, T.; Langendorf, H.; Thomp- son, R.; Swain, T. ; Andrise, B. Fourth row: Rine- hart, S.; Salt, T.; Wight, W.; Almojuela, T.; Phillips, Jr.; Stowers, C. Fifth row: Salz, L.; Bar- tholomew. S. FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: DeSantis. J.: Mvers, W.; Watts, C: Moore, E.; Lima, P.; Stafford. F.: Hiibshman, E. Second Row: McEl- downey. R.; Rowley. D.; Brown. R.; Calocci, T. Third ' Roil-: Ellzev. M.: Cenci, R.; Jackson. J.; Segal, R.: Melvin, J. Fourth Row: Over, T.; Ander- son. C; Wentzel. S.: Izzo, L.; Piatt, W. Fifth Row: Visconti, J.; Smith, L. ; Schremp. F.; Harmless. H. Sixth Row: Jordan. E.; Lewis, K; Ketter, T.; Nahas, A.; Mosser D. Bob Serio, Adjutant Jim Gantsoudes, Executive Officer Harold Kindleberger, Regimental Commayider John Kyle, Training Officer Don Renfro, Supply Officer SECOIVD REGIMEIVTAL STAFF ■ n FIRST BATTALION SECOND REGIMENT Karl Robinson, Adjutant Bill Murdy, Battalion Commander Ed Sims, Training Officer Roy Huckner, Supply Officer SECOND BATTALION SECOND REGIMENT Tommy Harman, Adjutant George Domas, Battalion Commander Kenny Sprague, Training Officer Jeff Lewis, Supply Officer THIRD BATTALION SECOND REGIMENT Terry Rusnak, Adjutant Mike Leonard, Battalion Commander Jerry Werner, Training Officer Bill Landgraf, Supply Officer FIRST CLASS, Front Rnw. L to R: Jon T. Little, David M. Smith, Edward J. Lucyk, Waldo D. Free- man, James S. Cobbs, Fred F. Quist, John F. Roller. Second Row: Roy C. Buckner, David Holdsworth, Joseph G. Seeger. Third Row: Douglas P. O ' Neal, William T. Murphy, Alan N. Christensen. Fourth Row: Ralph A. Vitale, Christopher R. Kite-Powell, Roger C. Higbee, Robert B. Magruder, Gordon P. Treweek. Michael Leonard, Joseph J. O ' Brien, Ron- ald F. Williamson, Mel Tratensek. A-2 In the fall of 1962, the Class of 1964 was reshuffled and we were thrust into new companies — another first for our class. Whether by computer or by chance, A-2 came out with the winning combination. At first we had our doubts and apprehensions about our new " home " and the unfamiliar faces, but after two long years we have long since dispelled those feelings. Together, we have suffered the pains of WGR ' s, slugs and confinements, " lost weekends, " girl troubles, baldness, ulcers and other various and sundry individ- ual or group troubles, yet we have had our moments of happiness. We all believed in having a good time whether it be on the athletic field at a company party, a trip to Flirty or just an after-taps bull session, but we also found time for work and worked hard. Yes, through it all, we stood alone, yet together. Not one of us would take anything for the life-long friends we have made in A-2. SECOND CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Sinnreich, R.; Sherrel], W. M.; Johnson, M. Serond Row: Bar- row, T.; Bei-flan, R.; .Jeffcoat, M. Third Row: Ec- kart, C; Modre, H.; Roth, A. Fourth Row: Brown, D.; Skidmore, F.; O ' Toole. G. Fimt Row. Standinr : Jones, R.; Probst, F.; Zabka, A.; Chaffer, J. Sec- ond Row. Stnnditifi: Pollard, R.; Long, J.; Foehl, E.; Jackson, L. : Bumpass, T.; Steele, G.; Ledzinski, J.; McMillan, J.; Adams, R. THIRD CLASS, Frotjf Row, L to R: Gimian, A. Rennegal, V. ; Bailv, C. M.; Grisate, M.; Loving D. ; Dickhudt, G.: Fellenz, M. P. Second Row Pappas. J.: Olkaski, J. W. ; Arnone, R.: Ulrich, F. R Third Row: Caldwell, R.; Schap. F.: Clark. M. R. Stalker, W. Fourth Row: Nibblelink, J.: Linder D.; Smith, A.: Reilly. B. Fifth Row: Prem. J.; Roseboroujrh. M. G.; Parker. A.; Rees. R. F.: Brown M.; Hill. E. F.; Hall. G.; Morrison. J.; Skowron ski. W. E. FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: LaPlaca A.: Sube, K. H.: Toelle, S. A.; Hayes, J. J.: Cain M. M. : Lowrv. K. J.; Gunelier. M. J. Second Row Minnick, C. W.; Shotwell, R. K.: Milliken. J. L. Groman. W. C. Third Row: Altieri. R.: Howes, R L. ; Francisco. T. R. Fourth Row: Nowels. J. L. Gale, J. C: Horn. W. W.; Mengert. R. Fifth Row Nelsen. M. M.: Gilbert. T.; Stancil. C; Dunn. M. F. Sixth Row: Siket. J. R.; Eggering. W. H.; Jpvikin.-: R. B.: Bringham. R.: Jinks, D. W.; Roe. R. T. Norton. W. A. 395 B-2 Assembled together for the last two years, we formed many close and lasting relationships despite initial skepticisms of " Stillwell ' s Shift. " Graduation pro- duced more zoomies than expected; a marine; and we almost had a sailor. Foot- ball on the Plain and George ' s I.A.C. strengthened our internal fibers — Ken. Tom and Herbie further projected this football prowess into the intercollegiate realm. If we could not physically beat an adversary, John would dazzle him into submission with prophetic words. We had a " squirrel " who liked to eat and commanded well ; a soccer player with a good headset and spool of commo wire ; a pair of crooners; an electricity and skiing enthusiast; a worshipper of sky- diving. Judo, and Rommel; a mule rider; car builder; boxing oarsman; two wrestlers ; an honor rep that collects Duffy ' s records ; head of the " minority " choir and pushup specialist; a " goof; " one gold-star man; a few star men with bigger black and gold stars; Anne ' s " Yes, dear " infantryman; a warm, personal friendship between a " green " cadet and a weasel. The diversified interests and the capabilities are apparent; the friendships are special. Neither time nor distance will spoil our memories together. FIRST CLASS, Front Ron-, L to R: Eddie Sims, George Cromartie; Larry Strickland. Second Row. George Hromyak, Jim Burnhan, Johnny Weber; Dwight Raymond, Don Reh, Marty Green, Bill Annan. Third Rniv: Bob Monson, Bill Robertson, Mike Griffith, Curt Davis. Fourth Roic: Ken Waldrop, Tom Cunningham, Gwynn Vaughn, Sig Weinder, John Duffy, Cal Kluess, Jim Muir, Dan Banovic, Bob Hickson. 1 .0 wire; of sb- in; hvo imrity " en with SECOND CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Mullen, 0.; Chudoba, D.; Stanko, M. Second Row. Hall, D.; VVe.stphelling, E.; Endicott, R.; Mark, A.; Seaburn, J.; Armstrong. E.; Maimone, E. Third Row. Yoshitani, K. ; Sullivan, R.; Steel. D. Fourth Ron:: Lipsit, G.; Borkowski, T. ; Hennen. J.; Stichweh, R.; Leary, R.; Simpson. E.; Motal. B.; Joyner. H. f Missing-Kennedy. W.) THIRD CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Ernst. F. -Jones, R. ; Schulcz, A. ; Agnew, E. Second Row McDonnell, J.; Driscill, E.; Nelson, P.; Nohe, C. Fernandez, R.; Singer, S.: Buetti, A.; Thomas W. Third Rnir: Rossi, A.; Coats, R.; Crocker, G. Seith, W. Fourth Row: Cruikshank. R.; Moslev. A. Warecki, .J.; Lindler, G. ; Albright. R.; Van Sickle J.; Renneker, D.; Pleasant, J.; Sevilla. S. ; Hixon W.; Kievit, D. FOURTH CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Bucchieri, D.; Fischer, G.; Brantner. J.: Saves. T. ; Moore. M.; Donhue, W.; Benson, S. Second Roir: Cole, D.; Steere. M.: Marshall, J. Third Row: White, E.: Dietzel, J.; Richardson, B. Fourth Row: Colella. L. : Bornman. J.; McMahan, T. Fifth Row: Eichler. F. ; HpII, G.; Moore, W. Si.rth Row: Releford. R.: Bishop, B.; Howard, C. Seventh Row: Rice, G. : Farr, R.; Spinello. M.; Pettit, T. (Missing-Hei- mann, R.) FIRST CLASS, Front Rnw. L to R: Bob Almassy. Ed Mackey, Howie Wilson. Second Row. Terry Cov- ington, Bruce Sinclair, Art Kelly, Rich Stanko, John Tate, Dave Binney, Karl Robinson. Tliird Row. Ed Roby, Cliff Williams, Lee Grasfeder. Fourth Row. Steve Draper, John Howard, Barr - ri " lli ' r. F ' ith Row. Dan Deter, Jay Cope, Da e Perkins, Jim Popp, Howie Boone, Bill Chescavage, Jan Hughey, Mont Hubbard, Tom Bush. C-2 Only the fickle finger of fate could account for the Great Captains assembled in C-2 by the Rock ' s first " shotgun. " Every man had a specialty and it showed, regardless of how hard he tried to hide it. Dan Deter with his CIA connections with the Dutch underground and Black Market was our man on the international scene. Speaker of the House Almassy talked his way into and out of several things while " Crusader Rabbit " Kelly mainly talked himself into them. Ed Mackey, the company spendthrift, linked us to the economic world while " Body Beautiful " Cov was our man in the gymnasium. Bruce Sinclair and Jim Popp kept us wired for sound and amplified. Dave Beeney was our good luck charm and Ed Roby kept us well versed in political philosophy. Who could help but feel the utmost respect for the vener- able figure of Howie Boone or the Holland. Michigan Soldier of the Century, Tom Bush? John Howard and Steve Draper, through abstinence and constant meditation were our spiritual advisors, and no once could " lead the band " quite like Perk. Hub, in spite of his memory and magnificently shined shoes was unloved, and the closest Robinson could come to Napoleon was by being short and fat. Clifl " Williams and Barry Roller kept us in touch with the women ' s world and did what their " better " halves dictated. Tater, Huggie, Stanks and their wig held out against the world and planned revolution. Howie Wilson ' s women problems were solved by a woman and Jay Cope was in love with a car that only had room for Peggy and hi.s EIR. The A squad, Lee and Ches, refused to get indignant about anything and finished up their four years on the same, calm, unperturbed note as they had begun it. Such were the men of ' 64 in C-2, and West Point cannot help but feel their loss, but its loss is the Army and Air Force ' s gain. When all else fails at least they will always have each other and the friendships that were formed here. SECOND CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Clark. A.; McArthur, K. D.; Sikirski, D. Second Roir: Loftin, I). R.; Kempf, S. J.; McEliece, J.; Hewitt, L. T.; Tice, C. C; Wiley. E. T.; Shaver, M. P. Third Row: Principe, M. .1.; W ' hitten, .1. M.; Momcilovich. M. Fourth Row: Steinwald. D.; Funk. J. E.; Scobie. .1. D.; Davis, .J. S. ; Wells, R. M.; West. L. A.; Smith, J. L. ; Roseberg, J. X.; Howell, .1. M. CMiss- inR-Braflely, W. C; Butterfiekl, R. R. ; Cullen, .J. X.) dns, Jim THIRD CLASS. Front Ron-, L to R: Kelsey. J.; Rizzo. S.; Cecere. P. Second Row: James. L. ; Wil- son, D.: Carlson. K. ; Anderson. D.; Stewart. G.; Selsor, J.; Parker E. Third Row: Jenna. R.; Larson. R.; Grav. P. Fourth Row: Meier. R.; Hartline, P.; Donnelly, D. Fifth Row: Albrecht, W. ; Sustersic. L. ; Roberson. G.; Meccia, R.; Boyd, J.; Tillson, J. ; X ' ewhinney, M. ; Davis, T. ; Brown, D. ; Hayes, J. (Missing-Ferguson. W.) FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Duke, D.; Smith. R.; Bigelman. P.; Roberts, J.; Curtis, R.; Burns. J.; Griffith. R. Second Row: Haines. W. ; DuRois. J.: Rodriguez. B. Third Row: McCoy. T.; Alvarez. M.; Clapper. R. Fourth Row: Hill. F. ; Mohler. R.; Gantner. C. Fifth Row: Feenev. J.; Stave. C; Taylor, H. Sixth Row: Brown, W.- Crowlev, J.; Sargeant, J. Seventh Row: Gamblir E.; Hoagland, W.: Wvsocki, R. Eic hth Row: Jlor- rell, W.: Walker. J.; Reder. X.; Schrage. D.; Bevpitr. .!.; Shaffer. H.; Haeffner. R. (Missing-Doheny, R. E)-2 " We are not here to find the inherent faults in the system, but to reap the fruits of its merits. " ' Pffffttt — another Tac bit the dust as the D-2 First Classman, 00-22-44-2. replaced his smoking Beretta with the 90 lb. muzzle block to prevent excessive recoil, in his shoulder holster. A member of the last brown slipper class, and the first class to play musical companies, had just returned his disreputable canteen cork to cadet supply. D-2 ' s gray walls, still echoing with the sound of popcorn poppers and party music, had lost its group of 25 junior " tacs, " dedicated to the support of the T. D. and those hallowed words, " quill will. " Yet today, as I read this forgotten text, I can remember how after two years of screening and testing, the bottom 2.5 were selected to be placed under the tutelage of " C. W. " Weinert. It was under his guidance that the gawky and uncoordinated character, representative of initiative, responsibility, freedom of action and leadership, was created. Of course, we refer to the " Cadet Puppet, " with its strings manipulated by the August members of the T.D. First Class Year demonstrated how the First Class runs the Corps as well we all agreed, " If it ' s all right with the T. D., it ' s o.k. by me. " The new Tac, a great captain, spent the year making influence lines as a concentrated load. The C store remembers 1964 also, as their income soared with multiple chevron changes, changes necessitated by many promotions or was it slugs? Everyone prepared each afternoon for the final PFT by completing at least one repetition of the brown boy pullover. Looking back over the four years, it was a long purgatory but relieved by the comradeship of our D-2 club 13. 1. " C. W. " Weinert, in an address to D-2-64, Nininger Hall, Spring, 1963. FIRST CLASS, Front Row. L to R: William Murdy, Carl Dye, Dan Dailey. Second Row: Jack Grubbs, James Downey. Charles Pevie. Vuk Aguirre, Woody Rogers, Lee Bryan, Peter Desjardins. Third Row: Remo Melchiori, Gene Sullivan, James Gris- ham. Fourth Row: John Murray. Joe Corey. Tucker Dooley. Fifth Row: Herb Zimmerman, Bill Guthrie, Jay Bennett, Francis Pachler, Norm Smith, Ben Sternberg, Bernard Ferry, William Van Buskirk. Rcessive lass, and ' epiitaWe le sound t " tacs, " ill will- to years j Biier the i fky and Jedomof j Puppet, " i as well new Tac, SECOND CLASS, Frovt Ro w. L to R: Satorie, T.; Swennson, J.; Douphy, G. Second Row. ( Standinj?) Donavan, P.; Nenninger. G. CSittintr) Pickler, J.; Gentine, C; Larsen. D.; Moseley. C: Gill. A. Third Riiir; Heindricics, C; Issakson, L. ; Gagne, W. Fourth Row: McKemey, W.; Fergusson, T. Fifth Ron-; Timbrook, R.; Leibowitz, W. ; Hughes, C; Merriam, N.; Motes, P.; Rugffles, G.; Lyons, W. ; Bradley, W. ; Jannarone, J.; Knowles, J. Tucto THIRD CLASS, Front Rotv, L to R: Warden, E.; Adams, T.; Eberle, J. Second Roiv: Strickland, M.; MoLishegian, R.; Loysen, G.; Michner; Campbell, D.; Gunderson. N.; Nichols, W. Third Row: Ford J. K. ; Clainos, D.; Grants, D. Fourth Row: Crooks, D.; Ford, J. A.; Higgins, M. Fifth Row: Howell, R.; Dean, A.; Haines, D.; McKinney, W. ; Kobes, F.; Kone, W. ; Drurv, D.; Alexander, G. ; Mac- Donald, J.; Forman, C; Lingle, T.; Fish, K. FOURTH CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Hernandez P.; Sellers, B.; Lowery, F.; Barney, B.; Still, J. Kilhoffer, J. Second Row: Stewart, J,; Moon. R. Metger. R. Third Row: Molnar. J.: Hedrick. B. Arango. R. Fourth Row: Pena. J.; Scherer. J. Stewart, J. Fifth Row: Lupton, G.; Rowland, J Si.rth Row: Peterson, C; Rowlin, C. ; Hansen, D Seventh Row: Erne, W. ; Harmon, J. Eighth Row Stevens, R.; Stann, W. ; Hart, J.; Marino, E. Shaw, B.; Millard, V.; Hall, J. f. FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: (Sitting) Stan MacLaughlin. Dave Fishback, James Gantgoudes, George Jacunlain; (Standi7ig) Robert Weathers, Dick MacAdams, Dave Dews. Second Row. Hal Kaughman, James Pederson, Morris Lent. Bob Wynn. Third Row: Jim Hegglim. George Fisher, Barry Hartman. Fourth Row: Hank Liverpool, Leroy Mills. Fifth Row: Dennis Gillem, Bill Jack- man, Barry McCaffery. Dan Levin, Jim Holeman, Jim Harvey, Kevin Kelley. (Missing-Bill Cesarski) Born by the " 64 door to door " policy, baptized by ' 63, and crowned with truly great parties. Easy Deuce lives on. Thrown together haphazardly, we could not have been better matched. We were blessed with two good tacs, two great com- pany commanders, Stan and George, and healthy numbers of hives, jocks and excellent party organizers. We were probably best known for our football parties in NYC and Philly. We made maximum use of picnics while we were here at Woo Poo, too. By restoring to sweeping generalities one might sum up Easy Deuce by saying we like parties and are going Infantry. (Minority report — we also have a few zoomies, engineers, lanyard yankers and tankers, too. " ) ■ SECOND CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Fiegler. B.; Reclanaur, T.; Viani, M.; Stewar t, L. fStandinR, Front): Hennig, G.; Kears, B.; Speilman, D.; Rarkley, J. Second Row: Dewis, G.; O ' Hara, T.; Wheeler, L. Third Row: Hoximeiye, R.; Slutzski, K.; McCloskev, C. Fourth Row: Cooley, .1.; Hai-per, P.; O ' Gradv, ' M. Fifth Row: Croak, T. ; Nichols, C; Jenkins, H.; Gilchrist, M.; LaRochelle, D.; Perish, D.; Glynne, N.; Touching, T. ; Sperrv, S. THIRD CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Whicher. J.; Smith, J.; Kirk, J.; Gleason, J.; Crocken, D.; Kush- kowski, .J.; Fera, J.; McKearn, C. Second Rnic: Wood, P.; Cattron, E.; Clark, W.; Horst, K. Third Row: McFarren, F.; Johnson, W. ; Biamon, N. ; Wolak. R. Fourth Row: Claek, J.; Jackson, G.; Wagner, T. : Grugle, R. Fifth Row: Hill, T.; Sands, G. ; McKnight, J.; Keener, R.; Mulligan, A.; Han- sen, L. ; Steel, J. FOURTH CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Sands. W.; Horton. J.; Trainor, W. ; Strong, K. Secoyid Row: Shumate. R. : Rvan, P. Third Row: Bertholet. H.; Tieman. M.; Jacobus. T. Fourth Row: Walker. R.; Ruffa. M.; Obert. J. Fifth Row: MacFarlane. S.. Beer. J.; Murphy. T. Sixth Row: Foelsch, R.: Os- borne. D.; Hughes. R. Seventh Row: Newell, R. ■ Wikert, G.; Heimberg. E. Eighth Row: Bcretn J.; Hadorn. J.; Walsh, S.; Gray, D.; Gentry, C-.; Starr, D.; Compagnone, 0. 403 ff F-3 F-2 a little weary, we made it With brown boys right at our side. Struggling with Juice and C.E. Always wondering why we tried. They have gone, the Tac and the O.C. We hide our drawers no more No longer the thrill of the PFT Or fruit compote galore. Those four long years are over New companies and all. Captain Nelson ' s back at sea again, That place without a wall. We bid farewell to Captain Hoy, Remembering that we swore. To stick it out those long, long years Two more, one more — ■ no more. FIRST CLASS, Fro7it Row. L to R: Fletcher Lam- kin, Kenneth Eklund, Jerry Shelton, Thomas An- thony, Peter Drahn, Geoffry Louis, Bob Johnson. William Straub. Second Row: Al Palmer, Gary Walk, Jerry Chmielak, Erk Bischoff. Third Row: Jay Missall, John Rogers, Chet Kempinski, Douglas Alitz, Gary Ponzoli, Donald Koterwas. Fourth Row: Thomas Durfee, Jack Scotnicki, Bill Bigelo, John Gary, Jim Harding. I I iT ! mr: SECOND CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Thompson, J.; Matteson. M.; Letterman, G.; DeSantis, .1. 5iec(m(l Rnv: Ran, P.; Roebuck, Z.; Scholl. W.; De- innckheere, R.; Coll, D.; Wetherill, R.; Spire, C. Third Ron-: Donaphv, P.; Ganshert. S.; Pullen, B. Fi,iirth Row: Echols, R.; Bucha, R. Fifth Row. Attoberrv, L.; Gates, R.; Rose, L.; Heller, L.; Schultz, P.; Garms, R.; Golden, .J.; Stewart, R.; Olm ' tead, K. CMissing-Meir, F.) THIRD CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Sheppard, D.; Hoskins, J.; Lampe, H. Second Ron:: Ely, C. ; Dorise. J.; Deponai. J.; Payne, W. ; Lawson, D.; Steppe, M. ; Gatesv, J. Third Row: Pier. W.; Liss. M.; Amatiilli R. Fourth Row: Difiore, M.: Carhart. T.; Crawford, D.; Seger, R. Fifth Row: Dearborn. R. ; Thoden. R.; Pearce. R.; Gibson. B.; .Jansen. L. ; McCallum, R.; Fordvce, L. ; Wilson. D. (Missing Romig. R. : Robbins. R.l ' FOURTH CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Brown. H.; Cline, P.; Cowart, J.; Jones. D.; Rush. M.; Barbee. S. : Mii. M. Second Row: Smith. J.: Pollitt. V.: Cassity. M.; Manyi. T. Third Row: Delleo. M.; Hixs on. R.: Zimmerman. JI. Fourth Row: Olfon. A.; Olson. 0.; Anderson. P. Fifth Row: Riess. M. : Granger. J.; Crawford. G. Sixth Row: Thomas. C; Aiello. M.; McConnell, T. Seventh Row: Downs, G. : Naples. R. Eifihth Row: Anderson. P.: Crowley. D.: Garay, J. ; Nolan. R. ; Ducharme, J. FIRST CLASS, Front Roiv. L to R: Tony Trifiletti, Al Caporaso, Roy Jones, Herb Macia, Ted Kobay- ashi, Kim Flint, Dave Lahmer, Tony Janairo. Sec- ond Row: Bill Adair, Wally Temple, Joe Moss, Bob Klein. Third Row: Chris Shore, Hal Smith, Steve Bettner, Leo Charron. Fourth Row: Louis Jerge, Dick Knight, James McCIiire, Bob Reich. G-2 Those from the fraternities of 1-2, and K-2 and M-2 came with their beer steins and good natured acceptance of life, while those from A-2. D-2 and L-2 had a little trouble getting their quivers through the doors that led to our new home. However, with a little give and take (perhaps more take than give) a viable entity emerged with a balanced approach to existence under the Skeeter ' s watchful eyes. With a credo that " The Company That Plays Together, Stays Together, " evening activities centered around Lou and Dick ' s Pool Hall and Flinker ' s T.V. Room. We deeply mourned the loss of " B Squad Jimmy. " Even our nightly inspections could be varied by our X. O. ' s inspection of the Dempster Dumpster. Now we face the world, and it ' s a welcome sight. SECOND CLASS. Frmif Rov. L to R: Lonphouser, J.; DeSantis. D.; Applin, F. ; Koropey, O.; Greene, J.; McConnell, C. SrroyHl Rnir; Lontr. G.: Kukea, J.; Rrarlburn. W. : Kleinmaier. T.; Sheckells. T.; Rachmaii. R. Thhrl Ron-; Drass. R.: Leskjovan, L. ; Rarber, P.; Rarwis, J.; Nelson, W. ; Kenny, P. Fnvrfh Row: White, R.: Olson, S.; Coleman, R.: Ilalflinjjrer, R. Fifth Roir; Holmes, .1.; Mohrman, L. : Rerry, J.; Hopkins, D.; Hudson, M. I ' - t liiijyyiiiiiii THIRD CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Sims, D.; Hathawav, E.; Rarnes. F. : Scoggin. D.; Rartek, R.: Satter. R.; Stull, T.; Martin, D. Second Row: Wise, H. : Poage. W.: Seibel. D.; Magee. D. Third Row: Callahan. F.; Collmever, M.: Marvin, R.; Smith. ,J.: Cullem. J. Fovrfh Row: Gibson. E.: Wil- son. W.: Fantelli. P.: Ophus. .J. Fifth Row: Carew, G.: Rurnett.W.; Kirk. H. : O ' Connell.C; Markey. K. FOURTH CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Rro -n. M.; Schwartz. T. : Hewett, D. Secovd Row: Etheridge, A.: Williams. K.; Moneyhow. D. Third Row: Kelley, D.; Spillman, L. Kline. D. Fourth Row: Guigon, T.; Schlukbi. A.: Riltopt. C: Hines. J. Fifth Row: Ronburant. J.: Tinton. E.; Waraska. T. Sixth Row: Waltz. R.: Walker. .J.; Raesdale. D.; Schaffer, G. Seventh Row: Shuler. J.; Viney. S.; Warren. M. . Rolvard. M. Einhth Row: McCrodden, R.; Grove. S.; Allen. -J.; Harris, R.; Pais. R.; Warner, J.: Zurawik. C. 407 H-2 From A-2, G-2 and all the rest, They broke us up and made us new. Dismayed at first, we did our best. In these two years, forgot by few. Cow year started with hope and fear. With juice and solids and night ' s dejection, Those first few months we remember dear. Building and learning with an eye to perfection. Second semester was all downhill, A new year was in, an old year out. The last class left their shoes to fill. And we were ready without a doubt. But first was the summer with all its excursions. To Benning and Knox and also to Sill, The drones, the girls, and the remaining diversions, Juarez, Juarez, we remember you still. Back in September and we were on top. Thinking of June and counting the days, Labor Day weekend and then Ring Hop, Stronger at the end, we withstood this last haze. Football season was one of the best. The guts of the team and the esprit of the Corps, We went down to Navy at the height of our zest. And I dare say we won, in spite of the score, Christmas came and soon leave was gone. Then Hundredth Xite, the end drew near. We looked for the day and awaited the dawn. Goodbye West Point, we must leave you here. We ' ll never forget the laughs and the smiles. The hopes and the cries and the numerous woes. The Bennett ' s the Lee ' s and also the Kyle ' s The many long nights and the afternoon ' s doze. The weekends and cons and the area squad. The ?ames in the gym and out on the sod, We ' ll look to the future and to our fate, And say to ourselves — hard — but great ! FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Robert Merritt, Douglas Bennett, Edward Haydash. Terry Manton, Mike Wikan, Mike Gray. Second Row: Raymond Jones, Francis Fly, Raymond Krall. Tommy Har- mon. John Kyle. Benjamin Huneycutt. Third Row: Robert North, James McNulty. William McMakin, William Mayhew. Thomas Millacci. Kenneth Ord- way. Fonrth Row. Gary Page. Jack McWatters. John Sam, Ray Finno. Fifth Row. Larry Hardegen, Dwayne Lee, David Bujalski. ' foiirnjt fatters, f SECOND CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Carlson, T.; Gable, D.; Philo, S.; WuerthenberRer. C; Watson. •J.; DiiFour, J. Sfcond Row. Carini, R.; Palev. J.; .luchau, W.; Pickup, R.; Horst, R.; Kelly, T.; Rich- ardson, D. Third Roy; Sevmour. .J.; Shulick, M.; Tillman, J.: Huphes, L.; White, T. Fourth Row. Ferjruson, .J.; Genoni, T.; Vann, D.; Koletty, J.; Brown, C. ; Churchwell, C. THIRD CLASS. Front Ron; L to R: Stenstrom, R.; Steven.s, B.; Miller, H. ; Loftin, J.; Cogrgins, G.; Eisenberg, S. Secntnl Rotr: Smith. D.; Ke.smodel, R.; Sahan, B. ; Morton. B.; Eichenberger. D.; Youngrquist, D. Third Roir; Lantz. P.; Donahue, -J.; Carpenter. R.: Harper. W. ; Brennan. M. Fourth Row. Norri. ' i. .J.; Baker, R.; Wriprht. E. Fifth Row. Parker, .J.; Winger. -L; Hoffman, L. ; Coates, C. ; Kakel, W. ; Clark, J.: Newell, W. FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Mackerer. J.; Coate.s. D. : Kishivama, M.: Atkins. G. ; Gonser, W.; Shadburn. R.: Haves, B. Second Roic: Piatt, R.; McColpin. S.; Horton. D.; Seyfer. A. Third Ro)c: Patridge. D.; Flanagan. D.; Theis. . J. Fourth Row: Hulse. R.; Mahle. C. ; Dietz. D. Fifth Row. Davis. H.: Russell, W. : Ramsev. A. Sixth Row. Horwath. C; Calhoun. P.: Coker. T. Seventh Row. Wald, T.; Kelly. J.: Webb. D.: Durocher. J. Eighth Row. Smith, A.: Savory. C: Gladstone. R. p FIRST CLASS, Fmnt Rmr. L to R: Don Renfro, J. C. Armstrong, Everit Grimes, Chris Bass, Bob Hillyer, Akos Szeckly. Secoid Row: Freddy Gray, Nick Kemp, Mike Brooks, George Domas, Jim Adams, Kenny Kuam. Third Row: Art Parker, Pear Madsen. Wayne Richard; Russ Pells, Bill Hoover- Ed Cate. Fourth Row: Jim Powers, Jud Hughes. Jeff Merrill, Dick Nowak. Fifth Row: Hall Hatfield Ben Marino, Jack Miller. 1-2 In the Fifties, in the trees, 1-2 lived its life of ease. While others hounded and fought the gale, We merely smiled and trimmed our sail. Seldom did the pangs of care Shimmer harshly in the air. And if the hand of Fate slipped in. It slipped away without our skin. " Ignorance is Bliss " — our motto Echoes softly through our grotto, While our promises to keep Had to wait — we need our sleep. Upon the fields of friendly strife Our straighter brethren placed their life. And if our trophy case is bare The footprints in the dust are there. Remember us as those who went Through it all, unsoiled, unbent. Green is ours and gray is gone And the suds go rolling on. f } M SECOND CLASS, Frnnf Rov. L to R: Gehrintrer. C,.: Ronnett. M.; Rood. B.; Clewlev. L.; Peters. J.; Vandyk. T. Sfconrl Roir; Arvin. R.: Thompson. T. : Menninprer. E.: Xowland. D.: Shuford. J. ; Murphy. .1. Third Rnic: Biirjrardt. C; Knudson. D.; Axiwy. B.; Haines. H.; Hallenbeck. R. Fourth Row: Molepske, R.; Farmelo. G. Fifth Roiv: Hawker, D.; Ryan. T. : Kramer. R.; Laughlin. F. Hoover THIRD CLASS. Frnnf Row. L fo R: Smith. T.; Cosentino, F.: Wyosocki. R.; Beasley. T.: Wynne, M. ; Basham. W. Secoiid Row: St. John, R.: Ziirla, T.; Blackwell, S.: Hart. N.; Peake. J. Third Row: Unger. J.; Crnwell. D.; Maxwell. B.: Petersburper. J.; Bi.shop. W. Fov.rfh Row: Barksdale. R.; Fare- well, T.; McKibben. H.; Kune, R.; Williams, C. FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Alver. ' son. M.; .Limes. J.: Perkins, G. : Love. R.: May. S.: Reillv. J.; Condos. R. Second Row: Adkins. R.; Weller. J.; Eads. T.; Pinker, R. ; Xewnaum, G. Third Row: Goodnau. J.; Douelas. J.: Vance. J.; Thiltsen. S.; Moushegian. S.: Sharkness. J. Four ' ' : Row: Hill, R.: Hester, D.; Lagrotic. F.: R-s.=e- ' T.: Boyt. J. Fifth Row: McBride. M.: Blark, R.. Winton. M. Sixth Row: Waterman, R.; Dcnnt ' ] ' A. ; Montanaro, J. ; Rettig, R. ff The years have quickly passed their way The years we thought would never end And now the time has come to say — Good-bye, old Friend The saber rests within its sheath The last parade has had its end And so the time has come to say — Good-bye, old Friend The packing-box of memories Is filled with every precious thing Each laugh, each tear, each joy, each pain Each moment worth remembering And now at last the time has come To bid farewell to friends we ' ve known And thus, until another day To walk our separate paths alone A thousand echoes fill my heart The echoes that will have no end . . . But now, until another day Good-bye . . . good-bye, old Friend ! FIRST CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Jack Nunn, George Hillard, Dan Klunk, Richard Oehrlein, Bill Conner, Ron Smith, John Arrington. Second Roic: Bill Landgraf, Earl Kelton, Peter McAteer, Martv Michlik. Richard Tiplady. Al Hottell, Robert Orr. Third Row: Leo Spinelli, James Powers, Gary LaVoy, John Bergen, Geoffrey Moakley. Fourth Row: Ron Cross, David Wade, Robert Moomaw, Sal Culosi, Dick Plymale. (Missing-Dennis Culp, Randv Kunkel ) - .JBiiiq 3 t-l WM p SKTOXI) CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Bishop, O.; ronciinnon, .1.: Hester, A.; Huffhines, R.: Brierrkel. R.; Schciner. J. Seroiul Roir; Woodruff, R.; Resick M.; Huntz, R.; Boohar, C; Marsh, W. ; nermody. U. Third Roir; Anderson. .1.; Hewitt, L. ; Ma.stran, D.; Kovac, F.; Hawkins, R.; Mateovacik, T. Fourth Row: Olivo, J.; Zaleski. A.; Gentzkow, D. Fifth Row: Starling, T.; Buckowsky, J.; Reed, H.; Hecker, W. i, Gary f THIRD CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Rvbicki, F.; Campbell, E.; Carrow, .J.: White, J.; Root, P.; Huvck, J. Second Roir: Gagrnon. R.; Mazzarella, R.; " Haves, T.; Classen. R.: Pratt, F.; Brown. D. Third Row: Guerrero. W. : Marshall. .1.: Lowrv. R. ; Wall. J.; Wiser. G. Fourth Row: Fields. T.: Cech- man, J.; Tarpley, R.; Ewart, T. Fifth Row: Denney. R.; Seigle, R.: Rogrjrenkamp, P.; Woltz, K. ( " Missing Huston, R.; Canning, W. ; Arthur, D.) FOURTH CLASS, Front Row, L to R: Honzo, S.; Sakas, K.; Spring, S.; Keck. R.; St. Laurent, N.; Baccei, B.; Richard, W. Second Roir: Jones, W. ; Hikes, D.; Hanelt, P.; Cage, L.; Wilby. W.; Winter- halter. M. Third Row: Penny, P.; Kimmel, R.; Zeime, J.; Dotv. S.; Herring. JL; Cullen. T. Fourth Roir: Tye, D.; Natalini, E.; Bohn, B.; Hardy. M.; Coe, A. ; " Margul, J. Fifth Roir: Graziano, J.; Demp- sey, W. ; Fabish, F.; Saxon, V.; Kiper, R. FIRST CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Peter Stan- cavage, James Kotrc, Bob Matsumoto, Don Hall, Chris Ormdorff, Kenneth L. Scott, Al Russo. Sec- ond Rnic: James Ryan, Mike Sanderson. Gerald Werner. Jeff Kleb. Third Roir: James Brown, Al Jones, Bruce Howard, Gary Boutz. Fourth Roir: Jeff Sutherland, San Burney, Charles Hutchison, Don Cotter. Fifth Row: Larry Bedell, Tom Kerns, Paul Bertelli. (Missing-Robert Young) To L-2 we came, happy cows, soon to know of Smartone and Chester, the Tevel and Bo. And Skippy, alas, he treated us mean But next year he left and Cool Waters made the scene. There was K. B., great leader and J. P., old friend And Hutch who remained a cadet to the end. There was Tom, whom we cheered, and Mats whom we feared And Don, the Virginian, and Gerry — we jeered. There was Al with his Stingray and Tap, 007. And Cots, noted gambler, with luck sent from heaven. We had Brownie, the good guy and Peter, the gnome And Jim of the mountains and Chris, far from home. There was Gary, the flier, and old cowboy Bruce And Tai-ry, the wetback and Tanny Mattoon. And Jeff, who had " vigah, " and Mike who could get it, And Geoffrey and Sam, with the ladies a credit. f And Paul, learned doctor, and Bobby who said it. " ) L-2, Just Plain Hell, we bid fond adieu And classes behind us, we leave it to you ! I 1 I Kem, P JAiW SECOND CLASS. Fcon Rom. L to R: Paske, R Clements, S. ; Hagie, L. ; Spoerry, S.; Teeters, M I ' .riKM ' w, I ' .; Donahue, R. Second Row. Gibson, D i ' lotkin. K.; Wolf, R.; Hall, R. Third Row: Harter R. ; Miyashiro, J.; Grandstaff, T.; Kelley. H. Fourth Roil ' : Hindslev, J.; Howard, P.; Bergmann, P.; Bodde, D. Fifth Row: Christman, D.; Rosas, R.; Fields, W.; Kinard, C; Hume, J. THIRD CLASS, Front Ron-. L to R: Israelson. G.; Abell, M.; Ekstrom, P.; Guerriero, R.: Bohuslar J.; Steenlage, J.; Scureman, M. Second Row. Hart- ley, S.; Fisher, H.; Peery, G.: Wright. C. Third Roic: Fretwell, X.; Dyer. G.; Geiger. .J.; Meszar F. Fourth Row. Faust. E.. Green. .J.; Haves, J. DeBolt, B. Fifth Row. Ander. on. D.; Sims. B Si.rfh Row. Sandell. G.; Carber. J.; Fergusson, R. McCullough. T.; Galligan, F. (Missing-Otto. W. Pelletier, D.) FOURTH CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Charters. J.: Sutten, C. ; Langlois, W. ; Schaltenbrand. W Moore, R.; Unterbrink. W.; Stone. V. Second Ron Harden. J.; Miley. J.; Cano. A.; Landgraf, .J Third Row. Johnson, J.; Saine, J.; Koch. W. Fourth Row. Heisler. C; Browder. C. ; Frazier, G.; Koko iKuvski. P. Fifth Ron--. Birk. ,J. ; Haseman. P. Rothrauff. T. Sixth Row: Bishop, D.; Ornisby G.; Barofskv. F.; Hagen, P. Seventh Roiv: Neuman M.; Clark. A.; Costello. J.; Baird. J. rMissin Fox. G.) 415 M-2 Once upon a time, a group of costumed boys came to live in the most remote wing of a large dormitory. The dormitory and the boy ' s costumes were gray in color. By and by, the boys becam e good friends and enjoyed doing things together. They studied together, played together, took meals in the same dining room and even dressed exactly alike. One day, a strict headmaster came to see how the boys were behaving and if they were being good, like all boys in board- ing school must be if they are to learn their lessons well. The headmaster learned the boys had been laughing and playing after bed time when they should have been resting. He also discovered they had been playing rummy when they were supposed to be studying and having chocolate milk and cookies between meals. Gathering the boys in a group he explained that school boys must not neglect their studies if they are to learn their lessons well. All the boys felt very ashamed and vowed they would take to heart everything the headmaster had said. They all said they had not meant to be bad. Even though they moved from the remote wing of the dormitory the following year, the boys never forgot what they had been told and they steadily improved in their devotion to the work at hand. FIRST CLASS, Front Row. L to R: Huba Was de Czage, (standing), Kent R. Allen, Terrance J. Rus- nak, John H. Dunmar, John A. Traylor, Seth F. Hudgins, (standing). Second Row: William B. Payne, John S. Reese, James L. Koster, Joseph W. Simonis. Third Row: Arthur E. Kierstead, Thomas W. Butler, Arthur D. Weiss, John S. Donovan. Fourth Ro r: Joseph A. Mastiani, William P. Tan- ner, William F. Bailey, Denis W. Galloway. Fifth Row: Howard K. Schue, William R. Beck, Ronald G. Odom, James M. Carson, William A. Ziegler, (Miss- ing-John S. Price " ) " T SECOND CLASS.Frnnt Row, L to R: Metzner. L. ; Gonzalez. L. ; Ammon. S.; Lane. .J.; Clarke, B.; Dornier. R. Semud Roir; Halverson. C; O ' Donnell. C. : Scully, R. ; Ellenbogen. S. Third Row: Treden- nick, V. ; Gamboa. A.; Blau, .J.; Weatherall, .J.; Griffin, W. Fovrth Row: King, J.; Turner, J.; Hig- ley, J.; Alger. J. Fifth Row: Lemley, K.; Smith, F.; Sellers, D. Sixth Row: Shaw, C. ; Stephenson, J. THIRD CLASS. Front Row, L to R: Gurock. D. Scales, R.; Behnke, D.; Shields. V.; Salander. J. Rose, D. Second Row: Wheeler, J.; Chatfield, R. Berkman, D. ; Cook, S. Third Ron:: Hanan, S. Zehren, J.; Morrow. B.; Miller. T. Fourth Row Dodd. D. ; Lawrence. G. ; Perkins. D. ; Gartenberg, J.; Thomas, P., IIL Fifth Row: Jackson. D.: Back- lin. J.; Hicks. R.; Casillo. V. Sixth Row: Thorn- blom. D.; Xichols. R.; LeCuyer. J.; Kleiber. P.; Murphy. D. FOURTH CLASS. Front Row. L to R: Perry, M.; Gooding, R.; Kraft. C; Carpenter, R.; Hutchinson. B.; Cunningham. .J.; Fracker. P. Second Row: Tone- atto. G. ; Parrish. M.; Casey. E.; Hand. T. Third Rows: .James. C; Lighthili. M.; Marion E. Fourth Roir: Helmstadter. D.; Xida, A.; Monroe. W. ; Ar - heuer. R. Fifth Row: Sienkiewicz, S.; Preston. L. ; Newman. G. Sixth Roic: Walker. E.; Civil P.: Smith, E.; Radev. D. Set-enth Roic: Hohman. L. : Chambers, G. : Baggett, D. ; White, T, ' -Jtt IIlIIZlISL ST POt I ♦ f x Hn I t .,! ' r 1 i | L ♦ 4f [ y|| 4 ( ff i m 1 VHlfl 1 .•i ' -, ¥ FOOTBALL 1963 SCORES OPPONENT ARMY Boston U. 30 Cincinnati 22 Minnesota 24 8 Penn State 7 10 Wake Forest 47 Washington St. 23 Air Force 10 14 Utah 7 8 Pitt 28 Navy 21 15 L to R: Ray Paske, Jim Beierschmitt, Bill Ches- cavage, Tom Kerns, Dick Nowak, Leo Grasfedei-, Tom Cunningham, Ed Schillo, Chet Kempinski, Ken Waldiop, Gwynn Vauprfian. 2nd Roto: Tom Abraham, Dick Heydt, Dick Peterson, Don Par- cells, John Seymour, Bill Sherrell, Bill Zadel, Carl Stichweh, John Johnson, Tony Pyrz, Mike Berdy. 3rd Row: Coach George Terry, Curt Lindler, Tom Smith, Jim Hennen, Vince Casillo, Sam Champi, John Carber, Mike O ' Giady, Pete Braun, Ray Hawkins, Coach Paul Dietzel. ith Row: Wright Noble, Tom White, Jim McClure, Ed Unruh, Grep Steele Bruce Andrice. Missing ivhcii picture ivas taken: Frank Cosentino, Sonny Stowers, Sam Bartholomew, Ron Butterfield, Tom Dusel. ARMY 30 BOSTON O Army opened the 1963 season apainst the Ter- riers of Boston. The pame promised to be a good one. B. U. was bip, fast and experienced. Coach Sinko touted them " as good a team we ' ve had " at B.U. in recent years. " The Army Team had several question marks. Rollie Stichweh. last years Bandit halfback, would try his hand at quarterback. The Bandits were gone this year becau.se of the limited substitution rule. Both teams featured strong line play. Grasfeder, Nowak, and Cunningham were as pood as any Coach Dietzel said. Familiar faces dotted the Army Line- up. Waldrop. Paske, and Parcells were in the back- field again this year. Chescavage, Schillo, Kerns, Kempinski, and Vaughn returned up front. Sherril, Stowers. Champi, and Carber were the new faces to watch. The game started as expected. Army gradually pounded out the yardage against the hardnosed Ter- riers, while the B.U. offense was held intact by the Army forward wall. Suddenly the game was broken wide open. Tommy Smith, a Yearling halfback, brought Michie Stadium to its feet with some of the finest broken field running the Academy has seen for some time. Tommy took a Stichweh handofl and scampered 80 yards for a touchdown. Moments later he gathered in a punt and raced 66 yards for another score. The game ended 30-0 : an impressive victory and a good start for the 1963 season. Tommy Smith Scores on one of his two lonp toiichdojvn jaunts. . . . and Bill lowered the boom Stotvers and Butteriield give Tony a7i escort ■ 1 ARMY 22 running room please Sonny and Gwynn CIIVCIININATI O L to R: Marilyn Hobsch, John Kyle, Diana Coto. George Domas, Missy Burneston, Frank Giordano, Kathy Dunn, Wayne Wheeler, Queen Rose marie Stanton, Pete Elson, Judy Pick, Joe Bob Lake. ingi 72) addi Am When the gomg r ets tniifth, the tmn h get going Homecoming: 1963 — Army vs. Cincinnati. The Bearcats from the Queen City were pood and eventually went on to capture the Missouri Valley Conference championship. However, Army ' s alert opportunists capitalized on every break and sent most of the 17,700 fans at Michie Stadium home happy, as they dumped the Bearcat ' s 22-0 in a good, brui.s- ing football pame. The Army defense was outstanding. The deepest Cincinnati penetra- tion was to the 23 yard line. The offense was equally good. Stichweh and Woldrop led the attack that accounted for 407 yards, 147 via the airways. Army wasting little time, took the opening kickoff and marched 72 yards in 13 plays with Waldrop carrying it in from the five. Heydt added the extra point, then booted a field goal before the quarter ended. Army led 10-0. Peterson ' s punt .set up Army ' s third .score as it rolled dead on the two. Paske and Cunningham then nailed a Bearcat in the endzone and Army led 12-0 at halftime. Lee Grasfeder, the game captain, intercepted a pass on. the U. C. 35 and Heydt followed shortly with his second field goal from the 18, Army led 1.5-0 after three quarters, Kenny Waldrop intercepted a pass at midfield and the Rabble mai-ched to paydirt in 8 plays with Stichweh carrying over from the five. Heydt converted and that was it. Final score 22-0. Army looked brilliant at times and would have to continue in this manner to successfully invade the Big Ten. Kenny shakes tackle)- and heads for daylight Tlwr she bhir. ' i : ARMY 8 ,v.j 1 . 2i s ' JSSS .. ' ' X MIININESOTA 34 Stick hurdles loving Gopher 9 Dick Nowak took the Rabble to the Land of Sky Blue Water. Army- uiiclefeated and unscored upon : Min- nesota, loser to Big Eight powerhouse Nebraska. Army had paid dearly for their win over Cincinnati. Tommy Smith injured his knee and Johnny John.son, our finest defensive back sufTered a bruised kidney. Both were out for the season. In the two previous seasons, the Rabble had also won their two openers, only to be humbled in the lair of the Big Ten. This year was no exception. The game was a Coach ' s nightmare. Seven Army fumbles paved the way for all Minnesota scores and the Gophers emerged with an easy 24-8 triumph. Bob Sadek, Gopher quarterback, riddled the Army secondary almost at will with pinpoint passing, and last years Big Ten Champs rolled to a 17-0 cushion at halftime. In the second half, Army showed signs of rejuvenation only to be stopped repeatedly by fumbles. Min- nesota .scored again and led 24-0. Stichweh, doing yeoman work in the losing battle, engineered a consola- tion tally. The two-point conversion was good and the Minnesota lead was cut to 24-8. This is how it ended. It was a bitter defeat for Dietzel and the Army team. The game was one in which nothing went right and in the Big Ten this is fatal. Lindler pounces on Gopher fumble L ARMY lO PEIVIX STATE 7 Jimmy Beierschmitt and Tom Kerns, native sons of Pennsylvania, took the Rabble up to College Park to battle the fifth ranked Nittany Lions of Penn State. Last year ' s Lampert Trophy winners were still smart- ing from the upset victories of Army at their expense the last two seasons. Last years 13-10 thriller cost Penn State a perfect sea- son and possibly the national championship. Rip Engle ' s boys were ready to murder the Army. Revenge would be sweet and no mercy would be shown. They would not allow a P. A. system in Beaver Stadium to magnify the voice of the 12th man — not after last year. An overflow crowd packed Beaver Sta- d ium, openly hostile, and eagerly anticipating a big Penn State win ; with nervous smiles on their faces. Meanwhile the Army Team, after a quiet week at West Point, highlighted by Wednes- day night and the Mess Hall riot, were tak- ing it in stride. They would have to bounce back after last week ' s loss. The Second Regiment traveled up to College Park to support the Rabble, and what a show they put on. After a faultless pre-game ceremony, the boys from the loose dense blew the Penn- sylvanians out of the Stadium. Remarked one Penn State rooter, " ! knew it was over after the first cheer. " The Army was superb. The final score read Army 10 Penn State 7, but that is only half the story. Dick Heydt ' s field goal had beaten the Nittany Lions for the third straight year. The score was close, but it is deceiving. Penn State was held to 38 yards rushing that afternoon, and Pete Liske, the P. S. Quarterback, had one of the more frustrating days of his career. Most of the second half was played inside the Penn State 20 yard line, but the Rabble could not push across another score. It was Army all the way. A Stichweh to Champi aerial put the Rabble ahead to stay in the first period. Heydt made it 10-0 with a 20 yard field goal. Penn State struck back suddenly with a Liske to Powell scoring play. The Rabble led 10-7 at halftime. The second half was played in Penn State territoiy. Only once did they cross mid-field. It was true team effort for the Army. The Army offense pounded the Penn State forward wall unmercifully. Stichweh and Waldrop repeatedly swept the flanks or cut back off tackle while the Army defense, spearheaded by Sonny Stow- ers, was impregnible. It was a big win for the Army and a very bitter defeat for a fine Penn State eleven. Waldrop smashes Penn State flank Heydt ' s field goal beats Nittany Lions for third straight year wm I : i I »er Sta. ' etetal(. M op to ' We, and nal score : that is 5eH pal the third e, biit it 38 yards :e Liske, the more St of the Follow yne. I am the qi eeii of baitlt Frank in the move-out stage Arm) ' ' ny Stoff- m for . Any of you guys seen Chauipi AUMY 47 WAKE FORREST O Bill Chescavage led the Rabble back to the friendly confines of Michie Stadium to meet the Deacons from Wake Forest. The Deacons brought an unimpressive 0-4 record here, and Coach Dietzel feared a letdown after last week ' s big win. Army unloaded a full barrage, and blast- ed a hapless Wake Forest 47-0. Six difi ' erent players paraded across the goal line as the Rabble boosted its record to 4-1. Army scored six of the first seven times it had the ball, so the issue was never in doubt. Bill Zadel pounced on a fumble on the Wake Forest 36, and moments later Kenny Waldrop slashed over from the 3. Paske then plunged over from the 1 after Tommy Kerns had recovered another fumble. Waldrop, Abraham, and Peterson added tallies and Army led 33-0 at halftime. Seymour and Cosentino wound up scoring festivities with second-half touchdowns. The Rabble rolled up 501 yards rushing while yielding only 66 to the visiting Dea- cons. It also marked the third straight shut- out vic tory at Michie this year. Jimmy and Tony combine te aoi ' .s Deacon i A high scoring Washington State eleven rolled into Michie, determined to upset the high flying Cadets, and reestablish the prestige of the Far West. Pitt, Syracuse, Penn State, Navy, and Army combined to make the East the most powerful " conference " in the nation. The Cou- gars brought a wide open offense, averaging over twenty points a game. Army was still unscored upon in Michie Stadium. The Rabble wasted little time as Waldrop initiated the scoring on a four yard plunge. The P.A.T. was good and Army carried a slim 7-0 lead into the second period. Early in the quarter it was Waldrop again hitting pay-dirt, this time from one yard out. Heydt added a 35 yard field goal and the Rabble led 17-0 at halftime. The second half saw a 38 yard Stich- weh to Seymour pass wind up the scoring for the day. The victory boosted Army ' s record to 6-1. Washington State was held to a minus 5 yards rushing, and Army took its place among the nation ' s leaders in this category. Shock Action ARMY 22 WASHIIVGTOIN STATE O " From the Far West I send you one single thought, one sole idea — HELP! Ill Meniorium for BCC . ff The city of Chicago hosted the second meeting between Army and Air Force. Chicago ' s Soldiers Field was packed in anticipation of seeing a knock- down-drag-out fight between the two service acade- mies. They were not dissappointed. Army deserved to win this game, which it dominated on the field, if not on the scoreboard, from the start. The game was not particularly exciting— at least not until the fourth quarter. i M c ili ' m W A w J 1 v li i :5 1 1 ' lil ■li y JI ||[| Air Force scored first via a field goal after intercepting a pass at midfield. The Falcons moved to the 22 before being forced to kick the field goal. Air Force led at halftime 3-0 despite the fact that the Rabble had runoff 4.5 plays compared to only 23 of Air Force and had outgained the Falcons 202 to 43. Early in the third period Kenny Waldrop gathered in a punt on his own 20, and ran it back 78 yards in a dazzling exhibition of broken field run- ning. After running through, over, and around the entire Air Force team he was hauled down on the two yard line. Three plays later Kenny boomed into the endzone. Army 7, Air Force 3. This is the way it appeared the game would end. Suddenly Air Force quarterback Terry Isaacson threw 47 yards deep into Army territory. Several plays later Isaacson plunged over. Air Force led 10-7 with only six minutes remaining. Here Stichweh and Waldrop took charge and led the Cadets to one of the most dramatic touch- down drives of the year. The Rabble moved 65 yards in twelve plays, with Waldrop doing most of the running. Stichweh got a first down on the Falcon 23, but then the Falcons dug in. Fourth down and four yards to go on the Falcon 17 yard line with only 80 seconds remaining in the ball game. Stichweh handed to Waldrop who broke off " tackle. Paske shook Kenny loose with a key block and he was off to the 15, the ten . . . Lorber of Air Foi ' ce hit him at the five but to no avail. With theAir Force halfback hanging desperately on his back, Waldrop staggered the last five yards in the end zone for the Army victory. The victory was well deserved. The Army ground out 246 yards as compared to only 73 for Air Force and displayed unyielding determination and will to win. The Rabble, led by the tall Texan, gained the respect and admiration of the 76,000 in Soldiers field. The incomparable John Rocko McGurk gives words of ivisdom Stich outmaneuvers grounded Falcon M . . ARMY DOWN f ' -. ■ • Ca,!, ts ill Clii-Tnini I I -r Looks like Terry iniijht he hurting Only ARMY 8 UTAH 7 An unheralded University of Utah came to West Point eager to knock the Rabble off their high horse. Army was 6-1 and riding high. The Utes were 2-4 and spoiling to upset the Cadets. Utah was the fifth team to visit West Point this year. None of the previous four had scored, and the Rabble were out to preserve their scoreless skein. One could not help but reflect back to the ' 62 ' season when Oklahoma State was the foe. Like this year, Army was 6-1 and Oklahoma State was doomed to a losing season. The final score was 12-7 in favor of the Cowboys, and Army finished 6-4. This year Coach Dietzel was determined not to let history repeat itself. This was easier said then done. The Utes played inspired ball while the Army attack was sluggish. At halftime the score was 0-0. Then Utah scored. Gary Hertzfeldt, their fine quarterback, en- gineered a scoring drive and Army trailed 7-0 in the final stanza. Utah appeared en route to a second TD but fumbled out of bounds in the endzone. Then Army got going and put together its only sustained drive of the day. It was climaxed by Waldrop slam- ming over from the four. The scoreboard read 7-6 Utah. Stichweh elected to go for the two-point con- version and rolled out around his own left end and dove into the endzone, crossing the goal line by inches. Army had gained a hard fought 8-7 win against a stubborn, hardnosed Utah team. fcS y ' 1 Paske scalpes speeding Ute V - Tail doivn — Head up — atta hoy Stuhhorn Utah defense corrals Ken p v ' r«- ' . y - S? -.! V n , V C«!.■»ii l? ' 5» ■ hT % ' - Sf Je j j HatbiLU.. :% i - J ' Jk Pi fr (i)t(l Wall pick Pcuitliers of opportiniity ARMY O Beierschmitt sccDnpers ii-ith intercepted pass An injury riddled Army team limped into Pittsburgh to meet the hisrhly touted Panther club, considered by manv to be the best in the East. Army started fast and rolled downfield after taking the open- ing kickoff. The Panthers stif- fened and Army punted. Beier- schmitt then intercepted a pass and the Rabble threatened again deep in Panther territory. Again the Panthers held and it wa.= all over. Martha, Leeson, and Maz- urek then teamed to r. ll over the Army at will. The big Pitt line was too much for the game, but battered Rabble line. The pro- like Pitt offense was a well-oiled machine, and the Panthers scor- ed twice in each half to record an impressive 28-0 victory. The Rabble was in the ballgame all the way and battled the Panthers for 60 minutes, but today the Pitt club was not to be denied Few left Pitt Stadium wonc ' er- ing who deserved the Lfn-.pi.-- ' Trophy. Sam ponders Panther problem ff ARMY 15 IVAVY 21 Coach Paid delivers battle plan Tira ...Witli 16 seconds Then it came. Navy-ranked second nationally and quarterbacked by the best college player in the country — was heavily favored. In fact several sports writers said the Middies could name the score. The Mids were good — but not that good. The dandies from Annapolis and fancy dans of the gridiron were meeting a different kind of ball club today. They were playing men — men grim, determined, perhaps a little bitter, quietly cocky, and very talented. Army dominated play in the first period and scored first when Stichweh swept over from the twelve. The whole first period was played in Navy territory, but Army could muster only one score. Navy came back with a touchdown in the second period, and the score-board read 7-7 at intermission. An early third period Army drive stalled deep in Navy territory. Navy then claimed their only ten minutes of the hour long clash, but made the most of it. The third quarter ended with Navy leading 21-7. The Corps cried, " The fourth quarter ' s ours, " and that it was. This fourth quarter was one of the proudest chapters in Army sporting annals. Un- daunted, the Rabble came roaring back. Unmerci- fully they pounded the Navy line. The line wavered — then gave. Once again Stich plunged over. The big gamble for the two-point conversion was good. Score 15-21. An onside kick followed. Stich recovered. Army ball in Navy territory with less than five minutes to nlay. The Rabble continued to roll. A Stichweh- to-Parcells pass made it first down on the Navy seven. Victory seemed sure. Second down on the five — third down on the three — fourth down on the one. with twenty seconds left. The taste of victory was upon the tongue of the new conquerors. Seconds later a new feeling per- vaded the winter afternoon. There was utter dis- belief ; there was stunned silence ; there was a swell- ing tide of anger; there were faint hopes that something could be done. But the feeling which reigned supreme was one of intense pride and recog- nition of greatness. A team hobbled by iniuries, riddled by the sharp arrows of the press, and ham- pered by a sense of necessity had beaten, even hum- ijled, the darlings of the nation. The record books will forever shout : " Navy 21 — Army 15 " . Rut in our hearts, we who were there know the true story of that unjust afternoon. " Moral victory " it will he called. Rut this will never wash out the wounds of the ad ' licted. What hurts most is the feeling we have for the team and coach. Fifteen men will not be there next year when Navv pays a mighty price foi- this travesty. No words can erase the acrid words of the Navy coach spoken for two years to Coach Dietzol. We saw a team who wanted to win so much for themselves and for us; whose sorrow we now feel more deejily than our own. These men carried the pride and tradition of the Corps in victory and defeat. They were seldom defeated and never beaten. We are proud to the last man of the job they did. if From the kitelioi of culinarii atrocities— BEAT NAVY left io plixy Sfich typifies that extra effort slioion by Rabble all daij s.» ..VA« ' ! • ; ' ,- :i?, v «i,. ,r u;. ¥rj HM (nr.v;,.,s ;.a,7ri (( Ihlsn:,::, T:u,. SOCCER-1963 Coach Joe Palone Captain Wayne Wheeler — A II- A merican The 1963 Soccer Team was one of the best in history at USMA. The team compiled a 12-0 record before bowing to Navy in the Semi-finals of the national championship. The season ' s play was marked by rugged and spirited team play. The Rabble rolled over its first four opponents with relative ease before being forced into overtime by a strong Maryland team. The team traveled to Chicago and took measure of Air Force. Penn State and Rider fell prey to the Army juggernaut, but Coach Palone ' s hooters were again forced into overtime by West Chester. The NCAA Tournament saw Adelphi and Brown plowed under by the Army Steamroller. Tragedy struck on the eve of the Navy game. Air Force Captain Scotty Adams, Coach and former Ail- American here at West Point, was killed in an airplane crash while on a training flight. With heavy heart the team went into the semi-final clash. The Navy was too much that da.y for the Rabble, and the strong Navy team carried home a 4-0 victory. Departing the scene are Banovic, Roberts, Harris. Eklund, and Captain and All-American Wayne Wheeler. Returning, however, is a strong nucleus of a possible National Champion. Mike uses his head . m Front How. L to R: Hiil.tits, Hano jc. Shore, Harris, Trifiletti, Ek- IuikI, (JaptaiTi ' a iic luilcr, Yankoiipe, (barter, (Iruhbs, Kowal- cliik, Tratfiisek. Second Row: (loach Palono, Simpson, Siuitli, Prokop, Fergusson, Rojas, Deems, Smith, Farmelo, HeiiTiiji, Loewt-, Levin. Third Row: Musiol, Kriel)el, Larson, Ll ir. Nelson, (;ol(ien, Principe, Gonzalez, W ' alcl, Kolies. SCORES OPPONENT ARMY Massachusetts 1 4 Merchant Marine 1 4 Brockport St. 1 3 N.Y.U. 2 4 Maryland 2 3 Yale 1 2 Air Force 1 4 Penn State 1 3 Rider 1 10 West Chester 2 3 NCAA TOURNAMENT Adelphi 2 4 Brown 1 3 Navy 4 Fight fiercely Yalies. Make them reliiiquish the bait ■•. :■. ■•■. ■•■ %}. ■■■ ' •M ' " How loiv can you go, Hugo? Ball, ivhat ball? (Two time All-American Jose Gonzales) Man with a mission Then you do the Hokey Pokey Stay outta my goal 150 FOOTBALL The 1963 version of the Army 150 pound football team, although posting the first losing season under Coach Eric Tipton, played its usual brand of good hard football. Losing captain Bill DiNeno with an injury before the first game of the season plus the losses of several other men on whom Coach Tipton counted as starters were the major reasons for the unexpected showing of the Little Rabble. The season ' s opener found Army at Crabtown where the Mighty Mites suff ' ered a heartbreaking 13-0 loss to the Middies. Navy scored both touchdowns on two long passes within two minutes of each other in the last six minutes of the game. Cornell and Rutgers defeated Army for the first time since the Rabble ' s entry into the Eastern League in 1957. Pennsylvania and Princeton, however, were defeated in two home games to salvage the ' 63 season. Army ' s last game with Columbia was cancelled and never I ' e-scheduled leaving the team with a 2-3 record for the season. Prospects for next season look very bright once again for Army as an unusually large number of underclassmen lettered and gained much game experience. There were only four non-returning starters in the season ' s finale against Rutgers, leaving Coach Tipton with a strong nucleus to re-establish Army as Eastern 150 pound champions, next year. Bennet envelops Penn flank 1 « 4 ' ££» ' ' 0 fer- s Liantsoudcs tntd Thomasson help land-lock Middle. Coach Tipton talks tluaj - . with Jimmy Gantsoudes. Flint tests Middle secondary SCORES OPPONENT ARMY Navy 13 Cornell 8 7 Pennsylvania 18 50 Princeton 3 14 Rutgers 18 6 CROSS COUIVTRY 1963 The Cross Country season this year consisted of alternate happi- ness and heartbreak. The great team potential was never realized, as injuries claimed four of our six pre-season starters. Army won their first two contests, but paid dearly when Berry and Nesmith were lost for the season. Manhattan handed us our first set-back, and after trouncing St. Johns, Syracuse tripped up the Rabble Harriers in a contest that saw Swanson and Osgood sus- tain injuries. N.Y.U. posed no problem, but the final two meets saw Army fall to Cornell and Navy. Captai n Billy Straub was outstanding. He set a new meet record in leading the Rabble to a strong 5th place finish in the Heptagonals. In winning the meet. Bill avenged his only defeat of the season. John Malpass will succeed Straub as captain of next years Harriers. He inherits a strong nucleus of a potential powerhouse. SCORES OPPONENT AR Providence 29 Farleigh Dickenson 80 28 Buffalo State 44 19 Manhattan 21 34 St. Jofins 50 15 Syracuse 24 31 Cornell 18 35 Navy 22 33 Heptagonals 5th Place Captain Bill Straub Bill Straub takes his fa- miliar position at the head of the pack. Sadie Hawkins Daij at West Point ■ mi - " ■ ' ' % ' iSTPO, OlJ,j ' ? f i ' «l» Front Row, L to R: Sandy Hallenbeck, Fred Barnes, Jan Pailes, Captain Bill Straub, John Higlev, Fran Swanson, Vardell Nesmith. Seco}id Roiv: Coach Crow- ell, Roger Sherrard. Dave Lindler. Rick Osgood, Tom Butler, Dick Williams, Steve Clement, Art Schultz. Third Row: John Malpass, Akos Szekley, Steve Berry, Huba Wass De Czege, Jan Harvey, Mgr. Jack Miller. f Coach Tate Locke BASKETBALL The best Army basketball team in many years was produced by Coach Tate Locke in his first season as head coach here at West Point. Locke ' s sizzling five of the hardwood and tricksters of the round ball rolled to a 19-7 season and third place in the NIT. The Rabble started fast and racked up six wins in its first seven outings. The team then traveled to Miami, Florida over the holidays and finished third in the Hurricane Classic, losing to Miami but upsetting a strong Princeton five. After four straight victories, they ran into trouble, drop- ping four of its next five. The Rabble caught fire then and hustled to seven straight wins before bowing to the Bradley Braves in the NIT semi- finals. Army was lightly regarded in the tournament, most " experts " predicted an opening round loss to St. Bonaventure. Joe Kosciusco tipped one in at the buzzer to net Army its first NIT win. Coach Locke ' s fired up cagers then upended third-seeded Duquesne in an overtime contest, after trailing by as many as 16 points. The eventual tournament champions Bradley, burst the bubble by hanging on to a good first half lead, and dumped Army. In the consolation game for third place, Mike Sillimans jump shot with 7 seconds left, downed NYU in an- other thriller 60-59. This was Army ' s first win over NYU in thirteen years, and avenged a 20 point setback earlier in the season. Mike Silliman was named to the all-tournament team, and also to the All-Metropolitan first team. Silliman carried off both scoring and rebound- ing honors, averaging better than 20 points a game. Captain-elect Joe Kosciusco inherits a substantial array of talent. Graduating are Captain Dick Chil- coat and Al Treado. Returning however are Shantz, Ritch, Silliman, Murray, Helkie, and Seigel, all lettermen. Captain Dick Chilcoat L to R, kneeling: Denny Shantz, Bob Seigle, Cap- tain Dick Chilcoat, Tom Almojuela, Joe Kosci- usco, Bob Fazen. Stand- ing : Frank Lambert, Charles Hutchison, Al Treado, John Ritch, Mike Silliman, Bill Hel- kie, Dick Murray. Mis- sing when photo was taken, John Kehres, Bill Zadel, Sam Champi. Cadet and ex-cadet jockey for position as Mike tries a jumper pH 2f JKKjt H 1 n H p5 ifl KS ' ' ' H Kr-1 4 f ' - ' v HI V ' ' ; IKjii fe MiA-e imprints " Spalding " on a N.Y.U. forehead ' i4 4iil |HHH H F H 1 Bl fc -• ' ■- - f B V Mr B ■ iJSff m AIJinj HHk 1 hi n Uraf ' Si E S i| I l l l NifflS " — ' 7) } You lousy . . . OPPONENT ARMY Lehigh 38 75 Princeton 80 73 Albright 44 70 Colgate 71 92 Ohio U. 45 58 Manhattan 59 83 American U. 70 100 Miami 79 71 Princeton 56 60 Syracuse 68 69 Seton Hall 76 90 Hofstra 59 64 Duquesne 74 68 Pittsburgh 86 64 Fordham 61 68 NYU 86 66 Boston U. 73 62 Boston College 66 90 Rutgers 48 84 St. Johns 64 67 Penn State 37 46 Navy 55 74 St. Bonavenature 62 64 Duquesne 65 ot 67 Bradley NYU 59 60 a Bobby Seigle drives around N.Y.U. ' s All-American Kramer 4 ff Coach Ryan Captain Bill Landgraf SWIMMIIVG Army ' s swim team, a preseason pick for na- tional honors, lived up to all expectations through- out the season. Coach Ryan ' s mermen compiled a 13-1 duel meet record and finished second in the Eastern Championships. The season was highlighted by a resounding 68-27 win over the Navy. The Rab- ble broke six Academy records and two Naval Academy pool records in humbling the Mids in their own element. It is impossible to single out a specific individ- ual as the most outstanding swimmer. All but two Academy records were broken. Tony Clay turned in tremendous performances in the 100 and 200 yard freestyle. Steve Bliss and Jerry Merges were very strong in the 50 and 100, while Captain Bill Landgraf and Don Shive led the way in the 500. The All-American Freestyle relay of Bliss, Merges, Landgraf, and Clay was one of the best in the nation. Bob Magruder and Larry Herdegan took care of the breaststroke and backstroke respectively. Larry was backed up by Timm O ' Hara and. Jack Gatsey. Frank Pratt was unbeatable in the butterfly and teamed with Bob Lee to form a tough com- bination. Bud Bucha and Lynn Hunt continually lowered the Academy record in the individual med- ley. Led by Alex Alexander, the Army divers turned in top performances this year. Alex was closely followed by Denny Hawker, Al Hottell, and Pete Danylchuk. The 13-1 record included Army ' s first win over Harvard in 14 years. L to R, bottom row: Ernst, Hunt, Hawker, Hottell, Alexander, Hillard, O ' Hara. Second row: Gatesy, Clark, Shive, Schaltenbrand, Captain Landgraf, Bucha, Pratt, Lee, Cresci. Third row: Coach Ryan, McCallum, Clay, Bliss, Treweek, Merges, Magruder, Herdegan, Coach Genders. »! ' ■f , ipiieo a in the ilighW heRab. .Naval intlieir turned in the mtook OPPONENT ARMY West Chester 27 68 Harvard 38 57 Lehigh 30 65 Williams 24 71 Yale 61 34 Dartmouth 37 58 Springfield 41 53 Villanova 32 63 Pennsylvania 25 70 Columbia 28 66 Cornell 27 68 Bowdoin 26 69 Navy 27 68 Princeton 33 61 ELSC 2nd Place ' « ki You man with no head Perfection Note pick up the KInjtIimic Bob HOCKEY Captain Gary Johnson L to R, front roiv: Neil Mieras, Greg Olson, Dick Peter- son, Captain Gary Johnson, Wayne Wheeler, Tom Dooley, Mike Buckley, Norm Anderson, Ken Eklund. Standing: Manager Joe Corey, Frank Kobes, Dick Eklund, Kevin Kelley, Ken Hjelm, Bart Barry, Mike Thompson, Ron Butterfield, Phil Riley, Larry Hansen, Coach Jack Riley. This year ' s hockey team was one of the most colorful and talented Corps squads West Point has seen in some time. There was never a dull moment when Riley ' s Boys were around, whether in the blue room or on Smith Rink. From Minnesota and Massachusetts came the majority of these happy hooligans. On the ice however, they were all busi- ness. Mike Thompson, Bart Barry, and Captain Gary Johnson led a potent scoring attack that humbled the best in the east. Wayne Wheeler, Dick Peterson, and Ron Butterfield formed a considerable barrier in front of Neil Mieras, the best goalie in Army history. Neil recorded five shutouts this season to tie an Academy record. Army outscored its first four opponents 34-4 in streaking to four straight wins. They then drop- ped four in a row on strange ice. After splitting the next two decisions, the Army reeled ofl " 13 straight victories, including a win over top-ranked Provi- dence. An early season loss to Brown was avenged in this string. Colgate ended the streak, but the Eagles from Beantown, who owned an earlier 10-2 verdict over the Rabble, were trounced 5-1 at Smith Rink in one of the finest performances of the year. This was also probably the sweetest win of the season. A fine RMC team upset the Cadets at King- ston, Ontario to end the regular season. Army entered the EC AC seeded second behind Providence. Their first opponent was St. Lawrence, who had finished the campaign with a rush to gain a spot in the tournament. The Rabble just could not push across the tying goal, and came out on the short end of a 3-2 verdict. Graduation will deplete the squad considerably. Leaving are Olson, Johnson, Anderson, Mieras, Peterson, Wheeler, Dooley, Buckley, and Eklund. A strong Nucleus returns however, and should keep Army near the top of the ECAC. Mike Thompson became the highest scorer in Army history by registering 63 points. Mike also established the record for most goals in a season with 32. Army ' s 20 wins was the most ever rung up by the West Point hockey team w Mike Thompson slaps one home in 6-0 ivin over Brown Pete clears the puck, while Andy and Neil look , r SQUASH Captain Earnie Oehrlein Coach Bill Cullen The Army Squash Team, affectionately known amongst its members as " Cullen ' s Travelling Cir- cus, " enjoyed the most successful season of quite some years this winter. After a disappointing 5-4 near miss against Harvard, last year ' s and this year ' s national champion, and a 7-2 loss to Princeton, the Army Team completed the season with an un- blemished record posting a 12-2 won-loss record. One of the finest wins of the season was a 9-0 blanking of Yale, last year ' s runner-up for the national title. Richie and Walter Oehrlein, playing one and two on the team ladder were fol- lowed by Tom Genoni, Steve Darrah, John Leyer- zaph, and Mike Horstman. The lower portion of the ladder calling themselves the " vertebrae " con- sisted of Joe Bob Lake, Paul Kantrowich, Sam Lam- back, and Fred Laughlin. The regular season was ended with a 6-3 victory over Navy for the third straight year in a row. Joe Bob Lake was unde- feated in regular season play compiling a 14-0 rec- ord and Mike Horstman was beaten only once as he assumed a key position on the ladder from " down below. " In the Intercollegiates held at Dartmouth, the Army Team, represented by the two Oehrlein broth- ers, Tom Genoni, and Steve Darrah captured the second place team honors. Tom Genoni was the winner of the consolation tournament. As the sea- son ended the prospects for next year looked bright as the depth of talent even below the playing team of the ' 64 season is considerable and will be gun- ning for an even better season next year. Meet number one ■ « :Cir. Mike Horstman shows form that carried him to a 13-1 record this year. ■ere fol- I Leyer- rtion of le " con- ffl Lam- son m be third IS unde- IM rec- once as er from in broth- ured the was the OPPONENT ARMY Harvard 5 4 Princeton 7 2 Williams 1 8 Cornell 9 MIT 9 Dartmouth 9 Yale 9 Dickenson 9 Trinty 9 Weslayan 9 Seton Hall 9 Amherst 9 Pennsylvania 1 8 Navy 3 6 Nationals 2nd Place Front Roic. L to R: Randy Loftin, Yom Genoni. Walt Oehrlein. Steve Darrah. Mike Horstman, Capt. Ernie Oehrlein, John Leyerzaph. Sam Lamback, i ' aul Kantrowich, Joe Bob Lake, Fred Laughlin. Rear Rote: Ron Rezek (manager , Major O ' SuUivan, Frank Schap, Graham Forrest, Terry Carlson Bob Mentell. Rick Thoden, Chuck Hinkle, Coach Bill Cullen, Rex Nichols, Hank Langendorf, John Shuford, Gary Jackson, Ross Wollen, Major Horn, Sgt. Millikan. GYMIVASTICS Coach Maloney The Army gymnastics team started fast this season, and swept to five consecutive victories. Wins were recorded over Springfield, Connecticut State, Pitt, Massachusetts, and Syi ' acuse. A strong Penn State team ended the string and the Rabble was again derailed the following week by undefeated Temple, conquerers of Penn State. The Army closed strong however, to dump the Middies at Annapolis 158.4-153.75. Captain-elect Tad Ono was Coach Maloney ' s handy man, doing nearly evei ' ything with utmost precision. Ken Slutzky handled the high bar, parallel bars, and rings. Jerry Dufour, and Howie Pontuck continually took honors in the free exercise. Rich Boerckel was a mainstay on the longhorse. Captain Mike Gray was hampered by a shoulder injury but returned to action to turn in some fine performances on the rings. Most of Coach Maloney ' s boys will return next year, as only Gray, Kii ' kpatrick, Thomas, and Balderson are graduating. I ' L to R, bottom ?-oM ' :Lester, Dufour, Wolff, Pontuck, Ono, Crocker. Second ro c: Werner, Kirkpatrick, Captain Mike Gray, Balderson, Thomas. Coach Maloney. Third row: Major Sibley, Kotrc, Mgr., Green. Chatfield, Slutzky, Lingle, Steele, Longhouser, Boerckel, Rantala, Koropey, Capt. Ludwig. Kenny Slutzky exhibits perfect form on " P " bai ,f- Got a match " ' " " " " WRESTLING The wrestling team this year posted a disap- pointing 2-4-2 record. This showing may be chief- ly attributed to injuries and lack of experience. After an opening loss to Oklahoma, the Rabble bounced back with wins over Yale and Pitt. Injuries then took their toll. Steelage, Scurman, Robbins, Abraham, and Winborn all missed at least one meet. As a result. Army dropped its next three contests to Penn State, Syracuse, and Lehigh. After tying Springfield, the Rabble matmen also tied a highly favored Navy team. Next years team will be strong and deep. Yearlings Biamon, Carlson, Johnson, Robbins, Schroeder, Scureman, Sepets, and Steelage all saw action this year. Veteran second classmen who are returning are Arvin, Dernar, Sharkness, and Thomp- son. Gate, Vaughn and Winborn are the only gradu- ating members of the squad. Coach Alitz — " What, me worry ' O.K. wise guy, noiv get us untangled Affectionat( Kddii hitches on to imiranj oi)poue)it ( Come-in-zee-here, bitte Sit out — tu7-n in . . . MOVE OPPONENT ARMY Oklahoma 21 8 Yale 8 24 Pittsburgh 12 17 Penn State 21 10 Syracuse 19 13 Lehigh 21 13 Springfield 12 12 Navy 14 14 EIWA 6th Place ' L to R, kneeling: Ken Carlson, Mark Scureman, Pete D ' Alessandro, Bob Robbins, Jerry Dernar. Capt. Ed Win- born, Bob Steelage. Standing : Manager Pete Elson, Ken Schroeder, E. Sharkness, Tom Abraham. Bob Arvin. Tom Thompson, Steve Hanau, Ed Gate, Ray Sepeta, Gwj-nn Vaughan, Tom Cunningham, Coach Leroy Alit. k Coach O ' Niell Captain Mike Wikan OPPONENT ARMY West Virginia 1448 1444 Triangular 1443 St. Johns 1435 V.M.I. 1426 Penn State 1426 1446 Triangular 1457 Lehigh 1386 Canisius 1379 Air Force 1430 1437 Coast Guard Invitational 1st 1150 Triangular 1452 Citadel 1441 C.C.N.Y. 1412 Navy 1442 1450 R.M.C. 1396 1448 N.R.A. Sectionals 1st 1166 1 1 RIFLE Thi.s year brought a new rifle coach, Sgt. O ' Niell, and a highly successful season. The team lost its opener to West Virginia by four points, then rebounded to sweep the remainder of the schedule. Notable victories were recorded over last years National Champ Citadel, St. Johns, Air Force, Coast Guard, R.M.C, and Navy ' s best team in history. The Army Team also won the U. S. Coast Guard Invitational Tournament by defeating 42 other teams. The season was capped off by sweeping the NRA with a new Academy record score of 1166 for four man competition. Instrumental in leading the team to success was Captain Mike Wikan who set an Academy record with his 291 average. Captain-elect Bill Bradburn tied the individual Academy record of 295 as did Yearling Mike Fuller. John Ward, Ladd Metzner, and Bill Hecker were consistent high scorers. Kneeling, L to R: Bill Bradburn, Bill Haneke, Mike Fuller, Bill Basham, Ladd Metzner, Howie Kirk. Second ro2v: Mgr. Tom Woolsey, John Ward, Steve Brown, Steve Soloman, Al Christensen, Mike Wikan, Bill Hackett, Bill Hecker, Randy Guenther, Coach Sgt. O ' Niell. ■ ii Kr V a M u histoiT. core of :. kmi Coach Roberts L to R, fir.ft row: Kahara, Senoak, Capt. Holmes, Capt. Grimes, M Sgt. Roberts, Dickens, Exelby, Second row. Normyle, Charles, Brown, McMillan, Connell, Cullem, Kelly, Hayes, Kopecky, Maceiaroli. Rear row. Olmsted, Carpenter, DiFiore, Bowen, Moakley, McKibbon, Perkins, Crissman. PISTOL The Army pistol team ended their season with an excellent 9-1 record, and would have to be con- sidered a contender for National honors. Sparked by Captain Ev Grimes, they rolled over all opposi- tion with the exception of the Air Force, loosing to the boys from Disneyland East by 31 points. The team rebounded strongly to capture first place in the NRA Sectionals, and gweep its last three matches. These included wins over Navy and RMC. Top shooters of the year were Ev Grimes, Warren Normyle, Cal Kahara, Jim Dickens, and Skip Mc- Kibben. Captain Ev Grimes OPPONENT ARMY Brown 1179 1391 Rutgers 1265 1395 MIT 1131 13S3 USMMA 1272 1383 Coast Guard 1352 1374 Massachusetts 1328 1397 Air Force 1386 1355 NRA Tournament 1st Place Villanova 1348 1385 Navy 1371 1377 RMC 1339 1387 fr Coach Crowell TRACK Bill Straub again dominated the track scene this winter. The remarkable captain from New York continued his assault on the Academy record books, and led the Rabble to a fine 8-2 season. Losses to Harvard and Manhattan were suffered in the first two encounters. The team then rallied to cop the remaining eight contests, including a big 56-53 win over Navy to start off Army-Navy Weekend. Straub continued to amaze fans and opponents alike with remarkable feats of speed and endurance. Billy alternately or collectively ran the 880, 1 mile, 2 miles and 2 mile relay. A strong team was on hand to back up Billy. John Alger was a consistant win- ner in the high jump. Ed Schillo and Pete Lounsbury tossed the 35 lb weight. Greg Steele handled the broad jump while Dick Plymale was again one of the nation ' s leading pole vaulters. In the running events, Hal Jenkins broke the Academy record in the 600. Kent Allen was a mainstay in the 60 hurdles, while Froggy Clement ran the 1000. Marty Ryan " siveeps " Weight competition J 1 rtf " 1 1 m Who did yon expect? New York to cop tne big 56-53 180, 1 mile, ■jjonkaBii istantwi- Loansbiiry record in infte6» OPPONENT AR Harvard 75 34 Manhattan 58 51 lona 8 66 St. Johns 63 66 Pittsburgh 37 82 Rutgers 18 82 Penn State 49 60 Cornell 38 71 Dartmouth 25 84 Navy 53 56 HEPS 3 rd ICAAAA 7 th r w ARMY- IV A VY WEEKEIVD On one cold Saturday in February the battle cry of " Beat Navy " can be heard echoing across the Hudson Highlands. The Army and Navy meet each year in eight winter sports. Four are played at West Point and four down at Annapolis. The weekend climaxes the winter sports season, and largely determines the success or failure of the season. This year, Army winter Corps squads com- piled a very impressive 99-26-2 record, and were determined to end the season on a winning note. Of the eight contests, the Rabble swept seven and tied one. Basketball, swimming and squash won with relative ease, while rifle, pistol, track and gymnastics were hard pressed. Wrestling had an uphill battle, but came from behind to tie a strong Navy team. Most teams went on to post-season com- petition, but this is anti-climatic after winning the big one. Bob Balderson draivs oo ' s and aio ' s from for- lorned middies. Jenkins takes first to help Army to 56-53 win at Annapolis u ' f ' .S W- i . y ' A ARMY NAVY Basketball 73 54 Gymnastics 158.4 153.75 Pistol 1377 1371 Rifle 1450 1442 Squash 6 3 Swimming 68 27 Track 56 53 Wrestling 14 14 Big Mike dumps in two more despite futile attempts by vanquished Middies in 7i-55 route at West Point. Landgraf and Clay stand ready to beat the Navy in their otvn element in 68-27 victory at Crabtwon As it should be jBHHUMm The Playboy set. Say, why did they put these little nets on our clubs. IIVTRAMURDER CjioH tliv Jiclds (if friviidhj xlrifc lie niaini bfaki ii hones I warned you not to splash me again They wouldn ' t put a firstie on cross :ountry. w GOLF Coach Brown ' s Niblickers blasted their way to 8 victories in 11 outings last spring. The team drove to six straight wins in the beginning of the season, only to have their putters sputter in the latter part of the campaign. Captain-Elect Steve Pembrook was unbeaten in 11 duel matches and was a semi- finalist in the highly competetive Eastern Intercollegiates, where the Army Team finished sixth. Coach Broivn SCORES OPPONENT ARMY Villanova 1 6 Manhattan 7 Rutgers 7 Colgate 1 6 Columbia 7 Princeton 3 4 Dartmoutii 4 3 Boston College 1 6 Cornell 4 3 Seton Hall 1 6 Navy 5 2 i L to R: Dapra, Fraser, Hudson, Gris- ham, Conlon, Coach Brown, Battis, Major Lillibridg ' e, Heindreichs, Pembrook, Joy- ner. King. Steve Cai)t. Steve Pembrook v " Let ' s see " — V2mv- = mc ' ' r ; • : ' ;■ M Poise and determination — winning golf " Tee, please " 4- ' ii - ' ' ! 1 Wi- ' ' - ■ ' - m ' o:Jl, ' | ' ' ' W " . . • %A, " Front Row, I to r: Downey, Mgr., Davis, Caywood, Black- grove, Boice, Sipos, Dopslaff, Boyle, Vopatek, Coach Tipton. 2nd Row: Major Stephenson (O.I.C.) Hulin, Shapiro, Trage- mann, Cesarski, Kulbacki, Banovic, Koscius Ko, Jones, Rogers, Wriglit, Gillespie, Col. Reeder. 3rd Row: Kierstead, John- stone, Carll, Haydash, Rusnak, Michela, Mirando, LaPolla, Toomey, Gnall. BASEBALL All ' s well that ends well. This was the story of Army ' s ' 63 baseball campaign. The team sputtered inconsistantly throughout the season, but began to jell in the twilight of the schedule, winning four of its last five games. A cocky Navy nine rolled into the Highlands in June, needing a win to clinch the Eastern Championship. Bill Boice ' s two out double in t he 10th, sent the Mids back to Crabtown with their anchors between their legs and a 6-5 defeat. Both New York ' s Major League teams journeyed to West Point this year. Mantle and Company shelled the Rabble 15-2, while the beloved Mets managed to eek out a 3-0 win. Next year ' s team will be captained by catcher Bob Michela. A strong mound corps returns, led by flreballers Rogers, Morino, and Hulin. Eddy Haydash a two year All-East selection, will bolster the outfield. The infield suffered severe casualties by graduation, but should be ready to set up an effective cordon. Captain Boh Michela m ■y. i ••V SCORES OPPONENT ARMY Fordtiam 2 4 llhica 9 4 Hotstra St. Jotins Princeton 5 13 9 6 7 2 Manhattan 7 10 Pennsylvania N.Y.U. 4 12 Yale 6 1 N. Y. Yankees 15 2 Colgate Harvard 5 7 6 5 Columbia 5 4 C.C.N.Y. 7 8 Brown 4 5 Penn. St. 1 3 N. Y. Mets 3 Rutgers Coast Guard 12 8 7 6 Dartmouth 5 1 Lafayette Cornell Seton Hall Rider 1 3 9 7 7 5 7 9 Navy 5 6 BEAT NAVY ARMY 6 NAVY 5 Tommii CarU ' s relay to Dopslaff is in time to torpedo tivo middies tup Up %F JBl 4. Boice, Micheln and Haydash confer with " Met " star Gil Hodges Say hey! Looks like he just might be in there. " Did you Rub, Sire? " ■i Field Marshall Buckner views an obvious double envelopement LACROSSE It was an uphill battle for Coach Adam ' s young, aggressive, inexperienced, but highly talented wreck- ing crew. After an initial set-back at the hands of a powerful Mt. Washington Team, the Rabble rolled over three Ivy League opponents before running afoul in the lacrosse kingdom of Maryland. Succes- sive losses to John Hopkins and Maryland did not daunt the Army ten. Three more straight wins, fol- lowed by a heart-breaking loss to Baltimore, sent a quietly confident squad down to Navy. It was a solid, but lightly regarded Army Team, that faced an undefeated and already crowned National Champion Navy Team. Outplayed, outhustled, and outscored, the Middies saw their season shattered. Tommy Sheckells earned a spot on Navy ' s all-opponent team with a nifty five goal performance. Returning letterman form a formidible nucleus for the ' 64 squad. Ail-American Norm Webb, Roy Buckner. Tom Sheckells, and Billy Ritch, along with twelve other letterman, could combine to bring the National Championship back to West Point. • sfe ' iv rt Jfc, Bill.: lams one home SCORES OPPONENT ARMY Mt. Washin gton 9 5 Yale 6 7 Rutgers 6 14 Princeton 7 10 John Hopk ns 10 9 Maryland 11 6 Virginia 10 11 Hofstra 2 10 Syracuse 6 11 Baltimore 11 9 Navy 9 11 fi ' Z Coach Ace Adams ' " 1 -« i ■ r: Case, Staplrlnn, Hurkncr, S,-,,il, Siaiilcy. Klltrson, Sullivan, Lang. Sccoml Row: Lt. Col. (O.I.C.), Roth, Mgr., Heydt, Johnson, Roberts, Raddiffe, Fliiu, Shrrkrlls. Sirassnrr, KUcli. n.ir.l l{,,ir: Benett, Webb, Amion, ' onc ' l. Thoniasson, Tillman, Jan- narone, CuUen. i Tom Sheckells ' 65 Attack Third Team Baltimore, Maryland Roy Buckner ' 64 Midfield Third Team Bronx, New York ALL AMERICAN Bill Ritch ' 65 Attack Honorable Mention Long Island, N.Y. Norm Webb ' 64 Goalie First Team Baltimore, Maryland Mel Case skirts the Middle defense Three irate Middies nip at ' Big John ' s ' heels t Annon fires away fit ,tJ-V»AHfi t III ' Fuiiittj thine huppened to me on tht ivay to the goal today " J.- .. . ,„ " x sj I . i y »u ' Case and f riend exchange " salutes " SPRIIVG TRACK The 1963 Outdoor Track team finished strong to post a respect- able 4-3 season, inchiding a season ending in a win over the highly touted Middie Team at West Point. It was a season marked by outstanding individual performances and the building of a strong, sound ti-ack squad. Highlighted by Straub ' s distance running and Plymale ' s pole vaulting (15 ' 9 " ) Army made strong showings in the Penn Relays and Heptagonals. Clark Ballard won both events in the hammer throw, and Johnny Ahern captured the javelin throw in the Heps for the third straight year. Distance star Billy Straub, one of the finest cindermen in Army history, led the Rabble to a sound 82-67 upset victory over Navy last June, in what Coach Crowell calls the " greatest performance in the history of track and field at the Military Academy. " Straub, co-captain-elect for the ' 64 campaign, accumulated fifteen points by winning the 880, 1 mile, and 2 mile events. Billy holds the Military Academy records for the mile and two mile runs, both indoor and outdoor, and is the only performer in the twenty nine year running of the Heptagonal Games to win both the mile and two mile runs. Coach Croivell {Bottom) First row, I to r: Wright, Otjen, Allen, Straub, Wass de Czege, Ordway, Little, Mastriani, Plymale, Tetu, Miller. Second Row: Coach Crowell, Malpass, Butler, Lons- berry, Christman, Richard, Shine, Senecal, Clement, Alger, Almager. Third Row: Faulds, Wilson, McCord, Kazman, Von Freyman, Jenkins, Hume, Scharff, Ballard, Ryan. Fourth Row: Kuhn, Hawkivs, Dwyer, Ahern, Glynn, Davis, Lippe- meir, Sauser. 3 1 . J ' «:: ,1 -I £ t § § m • ' pup w !5ff r 7 3? OPPONENT ARMY Pittsburgh 37 94 Harvard 79 69 Yale 71 78 Notre Dame 67 82 Heptagonals Third Place Manhattan 81 68 Quantico 93 55 Navy 67 82 BEAT NAVY ARMY 82 NAVY 67 man, Von mil, Iiippe- Straitb makes it look easy in one of his three big ivins over Navy Faster than speeding bullets Cujjtuiii Bill Shuub It ' s a bird " ■ »toW , tf-U " • N More powerful than a locomotive Upsa daisy MU First Row I to r: Hornbarger, Gailey, Lamkin, Rezek, WoUen, Shuford, Kantrowitch. Second Row: Lt. Col. Mizell (O.I.C.) Coach Nordlie, Ass ' t. Coach Holmberg, Horstman, Darrah, R. Orhlein, Voss, W. Ohrlein, Leyerzaph, Blair, Fuller, Mgr., Lt. Col. Buckley. TEIVINIS iioasting a robust 14-2 record, the Army netmen took their place as a National power. With the Oehrlein Brothers, John Leyerzaph, and Paul Kantrowich playing in the top four spots, the Rabble lost only to Princeton and Harvard. The season was highlighted by a 5-4 victory over the Navy. Ernie Oehrlein finished the campaign with a perfect 16-0 record. The Army Team third place in the Eastern Intercollegiates, with the Oehrlein Brothers advancing to the semi-finals in doubles. What of next season? Let us just say that the team lost only the number five man through graduation. John Leyerzaph will captain perhaps the strongest tennis team in Army history. :fi».4 Captain Jolni Leyerzaph BEAT NAVY ARMY 5 NAVY 4 Sad Navy fans watch Danny Hurnbarytr in Army victory at Annapolis — r " Ah, so! YoK suplized I pray tennis so well " Ernie Orhlein picks one off his shoe tops in dis- playing the form that carried him to a perfect .o Kpn.vnn • ? A 99 ARMY " A BASEBALL Cesarski Haydash Kierstead Michela Rogers Rusnak CardI Kulbacki Johnstone Mirando LACROSSE Annan Bennett Buckner Case Flint Lang Roberts,!. M. Sullivan Stapleton Webb Jannarone Johnson Radcliffe Ritch Scheclells Thomasson Tillman Vogel GOLF Pembrook Scott Heindricks Hudson Joyner TENNIS Hornbarger Lamkin Layerzaph Oehrlein, R. Kantrowich Oehrlein, W. Darrah SPRING TRACK Braun Allen Carber Butler Champi Otjen Lindler Plymale Stowers Straub 150 LB. Tetu FOOTBALL Wass De Czege Bennett Alger Cotter Davis Darrow Heime Fisher Jenkins Flint Kuhn Gamtsoudes CROSS COUNTRY Harlan Butler Herman Straub Latimer Szekely Louis Wass De Czege McCoy Hallenback Murdy Harvy Fritz Higley Maness Malpass Shaw Osgood Thomasson Pailes Beasley FOOTBALL Crocker Beierschmitt Hayes, J. Chescavage Hayes, T. Cunningham Hixon Grasfeder Markley Heydt Penning Kempinski Rinehart Kerns Tarrant Nowak SOCCER Peterson Banovic Schillo Ekiund Vaughan Harris Waldrop Roberts, T. M. Hawkins Tratensek Parcells Trifiletti Paske Wheeler Pyrz Deems Seymour Farmelo Sherrell Golden Stichweh Gonzales Zadel Prokop AWARDS SOCCER (Cont.) Rojas Simpson Elvir Kobes Kriebel Smith BASKETBALL Chilcoat Creado Kosciusko Pitch Shantz Helkie Murray Siegle Siiliman SWIMMING Danylchuk Herdegan Landgraf, W. Magruder, R. Shine Treweek Alexander Bliss Clay Hawker Lee Merpres O ' Hara, S. Schaltenbrand Ernst Gatatesy Hunt McCallum Pratt Kline Landgraf, J. O ' Hara, K. Trainor TRACK Allen Plymale Richard Schillo Straub Von Freymann Wass De Czege Alger Clement Hallenbeck Hume Jenkins, H. Stelle Casillo Farrell Gimian Jenkins, J. Linder IVIagruder, D. Phillips Ramsay, R. Swanson PISTOL Grimes Kahara Connell Dickens McKibbin RIFLE Ward Wihan Bradburn Metzner Fuller SQUASH Horstman Lake Lamback Leyerzaph Oehrlein, R. Da r rah Genoni Kantrowich Oehrlein, W. WRESTLING Gate Vaughan Winborn Abraham Arvin Sharkness Thompson Biamon Johnson Robbins Scureman Sepeta Stellage HOCKEY Anderson Buckley Dooley, T. Johnson Mieras Olson Peterson Wheeler Barry Butterfield Hjelm Hansen Kobes Riley Thompson GYMNASTICS Balderson Gray Kirkpatrick Thomas Baldinger Boerchell Dufour Longhouser Ono Slutzki Wolff Chatfield Lingle Pontuck Rantala Steal 1 , A ; .1 d %. ' p |r- • ' , •■ ' 1 . ' . w- ' - ' - ' ■ ' ■ " •if " ' ' ■■. . " 1 ;• ■ : 1 ' € ' ■ ' ■ ||f ' ' _ : " %«| i " S ' -H l ' ' ' ifl f ii ' I --; O lIA iriE j ' -r r :- ' ii : ?-A-ii ; rs f: ♦■ •■ w : 1 _- " I |a t ra f hi Pllc? PHy- " klVrfj HHiiHii JIIBmpP li B:. l T . B Y M ii HOIVOR COMMITTEE Of foremost importance is our Honor Code and Honor System. The Code is entirely our property and the System is solely our responsibility to ad- minister with the casual supervision of the Tacti- cal Department. We guard our Code and System very closely. This possession holds an important place in our proud heritage of the Long Grey Line. In each company, one man is elected by the First class and is charged with the responsibility of the formal guarding of our cherished Code. It is the Honor Committee that is pictured here. The Honor Committee serves the Corps as a whole, and only in regard to the unified effort to uphold the high standards of honor that each cadet accepts. However, each class has its own personality, and in the development of this personality the Class Committee plays a major role. This role is well illus- trated by the performance of West Point finest class, 1964. Colonel Collins and Dennis Gulp Pictured at left — first row, left to rifjht: Rog Sornson, Dave Baratto, Dennis Gulp, Mark Galton, Roy Finno. Second row: Bob Watters.Ron Odom.ClifT McKittrick, Mike Amcrine, Tom Crain, I.arry Brew- er, Charlie Macchiaroli, Hal Matfiold, Gene Sullivan, Frank Giordano. Third row. Gerry Werner, Huph Boyd, Bruce Foster, Dave Bramlett, Stan McLaujrhlin, Roy Jones, Jim Powers, Mike Kowalchick, Lee Grasfeder, Jim Burnham. 1964 CLASS COMMITTEE Bottom row, left to right: Dave Dews, CHistorian), Don Ren- fro, Bill Reynolds ( " Secretary), Jim Gantsoudes, CCustodian), Joe Bob Lake, John Murray, John Kyle. Second roxr: Colonel Tarbox (Class Advisor), Norm Grunstad ( " Athletic Represent- ative), Tom Rhodes Joe O ' Brien, Jim O ' Donnell, Brendan Quann, Max Johnson, Dan Hornbarprer, Dick Chilcoat ( " Presi- dent). Third row: Dennis Culp, Morry Lent, John Lang, Arnie Gaylor, Larry Strickland, Jim Koster, Dick Williams. Fourth row: Dwayne Lee (Vice-President), John Knutzen. Willy Bruckner, Jan Hughey, Marty Michlik, Bill DiXeno. Absent: Tom Crain, Jim Brown, Jeff Louis. Code and property ity to ad- lie Tacti- Line. In ' irst class isonality. RIING and CREST COMMITTEE Front row, left to right: Norm Gill, Bill Reynolds, Ken Eklund, Chair- man, K. B. Kindleberger, Doug O ' Neal, ■ Hal Hatfield. Second roiv : Mike Conway, Jeff Warner, Barry Hartman, Pat O ' Connell, Kim Flint, Bill Landgraf. Third row. Ralph Kufeke, Ken Bloomfield, Jack Grubbs, John Duffy, John Knutzen, Carl Magnell. Rear row. Howie Schue, Bob Michela, Steve Induni, Charlie Macchiaroli, Doug Bennett. Absent: Ed Mackey. The reputation and tradition maintained by the Class of 1964 are embodied in the class crest and ring. The crest was designed by the class and selected by the Ring and Crest Committee during our Plebe Year. Yearling Year we selected our manufacturer and our rings were ordered and fitted during our Cow Year. The big day finally came on 7 September 1963. The ring presentation was followed by the Ring Banquet, which climaxed what was probably our biggest day at West Point. Also bearing the class crest are the A-pins and miniatures. Some of us had trouble keeping track of the A-pins as a few class- mates had cornered the market. The ring symbolizes 1964 ' s class pride, spirit of the Corps and officer life, and will always be a connecting link between cadet life and whatever the future may hold. See that tube there? It rvvs from the beer cooler to the dash . . . mi rm: AUTO SHOW The benefits derived from the Class Committee ' s efforts are best exemplified by these pictures. These are of the 1964 Automobile Show, one of the high- lights of First Class year. Even though it is the Committee ' s responsibility to set up and put on the Show, it also gives us many problems to solve. It must be added that these are quite pleasurable prob- lems. It isn ' t necessary to enumerate them — just let your imagination wander a bit . . . You go about two blocks, then tiiryi right . . . or is it left? Better yet, I ' ll get in and show you! She says Fit take it! Turning from the Ring and Crest Committee you cannot fail to mention the Hop Committee. It is the function of this committee to plan and decorate for hops during June Week and Christ- mas, and for Homecoming. Also, during the year and often during the summer, the Hop Commit- tee is called upon to receive at many of the Cadet Hops. Because the Second Class Committee has the responsibility of producing the June Week hops, they are rewarded with a trip section of educational value. The hop managers receive their reward more often in another way. One would almost say they are evil when they get an ear to ear grin while introducing a cadet to a blind drag. HOP COMMITTEE front Row. L to R: Jim Powers, Ralph Corley, Jim Downey, Jimmie Jinks, Howie Bachman, George Lonsberry. Middle Row. Seggie Weiner, Karl Robinson, Ian Carter, Steve Ferryman, Pete Elson, Dave Latimer, Al Jones, Dave Dews. Back Row. Riiss Pells, Gene McLemore, Dwayne Lee, Al Fulco, Ken Bloomfield, Jeff Louis, Jud Hughes, Denny Seller. FEE The Cardinal Newman Forum haa a varied purpose which it fulfills to the last letter. Their purpose is to stren hen and expand our spiritual lives, to aid the development of our intel- lect and wisdom, and to help us better understand the relation- ship between God, the world, and man. The Forum has sponsored combination discussion jrroup-socials with the Newman Clubs of Vassar and Ladyclitl ' ColleKes. Here cadets have an opixirtunily to pet the other point of view and some possible dates. All of the activities noted here revolve around Holy Trinity ( ' hai)el. The Chapel ' s pastor, Ms r. Moore, with the help of Father McCormack, freely give up their time for support of these activities as well as a warm and friendly smile when a cadet just wants to talk. FORUM CHRISTIAIV SCIEINCE DISCUSSIOIV GROUP I Senior Sunday school class with Chaplain F. C. Beyer, Capt. USAR, Special Forces. CADET CHAPEL SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS Leaving the social aspect of Cadet life for a while, we next turn to the religious aspect. Every Sunday morning the Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers are actively engaged in the art of teaching the children on Post the worth of religion. They do a fine job, and they deserve the rewards of the trips they took to White Plains, New York, and to Long Island. ACOLYTES AND CHIMERS Along with the Cadet Choir, come the Protestant Chapel Acolytes, who provide acolytes for all Protestant Chapel services at the Cadet Chapel. This limited organiza- tion has a membership of approximately 30 Cadets, and they, too, enjoy the benefits of a trip with the Chapel Choir. Every evening before supper -and at the late services at the Cadet Chapel, the Chapel Chimers are busily at work playing their chimes, giving us delightful music for getting up after our afternoon naps. CHOIR Providing music for services at the Cadet Chapel, and representing West Point at various churches along the East Coast, the Cadet Chapel Choir does a wonderful job in fulfilling its obligations. Under the direction of Mr. John A. Davis, the organist and choirmaster, the Cadet Choir has earned an extremely fine reputation with the churches they have visited and the available young ladies of those communities. This year, the Choir traveled to Washington D. C, New York City, and Carlisle, Pennsylvania. A description of the Cadet Chapel would not be complete without mentioning the nu- cleus of the Chapel activities. This nucleus is found in the personage of our own Cadet Chaplain, Dr. Speers. i ■ I »: 1 Playing the Chimes in the Cadet Chapel his class seems more interested in the camera than the teacher. 1 :r . IT A Mr. Davis %:% % The Catholic Choir CATHOLIC CHOIR The Catholic Choir is another Cadet organiz- ation that does an outstanding job. The purpose of the choir is to sing at Sunday Mass and at various special occasions during the year, which includes three trips to the New York City Area. These pictures are of the Choir at work, but we also must add that their activities are not all work, that they do include some fun. Various mixed singing activities with girls ' colleges are arranged, which improves the Catholic Choir one hundred per cent. The Right Rev. Msgr. Moore The Rev. Father McCormick CATHOLIC CHAPEL The Chapd of the Most Holy Trinity t. m i 1 " 1 5 ' CHOIR Not to be outdone by any of the other choirs stands a very proud group, the Jewish Chapel Choir. This has been an outstanding year for the choir, with trips to Portchester, Stanford, and Buffalo. The Jewish Choir is an important feature of the Chapel Squad, highlighting the services each Sun- day at the Old Cadet Chapel. This small group over- comes its problem of lack of quantity by achieving wonderful quality. Anyone who has ever heard the Jewish Choir knows what a wonderful job they do on the trips they take. The Chapel Squad is extremely proud of Rabbi Soltes and Major Harder, the two people mainly responsible for its tremen- dous success. JEWISH CHAPEL SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS For the first time in the history of the Academy, the Jewish children on Post have been given the opportunity to go to Sunday School. We hereby thank and congratulate the Cadets responsible for setting this precedent in forming the Jewish Sunday School Teachers. : _ i m r I The Jewish Chapel Squad Interior of the Old Cadet Chapel w FRENCH CLUB This year ' s French Club, with over 150 members, spent the majority of its meetings in a study of France. Movies were shown and later discussed by members of the club. The club ' s activities away from West Point included several ex- changes with girls ' schools and a trip to New York in Febru- ary. In New York the club visited the French Consulate and took a guided tour of the United Nations — in French. GERMAiV CLUB The German Club had a good year with activities includ- ing its regular meetings as well as an educational trip. As with most clubs, the center of activities was the meetings in which the members were afforded the opportunity to get together and use the German they have acquired. German Club officers and OIC. PORTUGESE CLUB A The meetinprs of the Por- tupuese Club were often hiprh- liphted by puest speakers. Most of the speakers spoke on subjects pertaininp to the life, culture, and economy of the Portuguese speaking peoples of the world. This year the club took a trip to tour the Brazilian Trade Bu- reau and the House of Por- tugal. This year ' s many varied activities of the Spanish Club started last summer when some of the members chose to take their leave in Majorca. Spain. Later, as a prelude to the long awaited Christmas leave, the club held a tradi- tional Spanish Pinata party. With the arrival of Spring, the club got into full swing with its traditional picnics, allowing the members a chance to get away from it all out of the woods. Also in the Spring was the highlight of the year — a trip to Wash- ington, D.C. In Washington the members got a chance to apply their knowledge as they visited the Organization of American States and the home of the Nicaraguan ambassa- dor. SPAIVISH CLUB T RUSSIAIV CLUB This year ' s first attraction for the Russian Club was provided by Lloyd Briggs, ' 65. Lloyd, who spent his leave last summer in Russia, showed slides of his trip, providing an interesting meeting for all concerned. Of continual amuse- ment (or amazement) to the club was the Russian Choral Group. This novel group was directed by Dan Banovic. The club members ' big chance to show what they could do came with a trip for a joint meeting with the Russian Club of Vassar. This is the Mathematics Fo- rum. Although many members have to work hard to pass in other subjects, they are all at the same high level when it comes to math. They attend programs which in- clude lectures on mathematical applications given by faculty members of nearby universities, and intensive group study of com- puters. One of the highlights of the year came in March when the Forum took a trip to AT T and IBM. MATHEMATICS FORUM While rockets provide a means for pet- ting: to space, some of us prefer to study it from terra firma. These are the members of the Astronomy Club. Of course these cadets have no objection to trips here on earth, and this broke up gloom period with a trip to the U.S. Naval Observatory in Washington, D.C. ASTROINOMY CLUB In building 639 there is a control panel for the rocket testing facility. This is the center of Rocket Cl ub activities. The membei ' s of this club explore the intricacies of solid and liquid fuel rocket design, con.struction, testing, and flying. Coupled with activities here are trips to various installations such as Redstone Arsenal and Cape Kennedy. Someday some of these casual explorers of this science may be involved in this science as their duty as an officer. ROCKET CLUB Cadet members of the Rocket Club have a field day at the year ' s first rocket launching at Camp Buckner. AMATEUR RADIO CLUB The Amateur Radio Club boasts sixteen licensed " hams. " These members used club facilities to confirm contacts in all fifty states and over one-hundred foreign coun- tries. In fact, the club might be described as the Corps ' own means to a good neighbor policy. Then you turn this one and you can see a square wave. Looks like somebody on a religious kick! AUDIO CLUB Some cadets prefer the sound of music to world-wide communication and thus di- rect their interests to the Audio Club. This year members took advantage of the club ' s testing and repair equipment to build, re- pair or refine their stereo equipment. wonder what will happen if I touch this. CADET ACTIVITIES OFFICE standing: Mr. Bucci, Mr. Trainor Seated: Mrs. Maloney, Maj. Wyatt, Miss Rose. ' = " -- " » HUIVDREDTH IVIGHT SHOW 500 John Bergen witli Co I ' f. Williams ajul Cayit. RoJxrue DEBATE COUIVCIL and FORUM i Resolved that the T. D. should DEBATE The Debate Council and Forum, the largest of cadet activities, has four divisions to its func- tions. First, all year the Debate Council competes at the intercollegiate level, and maintains the repu- tation of the Corps ' academic prowess. Also, the Council promotes competition within the Academy itself. Second, every Spring, under cadet adminis- tration, the Academy is the scene of the National Debate Tournament. In this tournament, over a thousand colleges compete for the thirty-eight final- ist honors. THE FORUM The Forum provides its members the opportun- ity for seminars on topics such as economics, devel- oping nations, and the morality of nuclear war. The members are thus able to enjoy academic dis- cussions without the necessity of " staggering desks " and " taking boards. " . the largest « its fiiiif. He tie ' atil)llal sjt, over a SCUSA Finally, one of the hiphliphts of the year for the Debate Council and Forum, as well as all of the Academy, is SCUSA — Student Conference on United States Affairs. Collepe students from all over the country attend this intellectual endeavor in which ideas are compared, and everyone pains a better understandinjj of the world situation. This year the conference was honored to have Averell Harriman as its key speaker. e 1 i Then we have our national travellers, better known as the Glee Club, who had a very busy and successful year. Their voices were heard in person in Chicago, New York, Richmond, and California, besides their annual appearance on the Ed Sullivan Show. The success of the club is owed to Lt. Col. Schempf, who was able to mold 120 assorted voices into a fine professional choral group. They would also like to thank Capt. Galloway, their officer-in-charge, and Sp 5 Steeg, their accompianist. GLEE CLUB w ' -• • " • i ' y li i CADET BAIVD For the musically inclined there is the Cadet Band. Several smaller organi- zations provide the composition of the Band as a whole. The largest of these is the Concert Band which plays for football, basketball, and baseball games, rallies in the mess hall, and during the meal in the mess hall once a week during the winter. The Dance Band plays for numerous cadet hops and occasionally plays in the mess hall. Several combos play on weekends in the Weapons Room, the First Class Club, and Lee Hall. CEINTURY CLUB First Row, L to R: John Graham, George Smith, Bob Crowder, Dirck Schou, Dan Levin, Fred Coleman, Ed Brinkman, Jim Harvey, Lass Mason, Second Row: Dick Carr, Barry Macaffrey, Al Russo, Jud Hughes, Marty Green, Tom Roberts, Pat O ' Connell, Dave Ugland, Thii-d Row: Nick Nichols, Jim Carson, Kevin Murphy, Rusty McCormack, Bob Sandman, Fourth Row: Johnny Dunmar, Seth Hudgins, Denny Galloway, Dick Tiplady, John Farnsworth, John Weber. Absent: J. Zengerle, D. Dews. All of us " old grads, " when we think of the men you see pictured here on this page, do so with a twinge of envy, a nostalgic tear, a gentle catch in our throats. Look closely at them, observe their handsome meins, strong chins, piercing grey eyes, shocks of blond hair, and cat-like grace, and read on about the exploits that made them what they are today : the Century Club. It was in 1803, a year after the founding of USMA, that the since-grown-infamous beast, FLOATINGAREA, made his first appearance here in the Hudson highlands. Shortly after that cad ' s first rampage through our little home nestled here in the foothills of the Shuunemunks, the first Cen- tury Club was organized to go out and seek a solu- tion : either kill it or achieve a peace. Only the strongest and bravest of cadets were allowed to ioin, Those infinitely brave knights rode out and con- quered — FLOATINGAREA, emerging victorious and contracting a peace with the beast. Women and children (and lesser cadets) (and the officers, of course) lined the streets when that intrepid band returned from its battle, cheering and strewing their path with laurels. The terms of the treatv were these: FLOAT- INGAREA agreed to lie docilely upon Central Area and not float off " to wreak havoc in the surrounding countryside with one stipulation : on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons it be allowed to do what it pleased. The Century Club agreed to these terms and, thus, you see those of us in the Century Club every Wednesday and Saturday afternoon, standing and walking about on the Central Area, making sure that FLOATINGAREA does not rise up and cause any trouble. In return we ask nothing. Selflessly we give of our time and energy. Rest easy tonight, my friends, because the Century Club is afoot. BUGLE INOTES From the Corps comes many publications. Included in these is the Bugle Notes — the plebe bible. It was through the efforts of the men pictured here that the publication this year was the finest ever produced. You say you won ' t take the printing job? KDET ) what it mmi, ■sure that ause any n give of No7v where ' d I put that request? When a cadet wants music, but his hi-fi is out of order, he tunes in on the West Point radio station — KDET. It is here that he finds the best music, news, and humor. The humor is not always planned, and the staff does not always share in the listeners ' pleasure. For instance, the staff does not plan to play their records at the wrong speed, nor to leave the microphone on while the announcer is describing his last W.G.R. to his assistant. However, when consideration is given to professional atmosphere the station improved as the year progressed. The staff cer- tainly deserves a round of applause. iii Not on Saturday night: think of all the guys in toivn. 1964 HOWITZER It all began in the Fall of ' 62, when the ' 64 staff was chosen. Through the cold winter months and into, the Spring of ' 63, we wrestled with the problem of de- ciding on a publisher and a basic theme for the book. Both decisions turned out to be excellent. Howard Wohl Associ- ates was to publish our book and our theme was to be the " Growth of Our Nation. " Many hours of discussion went into that theme, yet our work was only beginning. For Pete, there was $20,000.00 worth of advertising to solicit; for Terry there were 3000 books to sell. Nick had to keep the books, and Greg, Leon and George had to make sure deadlines were met, and bills were paid. Jay could be found scampering all over trying to locate enough photos for us. The work was long and hard, but for most of us, it was a labor of love. We know we ' ve created a book for ' 64 to be proud of, and that is our reward. EDITORIAL STAFF: Leon Yourtee, Bill Reynolds, Andy Andrews, Steve Draper, Lass Mason, George Smith. HOWITZKi; lUSINKSS STAFF: Nick Nichols, Terry Manton, Pete Uesjardins. Jay Missal, Photo Editor, and his staff. Capt. Drisko., OIC, discusses the HOWITZER with George, Greg and Leon. ' i 1964 HOWITZER STAFF Editor-in-chief Smith, G. F. Assoc. Editor (Adm.) Yourtee. Leon Copy Editor Olson, Greg Photo Editor Missal, Jay Class History Editor Draper, Steve Corps Editor Egner, George Activities Editor Andrews. Andy Adm. Academics Editor Mason, Lass Sports Editor Re. ' mclds, Bill Graduates Editor Bennett, Doug Circulation Manager ZiLanton, Terry Adv. Manager Desjardins, Pete Business Manager Nichols, Nick OIC Major Weinert and Editor Bill Murdy. Back Row: J. Ward, P. Sleet, K. Bloomfield, J. Zingerle, Middle Row. M. Sanderson, V. Aguirre, B. Sternberg. L. Strickland, D. Galloway, Front Row: R. Harris, W. Murdy, B. Corley. POIIVTER Nov) if you buy in lots of 5000, the price drops considerably. Accordirif to the POINTER, Ranger should be a s)iap! The final cadet publication is the monthly Pointer. Contained within its pages are articles of pertinent in- terest to the Corps as well as an excellent representation of the literary efforts of our creative compatriates. Shown here are the hard working personnel that provided us with this delightful reading material. IINFORMATIOIN DETAIL Whenever the members of the Corps find their faces starinp back at them out of their home town papers, the Information Detail had a hand in it. In fact, this quiet and relatively anonymous fe-roup is responsible for Katherinp, organizing and distributing almost all information which ever lea ' es West Point about the Corps, its per- sonalities and activities. Also, acting somewhat in the capacity of free lance reporters, its members search out and coordinate sports and extracurricular activity information as well as assist- ing in public demonstrations, coordinat- ing and arranging photo requests and radio and news releases, and finally, acting as escorts for visiting members of the press. The sole objective of the Cadet Public Relations Council is keeping the public, especially potential cadets, in- formed of the life and activities of the Cadets. Members of the council took over eighty different promotion trips each year. These trips took place mainly during football season, Christmas leave. Spring leave, and also to the summer Boys ' State programs. PUBLIC RELATIOINS COLPVCIL r ill Tllinn!MlihHta!!_ r Y r The Art Club doesn ' t have its own garret but it does have a room in Building 720, where advice, work- ing space, and materials are avail- able to all interested cadets. The Club sponsors an annual Spring Art Contest in which the Rembrandts and Picassos of the Corps can dis- play their talents and compete for cash prizes. r ART CLUB MODELS CLUB The Models Club is a rel- atively new and rapidly growing organization. At the present time, it is divided into two groups, the model plane enthusi- asts and the model railroad en- gineers. The Club hopes to ex- pand into all fields of model building in the near future. peril iven Wn ence Weil PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB The shutterbugs of the Corps all gather in their darkroom in South Area. They are dedicated to foster- ing the hobby of photography among interested cadets. This Spring the Club held its annual photo contest. And, contrary to previous announce- ments, the Club does not seek candid photos taken on Flirty. BRIDGE CLUB The Bridge Club pro- vides the Corps with an op- portunity to play bridge on a competitive basis for en- joyment. During many periods of the year there were weekly duplicate tournaments. The more proficient players had the opportunity to compete against teams from other colleges and universities. This year First Classmen were invited to play at the West Point Army Mess Club for both social experi- ence and increased enjoy- ment in engaging in com- petitive bridge. BOWLIIVG The Bowling Club offers a chance to get away and relax during the greyness of winter. The leagues offer competition to everyone and our matches give the better bowlers a chance to test their skill. Humor is in- herent in bowling, especially in the way most of us bowl. WATER POLO Among the most rigorous of the club sports at West Point is Water Polo. The Water Polo Club, founded more than a decade ago, is a member of the Eastern Collegiate Water Polo Conference. Ranked as one of the best in the East, this year ' s team, composed mostly of second and third classmen, fared well in early season competition, in spite of losing several of its members to the NCAA Swimming Champion- ships. The return of these men later in the season added depth to the team which turned in fine performances in both the Junior and Senior National Water Polo Championships. The return of experienced second and third classmen and greatly improved plebes should guarantee success to next year ' s squad. 1% 15.1 miles to the 202! SAILIING The Hudson River, one of West Point ' s most symbolic landmarks, provides cadet sailing enthusiasts with excellent opportun- ity for participation in this sport. These enthusiasts are organized under the Sailing Club, thirty men strong, to man a fleet of 15 Flying Dutchman Jrs., one of the finest Col- lege fleets in the East. The Sailing Club provides a base for the Academy ' s Sailing Team which competes against numerous civ- ilian universities as well as the Naval, Coast Guard, and Merchant Marine Academies. This Spring the team took trips to Annapolis, King ' s Point, and New London for the inter- service Academy Regatta. This team, the Navy of West Point, has been delighted on several occasions to beat the middies in their own event. i We even sail in format io) The Winter Season engulfs West Point in its traditional " gloom period. " We shiver beneath our over- coats at reveille, move briskly be- tween classes, and constantly seek the. West Point Winter Weekend. Moving out. Not so fast! warmth and security of our " Brown Boys. " Among those who welcome the cold winter months are the mem- bers of the West Point Ski Club, one of the most popular of cadet activi- ties. The club concentrates mainly on recreational skiing, the duties of in- structing and patrolling on the slopes, and the fielding of the ski team. Many cadets partake in the recreational as- pects of the club on free afternoons and weekends. The cadet ski patrol, part of the National Ski Patrol Sys- tem, serves to promote safety and offer first aid, while cadet instruc- tors help beginners to master differ- ent fundamentals of the sport. The Cadet Ski Team competes with high caliber collegiate teams. This year saw the beginning of a new inter- service rivalry on the ski slope which brought together Air Force, Army, RMC and Navy for the Military Ski Weekend and introduced the modern triathalon to West Point. This year through the combined effort of the West Point Ski Club, composed of cadets, and the West Point Ski Council, composed of po.st personnel, great progress has been made toward improvement of general skiing facilities. The two existing trails were lengthened and a new snow making machine was secured. Also a newly acquired " snow cat " provided for better grooming of the Victor Constant Ski slope. Because of the continued dedi- cation of the Ski Club and its sus- tained efforts in the different phases of its sport, skiing is big at West Point. The Scuba Club provides preat recreation and enjoyment for those cadets who prefer underwater adventures. Hiphliphtinp this year ' s activities were trips to the Navy Underwater Swimmers School, Key West, Florida; and a lobster dive in Boston, Mass. In addition, many trips were made to the numerous lakes in the West Point area. These trips, which compri.sed the bulk of the club ' s activi- ties featured such events as winter ice dives in our own Delafield Pond. A1.S0, the club maintained many other diversified activities includingr Scuba classes for new members, sponsoring of films such as " T)ie Silent World " for Sunday afternoon entertainment, chances for members to certify as national scuba instructors, and salvage work for USMA and West Point. Where did ]iou say the cooler ivas hidden? I yonder what ' s do cn there! SCUBA itnic- Jthe At West Point the Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club is composed of four factions: hunting, archery, woodsmen ' s and fishing. There were two primary trips this year : Hunting went quailing at Ft. Benning, Ga., and the Fisher- men went salt water fishing in Sheepshead Bay, N.Y. The main achievement was the intercol- legiate woodsmen ' s meet held here at West Point this spring. The meet included forestry schools from the U.S. and Canada. OUTDOORS SPORTSMAIN ' S CLUB )ta TRIATHALOTV At West Point, the Triathlon Club not only functions as one of our outstanding clubs, but also approaches the intercollegiate level as a varsity team. This year the club made four trips : Navy on 4 April, Air Force on 18 April, Cornell on 25 April, and La Salle on 2 May. It might be noted that the club has never been defeated here at the Point since its founding many years ago. It also boasts of de- feating a team composed of members of the U.S. Olympic Pentathlon Team repeatedly. Many club members participate in fencing and horsemanship on the side and a few have made the Olympic Team. The club ' s greatest tradition is the " baptism of old and new presidents " in Lake Popolopen at their June Week picnic. Jt- vv l " Ki •Ir The Mountaineering Club has long been an activity at the Military Academy. This year is no exception with the club making four trips — two in the fall and two in the spring — to the Mohonk Lake, N.Y., climbing area. The club is con- templating organizing a mountain rescue team from qualified club members. MOUINTAIINEERIING CLUB L ' Please don ' t let go. H lot only ' a 7 on :heU.S, .ny clab mansMp icTeani. itism of at their SCOUTMASTER ' S COUINCIL Here at West Point, the Scoutmaster ' s rouncil has a unique role. Its purpose is " to promote scoutinp as a cadet activity by participating: in local scout functions and by escorting various scout j?roups. " They ac- complish this purpose by escorting Explorer groups at West Point. On approximately 10 weekends during the year, tours are given plus instruction in map reading, the use of the compass, and classes in physical educa- tion. During April of each year, the Council holds its invitational camporee at Lake Frederick. Last year, 600 scouts attended. This year more than 2,000 participated. tirityi But they tvon ' t let us take them to the 202. At the Military Academy the Chess Club has begun the newest inter-Academy rivalry. Last year they played, and beat, the Zoomies of the Air Force. This year, the club went to New York City on a three day trip to play Marshall Chess Club, Westinghouse, and others. CHESS CLUB Paivn ' s eye view. SKYI3IVIIVG CLUB The Sky Diving Club is one of the newer cadet extra-curricular activities. In May, the club par- ticipated in the Gavin Gavel, which is the top meet in eastern intercollegiate parachuting. Throughout most of the spring, the club jumped against other eastern clubs out at Wallkill drop zone. During the year, the club made over seven hundred jumps, and over sixty new jumpers were trained and jumped. Club members spent more than five hours in the delicate art of free-fall jump- ing. Another interesting point about this club is the fact that if the distances of all the descents made during the year were totalled it would come to about 1,960,000 feet. This is about thirty-seven miles, or the distance from West Point to Yonkers, New York. Some of the club members are famous for their antics in the air and on the ground. Leach was the original all-timer at dumping resei ' ves and Green always seemed to delight in seeing how far away he could land from the designated zone. Then there were those who always seemed to forget to turn off their sentinal automatic reserves, ending up with a lapful of nylon. PISTOL CLUB This year ' s Pistol Club, dominated by the Buck- ner Yearlintrs, found a winning combination early in the season. Durinp July a four man Yearlinp team travelled to the Northeastern Regional Matches at North Attleboro, Massachusetts, and the Mixing 66 ' ers cleaned house. Shortly thereafter, a nine man Yearling squad, bolstered by AOT ' ers Grimes, Meak- ley, and Exelley, walked off with forty-five indi- vidual and six team awards in the National Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio. The highlight of this event was the winning of the Intercollegiate National Trophy Individual and Team Championships. Dur- ing the fall and winter, two invitational tourna- ments, the All Service Matches at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas, and the National Indoor Sec- tionals, First Army National Trophy Match, pro- vided funds for the squads activities. This year ' s competition retained the club ' s status as the top in- tercollegiate team in the country. The success of the Club over the past years could not have been attained without the expert coaching and confidence building of Sergeant Major Huelett L. (Joe) Benner. Over the past eleven years, Sgt. " Joe " Banner ' s magnetic personality has in- stilled pistol fundamentals in literally thousands of the Academy ' s graduates. The Club joins the Corps in wishing Mr. Pistol, U.S.A., every possible success upon his retirement after twenty-eight years of active service. This year the Club welcomed Master Sergeant Herbert Roberts as Sgt. Banner ' s distin- guished replacement. Weekend shooting. Matches. During the past year, the Skeet Ckib shot on its two ranges at Camp Buckner. It was here that the club members practiced con- stantly to improve their shooting averages, for only those members with the highest averages were selected for team trips to shoot against supeinor Gun Clubs in the New York-Connecticut area. Such clubs included the Winchester Gun Club of New Haven, Conn, and the Campfire Gun Club of Ossining, N. Y., composed of professional shooters and shooters of twenty years of more. It provides stiff but friendly competition for the Skeet Club. As the club practiced each member also waited for the high- light of the year, an inter-club shoot and picnic given by the wives of the club officers and held at Camp Buckner. At this shoot, the High Gun of the year was selected and awarded the team trophy. SKEET CLUB Shooting was not limited to the pistol and skeet enthusiasts. The Rifle Club also has a large following with cadets interested in this form of com- petition. During this past year club members competed in the National Rifle Matches at Camp Perry and maintained the Academy ' s reputation for excellent marksmanship. In face, several mem- bers added a leg toward their goal of the " distinquished " rating. The club also put in a superb performance at the First Army Rifle Matches, Fort Dix. RIFLE CLUB At H ' ork at Canij) Perry HAIM3I3ALL When a cadet walks into the darker re- cesses of the pym and a little black ball rolls past his feet he knows that the handball team is at it apain. Intra-team competition is touph as members strive for berths on the 9 doubles and 7 sintjles teams. This year the team took trips to the New York area to compete with YMCA ' s New York Athletic Club, and Yale University Also driving the members on is the thought of the National Intercolligiate Invita- tional Tournament. But besides intercollegiate competition the handball club al.so has its hands full competing at home against the post officers. Novices are given an opportunity to compete in a Novice Tournament, with trophies awarded to the winners. Exceptional skill and interest in the game made for another great year for the Handball team. d i i ■J FENCING With all of last year ' s 1st team returning, the hopes of the Fencing Club were high. Hope was not the only thing needed, but the Fencing Club also possessed the necessary ingredient of talent. Fin- ishing last year with a 6-3 won- lost record the team met such stiff competition as V.M.I., M.I.T., and St. John ' s University. At the NC- AA Championships held at Har- vard the team members vied for Ail-American Honors. Judo is another foreign sport which is becoming very popular in the United States. Its growing popularity at West Point is evi- denced by the Judo Club. With expert in- structors the team was excellently prepared for home matches on Saturdays between 28 March and 9 May. There are several brown belts on the team who are looking forward to getting their black belts. Trips to com- pete against the Washington Judo Club, Syracuse and Maryland Universities pre- sented a challenge to the club which it suc- cessfully met. JUDO RUGBY Although the game uses Unusual for- mations, such as the scrummage and the line-out, the game of rugby is no joke. Rugby is the English version of American football and is gaining popularity in the United States. It presents a real challenge to the cadet members because it is such a demanding sport, combining the physi- cal contact of football, the running of la- crosse, and the kicking of soccer. The Rugby Club faced rugged competition com- peting against many of the colleges in the Ivy League as well as private rugby clubs in and around New York City. But be- sides victory on the field the West Point Rugby Club also attempted to initiate an enjoyable custom of rugby at their rock- bound highland home. The tradition for the host team is " to roll out the barrel, " and on away games this custom has been a source of great reward to the rugers. But for some strange reason the Rugby Club was not as successful in its fight for tradition as it was on the rugby field. l -:- ' , ; ,■ BBt. i ' £ -■ :: ., ■ — • gr •- — ■— t M rr p sjI. iF- Itfj HSBH V w WBSfl l ■p ' ' IIHBBSiHI clL% ' ' PHb iMKIMit jaMMiflmR. ■■ ' ■ " ' " ■f We don ' t e))iph(islzt foothull at all . 4 ? Mrl J L ' Vv ' T . l, i nwff tm Ma.r smells victory. THE RABBLE ROUSERS The Rabble Rousers and Mule Riders give guidance to the spirit of the Corps. At football games and other athletic events throughout the year these men led the Corps in supporting its teams. But their activities were not limited to the athletic field. In the week prior to the event the Rabble Rousers started early to generate the overwhelming enthusiasm only the Corps can have. Six points CADET HOSTESS May I have some telephone change, please? What time does the last bus leave for New York on Sunday afternoon? I have a problem. My girl etc., etc., etc. I need a reservation for Saturday night. The hotel is full. How do I go about getting a ticket for a show in New York? Can you give me the names of some hotels in Philadelphia? Any dorm space left in the Ben Franklin? Do you know any PRO drags in Pittsburgh? Will you please wrap this package for my mother ' s birthday? Do you have any hot coffee? May I have a thank-you note, please? Will you help me answer this formal invitation? What ' s the name of the movie for next Sunday? Who is the oldest USMA graduate? Will you help my fiance and me with our wedding plans? May I borrow six sabers f or my wedding in Florida next July? All of these questions are likely to be heard in the office of the Cadet Hostess. And they will all be met with a friendly reply and solution. It is not necessary to enumerate the friendliness and help Ca- dets receive from the Cadet Hostess and her staff. Truly Mrs. Holland deserves the title — The Sweet- heart of the Corps. Mrs. Beatrice E. Holland As the weekend draws to a close 0m Mrs. Holland and Mrs. Papp at their office during Christmas sea- son. M w: -H- r Am 1 . » ' [ 11 M ■ 1 1 III lui ' r. :m m vTi; " » «r « : ;i!» -■-... • • : J y -iigS ' fK, tij - - x !P-:c ssatff!!! ' -i . f. c. ' t ;„,..- - i.fis «f: v3ff-v?=- Sf r_ W 4 Count on Chevrolet to build the one you want! ALL-NEW CHEVELLE! BU SUPER SPORT COUPE CORVAIR MOMZA CO ' IVERIIBIE CORVAIR CORVETTE STING RAV SPORT COUPE CORVETTE Never so much luxury before! In a class all its own in all but price, the ' 64 Chevrolet rivals just about anything on the road today in styling, comfort and performance. 16 power teams, 7 different engines, 15 models in four series including exciting Impala S uper Sports, luxurious Impalas, handsome Bel Airs and low-cost Biscaynes. Each with Jet-smooth ride. Body by Fisher and easy-maintenance features. This year ' s smartest surprise! There ' s more to Chevelle than you can readily see. A good foot shorter than the big cars— yet the interior is surprisingly spa- cious. So is the 27-cu.-ft. trunk. Chevelle ' s 11 models come in three series: Malibu Super Sport, Malibu and Chevelle 300. A choice of Sport Coupes, Sedans, Convertibles and Wagons. En- gine line-up includes a standard Six or V8, and at extra cost, high-performance power teams. All-out thrift with V8 power! Here ' s sparkling performance with traditional Chevy II econ- omy. There ' s a standard 120-hp Six or thrifty four-cylinder en- gine. Or choose at extra cost the optional 195-hp V8or new 155-hp Six. Models include smart Nova Sport Coupe and Super Sport Coupe. All with Body by F isher, easy-care features. Chevy Ilgives you beauty on a budget and the only car with a choice of 4, 6 or 8 cylinders. Even easier to get around in! Corvair ' s standard engine has nearly 19 ' J more horsepower. The extra-cost high-performance job is 110 hp. And Monza Spyder is a Turbocharged 150 horses. Engine in the rear makes Corvair as easy to handle as it looks. Corvette never felt better! Improved handling and a smoother, quieter ride make the Corvette Sting Ray all the more desirable. With extra-cost V8 ' s up to 375 hp. . . . Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit, Michigan. CHEVROLET BEYC3IMD AUTOMATIOIM Only the rare alchemy of vibrant design and disciplined hand can transform raw material into timeless objects of beauty. Perception and sensitivity ... a full sweep of unusual facilities ... a conjoining of classic hand skills with the most exacting of modern machines . . . these are uniquely yours at Balfour, where Jewelry ' s Finest Craftsmen feel privileged to serve the Class of 1964. I THE WORLD ' S FINEST CLASS RINGS, WITH MATCHING ACADEMY MINIATURES AND " A " PINS THAT MAY BE PURCHASED AT ANY TIME AFTER GRADUATION. WILBUR. G. PFORR representative HOTEL THAYER and 55 NORTHERN BOULEVARD, GREENVALE. LOIvJG ISLAND. N. Y. 11548 „J Graduates Class of 1964 Let us finance your automobile. Special loan rates and terms. Free checking and personalized checks for two years after graduation. Undergraduates Free checking service and personalized checks. Write for Details THE FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK of Fort Sill, Oklahoma Member F.D.I. C. A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING SERVICE FOR THE ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD " BANKING FOR SERVICE PEOPLE IS OUR SPECIALTY " OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT 553 ways to create a new world with electronics Theso 553 aspects of Hughes capabi ' it cover the spectrum of advanced oloctronics. From accelerators to zaner diodes. From micrcjsltjct onics to radar for our Navy ' s carrier Enterprise. From the ocean ' s depths to deep space. Here is breadth in dopth. 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 are helping to create a new world with electronics. with etectronica HUGHES ROCKET POWER • SPACE TECHNOLOGY UNDERSEA TECHNOLOGY • NUCLEAR ENERGY ARCHITECT- ENGINEER MANAGEMENT • AUTOMATION ELECTRONICS • LIMITED WARFARE PROGRAMS ra m aerojet- on target with tomorrow ' s Myii(44j y yoifSC u U.S. ARMY ♦ •¥■ ARMY NATIONAL For Fifty-Six 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 Member F.D.I.C. and A. U.S.A. BEST WISHES to the Class of 64 MICHIGAN ' S " 1 TRACK MAY 8 thru JULY 30 HAZEL PARK RACING ASSOCIATION 10 MILE at DEQUINDRE HAZEL PARK, MICH Every second saved can save a life True close support: its the Army Mohawk ' s ability to be " one of the troops " ... to land and take off from frontline fields that are little more than cow pastures., .to fly at treetop level as slow or as fast as needed. ..in any kind of weather. All this adds up to trigger-fast respon- siveness—intelligence now, not hours f ' oiri now. That ' s the Mohawk, the " elevated eyes " of the Army that watch out for the guys op tne ground. As an officer in tlie armed forces . . . YOU QUALIFY FOR PREFERRED MILITARY BANKING SERVICES! THE NUMBER ONE MILITARY BANK IN THE COUNTRY • • SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS FOR: • PERSONAL LOANS (including Automobile) . SAVINGS ACCOUNTS . CHECKING ACCOUNTS . 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 intormation, mite to: NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL Scranton 1, Pa. Banking For The Military Since 1940! Member FDIC ? I United States Military Academy OFFICIAL JEWELRY. By j| Herff Jones Co. Class Rings Miniature Rings and Wedding Bands MUFTI " PINS Local Representative ' " ' Main Office A, RICHARD THOMAS |i|nil|D|CC U CI PnMP HERFF JONES CO. 5 Central Avenue INUUIKIti WtLlUIViL 1401-29 North Capitol Avenue New ark, New Jersey Indianapolis, Indiana Hi Jffi ' il inds OfflCIAl U.S. ARMY PH0T0G8APH ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Fort MvfcR, ARiiNciroN, ViRciiNiA :::ii Members Insurance in Force Reserves AS YOU TAKE COMMAND . . . ... do It with the confidence and security that comes only through affiliation with the Army Mutual Aid Association. Membership in the AMAA protects your family in many vital ways. For example, it provides: • Low-cost life insurance, with an immediate cash advance, sent to your beneficiary by wire plus full settlement only 24 hours later • Family Financial Planning advice tailored to the specialized needs of your family (We ' ve been giving this kind of help and service to other Army Officers since 1 879). • Invaluable personal assistance to your family in claiming other insurance and service benefits Membership in the AMAA is open to career Army Officers So call or write today for full details Submit your membership application and avsii yourself of these benefits at extremely low cos; ■ and com- mand with confidence. BOARD OF DIR£CTORS Geneiil GEORGE H DECKER M.ior G.nar.l ERNEST M BRANNON Mljo. G.n..al EDWIN P PARKER F,., V,c. Pr,„d.n. S.cond V.ce P-.vd.n. General WADE H HAISLIP G.n.-.l CLYDE EDDLEMA General BARKSOAIE HAMIETT li.uten.nl Gener.lJ AMES I RICHAHC 5 eulenanl General WILLIAM H S WRIGHT Ma.ur General SILAS B. HAYS Major General ROBERT V LEE Ma|0, KENNETH F HANST. JR ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Maior KENNETH F. HANST. JR L.eulenanl Colonel JOHN 8 ' lArt.EY Executive Vice-President Secretary Lieutenant Colonel L D KIRKWOOD MARTIN 30,000 $200,000,000 $37,000,000 i CAREER OFFICERS you nave mail service you can nave tne FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs National Bank whether you are in Washington, D. C, or some remote corner of the world, you can have the comfort of knowing that your finan- cial affairs are being handled by one of the largest banks in the world. Savmgs accounts, checkmg accounts, bank- by-mail, trust services, and money for prac- tically any good purpose are part of the full bank service available to you through Riggs National Bank. Serving Washington and the Armed Forces since 1836, we are proud to have served such distinguished people as Admiral David Farra- gut, General Winfield Scott and Dr. Samuel P. Langley . . . we ' d be proud to serve you, also. The NATIONAL BANK or- WASHINGTON, D.C. • FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK N THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Me „l,.-r— I-oJcT.il Deposit Insur Mi-nil cr— Federal Reeerv MakeiTs ©f tlb.® fm©gt rnenfg wesurS Teamed for Streng th Many years of close teamwork between the U.S. Army and Curtiss-W right have contributed toward maintaining our Ar- my ' s proud image as a symbol of strength. Among tlie 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 Turbolecrr! , propellers to equip military cargo and j; ■:••■- sonnel carrying fleets of prop-jet aircraft. Research and development programs at Curtiss-Wright are constantly seeking new technological advances to keep the L . S. Army ' s defenses strong. Symbol of quality products for defense and industry C UlTtiSS rl llt C o r p o r iv t i o n Wood-Ridge. Ne ' Jersey QUALITY Counts with the Army Regulation Military Academy Cuff Lnks with the name krementz are a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent . . . kbementz Jewelry wears well, does not tarnish be- cause it is made with an enduring overlay of ACTUAL 14 KT. GOLD. 4 KT. GOLD OVERLAY Eveninfl Jewelry . Cuff Links - Tie Holders - Belt Buckles From $3.00 fo $25.00 plus tax Avosiablo wherever fine jewelry is sold. Krementz Co. • Newark 5, New Jersey Next time you ' re out on the American Road, take a look at the people who are getting the most out of life. Chances are, they ' re owners of Ford-built cars— the lively ones. For the Company that brings out the best in cars seems to bring out the best in people, too. People v;ho admire styling that stays in style . . . value that holds oui for ail its worth . . . performance that ' s track-bred, frisky as a colt in Spring. Building more life into our cars— through styling, engineering, manu- facturing—is a way of life with us. For added spice in your life, take a revelation ride at your Ford or Lincoln-Mercury dealer ' s. FORD-BUILT MEANS BETTER BUILT MUSTANG • FALCON • FAIRLANE • FORD ■ THUNOERBIRO | COMET- MERCURY -UNCOLN CONTINENTAL MOTOR COMPANY K Ride Walt Disney ' s Magic Skyway at the Ford Motor Company Wonder Rotunda, New York World ' s Fair WHY WAIT TILL YOU ' RE STATIONED FAR AWAY? Discover Our Banking Services for Army Personnel TODAY BANK BY MAIL — You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, iree postage- paid envelopes. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS -Simply allot part of 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, N.Y. CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit Insur, Corporot ' n J♦♦JM.♦♦ ♦♦ J♦ J♦ J♦ ♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦+♦+♦JH J J♦ J♦♦ « .J« Best wishes to the class of 1964 m fhm ha icraffers CHICAGO, ILLINOIS R. F. Halligan, President (U.S.M.A., class of 1947) W Iflir The most important assembly line at Chrysler Corporation. No idea, no product can ever be better than the people who create it. We believe this at Chrysler Corporation. That ' s why you see here a group of engineers receiving ad- vanced degrees at Chrysler Institute of Engineering, in Detroit, a graduate school chartered by the State of Michigan. What ' s Chrysler Corporation doing in higher edu- cation? Training people to carry on the engineering traditions of Chrysler Corporation. We choose a select group of graduates from the top engineering schools. We put them through a two-year course of study. They study as many as 22 subjects. 1110 students have received advanced degrees so far. While going to school, they also work on Chr ;!er " s Engineering Staff with experienced professionals. It ' s not easy to get into Chrysler Institute of Engineering. Standards are high. Just as the engi- neering standards of Chrysler Corporation. Plymouth • Chrysler • Imperial • Dodge CHRYSLER CORPORATION w HOPE AND THE CHRrSLER THEATRE, NSC-TV. fRIOArS Ht METAL ARTS COMPANY P.O BOX 14109 RI-8-1850 Houston, T xAs 77021 " )Mdeo ' 2701 MAGNET £L v Designers • Engineers • Fabricators Specialists: alloy metals VESSELS PNEUMATIC CONVEYING SYSTEMS BENNETT ' S BLUE BOOK Of QUALITY MERCHANDISE Your Key to Better Buying in DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY SILVERWARE LUGGAGE SPORTING GOODS FURNITURE On Display at the Cadet Store or P.X. BENNETT BROTHERS. INC. 485 Fifth Avenue, New York • 30 E. Adams, Chicago, III. Constani service for over 60 years. At America ' s side since 1836 HANDGUNS, LONG GUNS. ARCHERY TACKLE. AND MILITARY ARMS. ! iisras meet the challenge of tomorrow... J Fractiotuitor lover where he- lium is sepnraletlfrom natural gas soars I65)eel over Kansas plains. Utilizing a tempera- ture of minus 275 F., the re- covery process operates at 99.6 ' ' c efficiency. Mtlah uteJ in I nan II fuel i.ink are joined directly hy helium shieltlcd-arc welding, eliminating the metal buffer required before. This results in weight reduction — vital to space vehicles. 1836 " PEL " is the AVh ' York Stock Exchange trading symbol for Panhandle Eastern; " He " is the atomic symbol for helium. The world ' s most powerful superconducting magnet produces a magnetic field of 75,000 gauss. Helium, cryo- genics and man ' s ingenuity made this 8 pound scientific marvel possible. AT LEFT: liquid helium is transferred to a glass double Dewar, which is at a temp- erature of minus 300 degrees F., " hot " for liquid helium. The helium will boil vigor- ously until the Dewar is cooled further. Helium — the miraculous element — has a unique importance in space ex- ploration, nuclear technology and basic research. To assure the nation of a helium supply geared to the fast pace of today ' s science, the United States adopted a national helium conser ation program in 1960 and called upon private industry to design, construct, finance and operate new helium re- covery plants. To help meet this challenge. Panhandle Eastern and National Distillers and Chemical Corporation jointly formed the National Helium Corpora- tion which constructed the world ' s largest helium recovery plant. Repre- senting a breakthrough in industrial technology, this plant processes about 850 million cubic feet of natural gas daily, from which more than one billion cubic feet of helium will be extracted annually. National Helium ' s space age facility, located near Liberal, Kansas, is also the largest application of cryogenics — the new science of super-cold. There are countless examples of helium ' s part in the drama of tomor- row ' s world. A bath of liquid helium reduces electronic noise in complex circuitry . . . and may also play a vital role in the production of vest-pocket size cyclotrons and other nuclear accelerators. Cryotons, used in computer circuits, can provide one million memory elements in a space smaller than a shoe box. Helium is also used in the manufacture and pre-launch servicing of mis- siles ... it purges rocket engines of impurities ... it detects minuscule leaks in space craft. In medicine, it brings dramatic relief to asthma patients . . . prevents explosions in anesthetics. Helium helps prevent the dreaded " bends " in deep-sea diving operations. The National Helium Corporation is another of the many ways in which Panhandle Eastern serves the community . . . the nation . . . the world. Long a leader and pioneer in producing and transporting natural gas. Pan- handle Eastern — through this diversification — assures a reliable and con- tinuous supply of helium, vitally needed element for the cr i " f tomorrow. Panhandle Eastern Pipe Line Company i One Chase Manhattan Plaza, New York, N.Y. txi 3444 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo. Serving . frDH EST U.S.A. IN THE FIELD OF HYDRAULIC DREDGING CAHACAN A LEADER Established 1898 Gahagan Dredging Corporation 90 Broad Street, New York 4, N.Y. 2907 Bay-to-Bay Blvd., Tampa 9, Florida 7 y Space-Age Defense ' needs Down-to-Earth MOBILITY! JulkJi SJiuAhsA The FULLER BRUSH Co. HARTFORD 2, CONNECTICUT 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 for half a century . . . are solving power transmission problems for the Department of Defense and its prime contractors. the men We Salute „«,„,„. doss o( 1964. ' - — ■ — ■ ■JrlilCl ' . ' llI m ROCKWELL-STANDARD C O R PO RATION 1. Transmission and Axle Division, Detroit 32, Michi an WORLD ' S LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF AXLES FOR TRUCKS, BUSES AND TRAILERS I 542 " • ties the imoosfor Two parts of hydrogen and one of oxygen leave a thirsty man high and dry. But give him a match to ignite the gases and a jar to catch and condense the steam, and he can drink the result. Likewise, capability in the individual sciences and skills involved in developing great aircraft and defense and space systems isn ' t enough. The right combining agency is essential. That ' s where Douglas comes in. It has the people. facilities and e.xperience to achieve success in giant tech- nological programs. Today s list includes DC-8, DC-8F. DC-9, A-4E, Thor-Delta, and the Saturn S-I ' and S-I B stages. On tomorrow ' s agenda are manned orbiting space stations, giant jet transpoits. and many more excitir projects of wide scope and high challenge. So . . . for water, use a match. In the air or outer space, be sure to call on ARMY ' S TRADITIONAL HEADQUARTERS in PHILADELPHIA IDEALLY LOCATED - CENTER CITY Convenient to Department Stores — Shops — Theatres and Independence Mall Historic Shrines We Offer Excellent Accommodations at Moderate Prices 3 POPULAR DINING ROOMS Garden Terrace — For leisure dining Coffee Shop — Counter and Table Service — Popular prices Kite Key Room — Cocktail Lounge and Grill — Completely Air Conditioned — THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL Chestnut at 9th Street William G. Chadwick, General Manager WE SALUTE THE 1964 UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY GRADUATING CLASS IE OIL REFINING COMPANY EASTERN ESSO REGION PELHAM, N. Y. KAISER Jeep OaRPORATION TOLEDO 1, OHIO World ' s Largest and Most Experienced Manufacturer of 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES mN LES We don ' t have to spend time telling people how beautiful Pontiac is. People tell us. For that matter, the only people we ever have to talk to are people who ' ve never dnven a Pontiac. After you ' ve sampled Wide-Track stability and Trophy V-8 action, what ' s left to say? After you ' ve enjoyed Pontiac ' s silent, smooth ride, who needs more convincing? Frankly, about all we can say is that a Pontiac is a whole lot more car than other cars that think they ' re the competition. And your Pontiac dealer can show you that with ease when you see him. ' 64 Wide-Track Pontin PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION • GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION ■0 RIGHT DRESS! FLORSHEIM brivi hb when the occa sion demands the very finest! Shown: The Yuma, 2] 038; hand- sewn front moccasin slip-on in black calf; in Perfecto broivn, 31040. THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY A a e ' ' s of Hne shoes for men and women A Oi.-.siOT o( Inlerntilionol Shoo Compony H R H CONSTRUCTION CORP. 579 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK 17, N. Y. San Juan New York Washington HIGHLAND FALLS OFFICE MARINE MIDLAND NATIONAL BANK OF SOUTHEASTERN NEW YORK Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. " We have been specializing in the hand- ling of accounts of Service Officers for over fifty years and offer complete bank- ing facilities including checking and sav- ings acounts, loans, safe deposit boxes, trust services, advice concerning invest- ments and financial problems. All banking transactions may be handled through the mail and we shall welcome your inquiries concerning our services. " FREE CHECKING ACCOUNT SERVICES TO ALL CADETS f Six space-age projects at Republic Aviation (190,000,000 Americans get the fringe benefits; Among hundreds underway at Republic, here are just six projects, in the biggest scientific push the world hasher seen Each has a specif icgoal. And each is also generating an unsought bountyof new ideas and products and by-products and facts. In short: the scientific " fall- out " of the space effort is certainly go- ing to make life easier— and longer— for every one of us. And it may even change our fundamental notions about such things as food, clothing and shelter. Example. The general goal of our Life Science Labs at Republic is to find of maintaining life in out- er space. (A recent task: materials evaluation and ventilation tests on pressure suits to provide information for development of the Apollo Space Suit, under contract to International Latex Corp., developer, and Hamilton Standard, NASA ' sprime contractor. The glove suggests the suit ' s construction; the gesture indi- cates the tests ' results.) Our life-science people are also de- veloping a vest system to provide medical information on during ' flight. • . The same principle, and similar equip- ment, is already being used in hospitals, to permit nurses to moni tor patients from a central location. Monitoring a celestial body — the sun is the goal of another . current ect. We ' re doing de- velopment work on AOSO (Advanced Orbiting Solar Observatory), a satellite that will go outside the earth ' s atmos- phere, study the sun, and move us closer to the day when we can predict the sun ' s effects on our weather, our communications, our expeditions into outer space. There will be expeditions into hydrospace, too: by U.S.S. Dol- phin, among others. She will be the Navy ' s newest and deepest-diving ex- perimental sub. And when she goes deep. Dolphin will be controlled by a steering and diving system designed and built by Republic ' s Hydrospace Division. Her goal: to probe the vast, and largely unknown, oceans. ..a virtu- ally untapped source of en- and mineral wealth. For those who travel on. England. Fast commute, anyone? Faster and even more versatile vehicles may soon emerge from our Advanced Development Ob- jective-12 study contract for V STOL weapon system; V STOL planes take off and land vertically like helicopters but can fly at supersonic speeds. Variable-geometry wings fold outforslowspeeds.fold back for the supersonic ranges. Combined they could mean newmil- itary versatility andcould be the pre cursorofsomeextraor- ' dinaryjetlinersTand prob- ably some very small jetp;-: I Finally, our " care " packages. They contain parts for NASA ' s Saturn Booster, and they ' re handled with speed, as well as care. On these and other space- vehicle projects, we ' vft occasionally had to develop completely new materials, and then work out new teL ' - : ' : , ; ' :r machining them. You 1 the surface (amphibious troops, for example) we are working on a remarkable craft that sails above the bounding main. It ' s an air-cushion vehicle, developed by Vickers of Great Britain. A future craft may look something like this, and be ■X, capable of carrying 90 passen- may see these materials some " . in gers at speeds above 50 knots, lightweight auto engines, or i " ' jrni- Air cushion vehicles have already ture,or buildingmaterials... cnere been licensed for passenger service in on Earth ... or somewhere :... REPUBLIC AVIATION CT ORATION. Farmingc - l . i.. New York. " NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON AT SAN ANTONIO 1422 E. Grayson St., San Antonio 8, Texas Special Services for Members of the Armed Forces Since 1920 One of the first banks to inaugurate special " Career " services for military personnal — re- gardless of where stationed in the World. During the past 43 years many thousands of military personnel have made it their permanent bank- ing home. Liberal personal signature loans at reasonable rates. Write, wire or phone for further information. Inquiries receive prompt attention. DIRECTORS Member— Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 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 NRA Bylaws " Objectives " L ompufnentd of West Publishing Company Law Book Publishers for the Nation ' s Lawyers ST. PAUL 2, MINNESOTA A winning team in national defense: The Army and . . l. V S-7-E ' A fCO- OC 3 - T, I ISI C . 1 a .1 J. Gentlemen: Congratulations are certainly due to each of you upon completion of your four years at the Academy. We wish you many years of continued success as an officer of the United States military service. As you pursue your career in the service of our country throughout the world, those of you who become electronics and communications officers, will have many opportunities to work with and depend upon the equipments manufactured by TMC. Many TMC engineers are on active duty throughout the world in both military and commercial service. They too, went through many years of schooling to qualify for their job. We are sure you will find them good members of your team. If, in the future, we may be of help to you, we offer the assistance of our engineering and management group in the furtherance of the state of the art in our chosen field. Sincerely yours .aA- ° ' Hmuni ' Ray H. dePasquale President THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION MAMARONECK, NEW YORK c ' OrrAWA, CANADA • ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA • GARLAND. VLXAS • OXNARD, CALIFORNIA • POMPANO BEACH, FiORIDA • SAN LUIS OBISPO, CALIFORNIA • LUZERN, SWITZERLAND Sports leaders join Ted Williams ' Sports Advisory Staff at Sears 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. ' " There are plenty of fields where I ' m no expert, " he said. " I 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; Jack 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. n rts help rofes- ii at innati tour- ' otre port; Counterinsurgency: The art of beating Communist guerrillas at iheirown game The men who proudly wear the green beret of the Army ' s Special Forces are experts in a strange new kind of hit-and- run warfare — counterinsurgency . Their current mission: to help the struggling new nations of the Southern Hemisphere train troops that can cope with the guer- rilla tactics of Communist-led insurgents. Conventional military tactics are of little use against guerrillas who melt back into the jungle after a slashing raid. Neither are conventional logistics. Lockheed-built aircraft will help sup- ply the air mobility so essential for suc- cessful counterinsurgency. The U.S. Air For ce C-130 Hercules shown above, for example, can paradrop heavy tanks and weapons or 64 combat- ready paratroopers. Or it can land its huge load on a short, rough strip freshly hacked from the jungle. Lockheed is developing a remarkable new jet for the Army, the Hummingbird, which vviil hover like its namesake — then dart out of danger at 500 mph. A new type of rigid-rotor helicopter, now being developed jointly for Arn- and Navy, is easier to fly than ordir helicopters and much faster (200 n r : • Lockheed Aircr. ft CoRPOK .;;n, BuRB. NK, California: Aircraji, .• .uJU- crajt, Satellites, Missiles, Ekconics, Propulsion, Nucleonics, Shipbuilding, Ocean Systems, Heavy Construction. by Louisville The finest military headwear that skilled hands can produce. Available in approved Army Green . . . Army Blue. The field fatigue cap that never shows fatigue . . . won ' t wrinkle . . . won ' t crush . . . won ' t sag. The " Spring Up " is the only fatigue cap manufactured under a U.S. Patent number. Sold in Post Exchanges ' Round the World. £eU(iVi CAP CORPORATION P.O. Box 1436 • Louisville. Kentucky, 40201 Congratulations and Best Wishes to All ' 64 Graduates HOUSE OF FINE JEWELRY 169 Westwood Avenue, Westwood, N.J. Distributors by Appointment TIFFANY CO. SILVERWARE Authorized Agents for TOWLE, STIEFF, STERLING ROLEX, OMEGA, TISSOT, HAMILTON and other leading brand watches ROSENTHAL, ROYAL WORCESTER J. HAVILAND china OUR THANKS To o Cadeis and Officers of fhe " Point " for the confidence and trust given us in the past years, thus giving us the privilege to be one of fhe usee, jewelers. OUR MOTTO Quality, Service at the Lowest Possible Prices We will set a 50 ct flawless diamond surrounded by 6 smaller diamonds in your own miniature for only $250.00. We have a large selection of diamonds in all shapes and sizes from $100.00 and up. For inquiry (reverse charges) NO 4-0616 - NO 4-0671 ( onaratuiatlond nd ( 3eSi VUlsn Do OL CU Of 1964 from THE ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Formerly (1887-1962) THE ARMY CO-OPERATIVE FIRE ASSOCIATION Fort Leavenworth, Kansas FOR 77 YEARS THE PACE-MAKER FOR OFFICERS IN THE FIELD OF NON-PROFIT INSURANCE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY World Wide — Lowest Net Cost .£ Command performance for the Army PerforiTiance on command . . . any time . . . any place. This is the insignia of military systems by North American Avia- tion. For today ' s Army. NAA Autonetics builds all-weather Automatic Base Line Equipment I ABLE I which orients artillery, missile- and rocket-launchers in a fraction of the usual surveying time. Rocket engines by NAA Rocketdyne power the . rmy " s Redstone missile, which led the nation into space. The Redhead Roadrunner, recoverable target- missile system developed by NAA Columbus Division, will test Army missiles at high or low altitudes, supersonic or subsonic speeds. A new lightweight ejection seat system from Columbus Division will be used in Army experimental aircraft designed for vertical and sliort take-off and landing. A nuclear reactor built by ] AA Atomics International is now aiding research at the Army ' s Walter Reed Merlical Center in Viashington. D.C. NORTH AMERICAN IS ALSO : Builder of the X-15 research air- craft I Los Aii ieics Division 1. C.liief electronics si:pp:ier for Minute- man missile ( Autonetics). J roducer of booster e:i ::ie3 for America ' s satellites and space shots ( Rocketdyne) . . . ;;uidance sj ' Stems for Polaris submarines ( .Autonetics I ... the . lach 2 Vigilante naval aircraft ( Columbus 1. Developer of compact nuclear reactors for space use (A.I.) Now at work on Apollo spacecraft and second stage of . " aturn moon rocket (Space Information Systems Division), and all Advanced Saturn propulsion engines (Rocketdyne). Building new I apabilitirs for more and priater ( ommand performances in the future. NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION ' DIVISIONS: ATOMICS INTERNATIONAL, AUTONETICS, COLUMBUS, LOS ANGELES, ROCKETDYNE. SCIENCE CENTER, SPACE INFORMATION SVCWMS LONGACRE 4 4575 NEW YORK OFFICE 276 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK NEW YORK SOVEREIGN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY LTD ifini Il WHITNEY 3-7200 OPERATING OFFICES. PLANT 1325 INWOOD TERRACE FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY We take pride in our association witii tine United States IVIilitary Academy — in the past as general contractors for tlie CONVERSION OF THE CADET BARRACKS, and in the present as we begin the building of its new CADET LIBRARY. Jacob Reed ' s Sons Compliments of . . . Lehigh Design Co., Inc. A division of Arcs Industries Inc. Consulting Engineers Designers • Draftsmen Technical Publications Specialists 475 Grand Concourse, Bronx 51, N. Y. 1398 Main St., Waltham, Massachusetts 751 Pittsburg-McKeesport Blvd. Dravosburg, Pennsylvania 17 William Street, Newark 2, New Jersey THESE ARE SOME OF THE WAYS ITT KEEPS ITS EYE ON THE DEFENSE BALL. NATO ' S ACE HIGH • ARMY ' S SECOR GEODETIC SATELLITE • NASA ' S TRANSPORTABLE GROUND STATION • ARMY ' S EUROPEAN TROPO SYSTEM • USAF ' S EUR-MED TROPO {486L) COAST GUARD ' S LORAN-C • SAC ' S COMMAND CONTROL PROJECT (455L) • NAVY ' S TACAN (ARN-52V) • NORAD ' S DEW LINE • FAA ' S VORTAC • WHITE HOUSE HOT LINE N.Y. usetts I. Jersey TM6S£ ITT COMPANIES ARE ACTIVELV SERVING U.S. DEFENSE AND SPACE PROGRAM?: ITT excitement, verve... call it what you may, it ' s the new DATSUN SPL-310 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, ?VIAKE A DASH FOR YOUR NEAREST DATSUN INHALER. ATSUN mum MOTOR CORP. IN U.S. . 221 FRELINGHUYSEN AVE . NEWARK. N. J. Ptionc TAIbot 4-4100 ■ New York Phone: BE 3-8018 By the makers of the world ' s most powerful RWD, GP or military vehicle of Its class-tbe NISSAN PATROL. COMPLIMENTS of THE IRVIN H. HAHN CO. MANUFACTURERS of FINE INSIGNIA since 1898 m 326 S. HANOVER STREET Baltimore I, Md. New York City ' s Hospitality Headquarters HOTEL PRESIDENT 48th Street West of Broadway New York, New York t: X- U.S. Military Academy cadet, 15 years after graduation. After a West Point cadet spends four years studying to become an officer, what comes next? A lifetime of study. As one of the leaders of his country, he must constantly keep abreast of advancing technologies in a world that is going to get more and more complicated. A goc . offi- cer will remain a student throughout his career NORTHROP Builder of the USAF T-38 trainer (compliments of NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY and ALL-AMERICA CAMP CORNWALL-ON-HUDSON, N.Y. For information, write Director of Admissions 77 Academy Avenue Cornwail-on-Hudson, N.Y. Discerning If est Point offi cers for many gen- erations have had Uniforms made to measure by A. Jacobs Sons, Inc. for Outstanding Quality, super tailoring and fit, correct Styling and dependable delivery in the O.. jtujohA £r SonA JhadiiiDn BALTIMORE, MD. Fine Custom Tailored Uniforms since 1891 good ear IpU ' ' ' ' ' BB1| supply CD, 5832 Harvey Wilton Otiv P.O. Bo« 10615 Houiton 18, T.xa. S. F. " ScoH " Wimberly WAInul 6-4481 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, Monager ' Mnj I BELL VERSATILITY PROVIDES VITAL SUPPORT FOR THE NATION ' S DEFENSE AND P! ' .i: PROGRAMS There is no substitute for performance in this space age, no substitute for supenc ' I ' .-vducts. Bell Aero- systems research, engineering and production capabilities encompass a wide range ol " activities including — rocket reaction control systems for NASA Mercury spacecraft, Air Force X-15 and Centaur guidance systems for Army MQM-57A drones automatic aircraft landing systems for Air Force and Navy Hipernas inertial navigation systems for Air Force and other challenging assignments such as NASA ' s Lunar Excursion Module ascent engine. EB © BELL AEROSVSXE VIS covjp- n v DIVISPONi OF BEH. AEROSPACE COHPOW ATiOrv -A t»»trOnl CQ. ' f ANY Working in close association with the mili- tary for 39 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, con- tinues his tradition of personalized service at his new and ONLY address. MORRY LUXENBERG GO. Military Outfitters 45 EAST 30th STREET NEW YORK 16, N.Y. " The Finest Caps in the Services " Compliments of . . . A Friend More than 60 years ' leader- ship in internal combustion power has equipped Continental Motors for roles of ever-increasing importance in free world defense. Continental builds piecise power for a wide range of appli- cations—at sea, on land, in the air. • CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION MUSKEGON • MICHIGAN TO THE CLASS OF ' 64 Our heartfelt congratulations and best wishes on your graduation . . . and through the years to come. The 11 West Pointers on the Federal Services staff salute you on this happy occasion: George M. Badger Nov. ' 18 Edwin A. Cummings ' 28 Ward M. Dworshak ' 45 Clyde D. Eddleman ' 24 David G. Erskine ' 24 Thomas H. Harvey ' 32 Robert W. Hasbrouck Aug. ' 17 W. A. Holbrook, Jr Nov. ' 18 Frederic H. Smith, Jr ' 29 James F. Torrence, Jr ' 23 John M. Weikert ' 23 FEDERAL SERVICES Firf aktce: corpora. ' X ' ioi 1701 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. (; ) C3ENERAI- DYNArVllCS POIVIONA. BOSTON ' S FAMOUS m what ' s in a name? I " riffs ' ' fiti ■,i. s ' .J g ..c.Vs plenty! RM D New York Avenue, Westbury. I ROYTEX, INC Thanks the Class of 1963 for their Continuing Acceptance of the " B " Robes ROYTEX ROBES 390 5th AVENUE New York 18, N. Y. BAKED BEHER... TO TASTE BETTER 6 Sunshine biscuits qfcourse! TURBO-BEAVER IN UNIFORM • MORE SPEED • MORE LOAD • BETTER STOL The Turbo-Beaver is now flying. The U . i Whitney PT6A-6 turbine engine corvu ' , ' ; a with the dependability of the Beaver t.; ' ' ;-,- j unique STO L combination. nil:: DK 1IA 1L1., M) -TSt d IRCRAF 1 OF CAN I)A I.I Ml 111) DOWNSN ' ll W, ON 1 R1C). Dtiiccs locJtcJat: SI I Oils, li ()l Kl .ukI W SHlN(iT() . D.C. (compliments of Stauffer Chemical Company 38.8%- SAVE Automobile Insurance! •off standard rote USAA offers increased savings on automobile insurance available to active and retired officers. USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association managed and directed by active and retired officers of the U. S. Armed Services. Over 450,000 members now enjoy liberal savings on automobile, comprehensive personal liability, and household and personal effects insurance. To save costs, selling is by mail. Write today for details. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION Dept. H-2 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Anionio 15, Texas i- om.pumenti of J ' nena m ik tiih 3 GENERATIONS OF EXPERIENCE IN MILITARY TAILORING THE NATION ' S OLDEST SPECIALISTS IN HAND-TAILORED UNIFORMS jH ffll dtSifi SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ARLINGTON, VA. For complimentary reprint of this Artzybosheff illustrotion, write: Avco, Dept HO 3, 750 -ird -. Avco helps harness the horses for a world on the move. ■ That takes the kiicwkdge that is developing electric propulsion for space flight . . . arc- jet power for satellites and space probes . . .multi-fuel engines for ground vehicles. - The skill and facilities that are produc- ing Lycoming reciprocating and gas turbine engines for fixed-wing aircraft, helicopters, hydrofoil vehicles, and industry. ■ The capacity to envision advanced propulsion systems of the future. This is Avco capability— helping to keep defense and industry in motim UNUSUAL CAREER OPPORTUNITIES FOR QUALIFIED SCIENTIST " ; «-,•- r K. .f oc =cr»on: f-;? OF BACF CREED COLOR.OR NATIONAL ORIGIN... WRITE AVCO TODAY. AVCO CORPORATION, 750 THIRD AVE. NEW YORK 17, N.Y ylKC COMPLIMENTS LEEDS TRAVELWEAR PRODUCTS. INC. New York 16, New York ' The World ' s Largest Manufacturer of Zippered Luggage ' ONE OF THE 7 WONDERFUL INNS OF THE WORLD ! U 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 Fred R. Clausen, General Manager NEXT TIME TRY SHERATON-ATLANTIC ' S SPECIAL STUDENT-FACULTY PLAN students, Faculty and All Full Time School Personnel are welcome at all times to avail themselves of Sheraton-Atlantic ' s Special Student-Faculty Plan Rates are: $7.75 $5.25 $4.50 $4.00 single 2 to a 3 to a 4 to a room room room per person per person per person When planning any special seminars, ban- quets or dances, contact our Banquet Manager. We have accommodations for groups from 25 to 500. Brochure on com- plete function facilities available upon request. eilERATONATLANTIG HOTEL BROADWAY AT 34th STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. 1001 PEnnsylvania 6-5700 Spence Engineering Company, Inc. Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co., Founded by Capt. John Ericsson 1842 PRESSURE AND TEMPERATURE REGULATORS Desuperheaters - Strainers WALDEN, NEW YORK WALDEN PRescott 2-7501 Grant St. N. Y. C. R. R. Cable Address DELAMATER, New York MACH .52 MACH .65 MACH 3 MACH 5 MACH 7 • - Now, what ' s beyond Mach 7? Beech " Imaginuity " in missile target systems is finding out How fast will tomorrow ' s missile target systems need to be? The answer: just as fast as the speediest enemy hardware — jets or missiles — that Free World gunners may have to shoot at. What will it take to provide these advanced missile systems ... to turn " impossible " requirements into solid reality by the time they are needed? Beech " Imaginuity " is already at work, seeking — and finding— the answers. The Beech AQM-37A ( KD2B-1 ) , now in line production for the U. S. Navy, is capable today of speeds above Mach 3 and can be flown at alti- tudes of 90,000 feet. It gives today ' s most advance weapon systems a realistic challenge to their capabilities. But, just as important, Beech has already designed ' family of missile target systems for a wide variety c defense training missions, ranging from Mach .52 f Mach 7 — and is now reaching out beyond that. This kind of probing into the future, r;; ' _-. 3e .1 " Imaginuity " in design, development, f h-k tion a.id testing has given Beech a head star. ;);. Jtvelopment of the advanced missile systems tna- ■ :11 oe needed for tomorrow ' s training and air deie.-v requirements. f to zceJ )( For uiil in!o ' -niation about how you may take advantage of Beech ' s proven capa- b. ' ' ties. write, wire or phone Contract Adrrinistration. Beech Aircraft Corr Wichita, Kansas 67201 BEECH AIRCRAFT CORPORATION • WICHITA , KANSAS 67201 HELPING BUSINESS GROW FASTER: Only Beechcraft offers such a com- plete lineof planes with so much speed, range, comfort and quiet to help business multiply the money-making decisions that each top man can moke. That ' s how thousands of Beechcrafts have paid for themselves. Executive : Write today for latest illu. ' ' ■■ =d folders on n Beechcraft twin-engine airplon ?!. [1 Seechcraft single -engine airplanes. Address 3t-ech Aircraft Corporation, Public Relations Deportmenf, Wichita, Kansas 67201, U. S. A. iRRESisTiBtf Wise OMAN CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Nashville, Tenn. R. P. FARNSWORTH CO., INC. New Orleans, La. WRIGHT CONTRACTING CO., INC. Columbus, Go. Cable Address " OMAFARWRI " OMAN-FARNSWORTH- WRIGHT A JOINT VENTURE 625 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 22, NEW YORK Telephone PLoza 1-3172 We Believe that Peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being Too Tough to Tackle MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO, INC ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 500 Fifth Avenue New York Lexington Kentucky . . Firing rockets, missiles, machine guns, armed UHIB Iroquois powerfully support riflemen on the ground. - WORLD l ' STANDARD 1 II MIlHARY COMMEtmHEUCOPTERS With ARMY AVIATION Bell meets the requirements of the Air Assault Mission Long a member of the L. S. Army Aviation toain. Bell is proud to be a part of the Army " s expanding air mobility program. We pledge full support with Iroquois and Sioux helicopters capable of matching performance to the requirements of the Air Assault Mission. (» BELL HELICOF XER co vi PA. ' FORT WORTH. TEXAS • A DIVISION OF BEU AEROSPACE CORPORAIICS • ■- teXtfOn! Henry Gluck Mac Lewis y ompliments to cJke Lyiass of iQ6jf PELLIE ' S PONTIAC ROUTE 9W HIGHLAND FALLS, N.Y. HI 6-4034 automatic controls FOR . REFRIGERATION . AIR CONDITIONING . TRANSPORTATION . AVIATION . HOME APPLIANCES . INDUSTRIAL USES American- ! an dard CONTROLS DIVISION DETROIT, MICHIGAN 48208 IN MEMORIUM JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY (1917-1963) President of the United States The 35th May his spirit serve as a guide and inspiration to all Americans, and to peace loving peoples everywhere. Painted by itinerant, anonymous artist, c.rca 16:;. Misty morning on the Hudson... West Point of long, long ago COL. SYI.VAXUS THAYER was Superintendent of the Academ; ' ' .vhen this nostal- gic scene on the Hudson was painted. It records a time long since vanished, both for the Corps and the Country it serves. The frontier which once was the Mississippi now encompasses the world and soon other worlds as well. The Corps must keep pace. So must the country So must industry. Our company, which leases railroad rolling slock and bulk storage faci ' : .es, keeps pace with a concept, l ong familiar to military men — Logistics. We define it as the art of managing materials, not just moving them. Ar L.ogis- tics is our business. We salute the First Classmen for whom this volume is the fabric ci -.lemories. NORTH AMERICAN CAR CORPORATION 77 South Wacker Drive — Chicago E. C. R. LASHER, MAJOR GENERAL, U.S.A. RET.) PRESIDENT U.S.M.A. ' 29 i ■9 THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of your career. ART CAP COMPAl fY, INC. 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. No glove in the world as comfortable as 1 HARRIS US BNA CATALOG LATEST 1964 EDITION LATEST UP-TO-THE-MINUTE PRICE CHANGES! • 160 PAGES BIG • 2000 ILLUSTRATIONS North America ' s most widely used US BNA catalog — with hundreds important price changes — published by world ' s largest stamp firm. Complete, illustrated listing of major U.S. issues, U.S. Possessions, and British North America. Also specialties, Confederate States, United Nations, U.S. Stamp Identifier, etc. : E. HARRIS CO. CATALOG DEPT. MA BOSTON 17, MASS. f ONGRATULATIONS To The Cadet Corps • GOULD GOULD-NATIONAL BATTERIES, INC. " Our Best To ou " y say Local Sinclair Dealers Best Car Care -5w ii ' Sinclair] Sinclair refining company Jllf I 600 Fifth Avenue. New York 20. N. Y. w (compliments of Sethness Products Co. for the man who commands . . . Zodiac SEA WOLF DATOGRAPHIC the time and date automatically This newest Sea Wolf, tested to an undersea depth of 660 ft., is truly the adventurer ' s watch — in or cut of the water! Perfect for skin divers, paratroopers, all rugged duty that demands dependable timekeep- ing. Slim and handsome enough for formal dress wear! • 17-iewel precision self-winding movement ■ movable bezel with minute calibrations • shock-resistant, anti-magnetic • unbreakable lifetime mainspring and balance staff Zodiac ZODIAC WATCH COMPANY 15 W, 44th St., New York 36. N.Y. %r NOR-EAST America ' s Favorite UNIFORM TIE Crush It Knot It Twist It Not a Wrinkle NEWARK NEW ORLEANS LOS ANGELES Sales Offices NEW YORK and CHICAGO CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES 100 YEARS SINCE 1841 Your Guide to the Best in Men ' s Slippers L. B. EVANS ' SON CO. WAKEFIELD, MASS. ' Jtlt «X) linpers CO. Present Arms! Even in today ' s world of super bombs, missiles and spacecraft, the ground forces and their weapons are the foundation of our national defense. This new M-14 rifle — the result of nearly 20 years of planning and experimentation — is designed to be the greatest shoulder weapon of our time. It combines all of the combat advantages of the M-1 rifle, M-2 carbine, M-3 submachine gun, and the famous BAR. The M-14 makes America ' s soldiers the finest equipped in the world. Thompson Rai)io W ' ooldridgc has for man - years played a significant role in the design and develop- ment of advanced aircraft and space vehicles. Now that knowledge and experience, as well as our finest, most advanced production techniques and machinery, are at work to insure that every M-14 delivered lives up to its full-designed potential. We are proud l. -r. a principal supplier of this fine new rifle. TRW JET ORDNA.,iCE DIVISION THOMPSON RAMO W C O I. D H I D G E INC. 23555 E U C L I C3 AVENUE " CLEVELAND. OHIO ! 4 1 1 7 iiLamma rsLe nes 23g Vi est jfSth Street, I Lew LJork ( ity C ine L utsine and Uxare Vintages BRUNO BERNABO, Direttore JU 6-5151-2-3 SINCE 1906 NOW OPEN SUNDAYS e ong ratuiattons . . . TO THE 1964 UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY GRADUATES FROM ACADEMY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Our heartiest congratulations! We of Academy Life, together with Americans everywhere, are keenly aware of your great role in the shape of the future. The state of world affairs today has never been more explosive nor more challenging. Our sincere admiration goes to all of you who will participate in bring peace and progress to this country and the rest of the world. Academy Life is a wholly owned subsidiary of Security Life and Accident Company, with home offices in Denver, Colorado, proudly serving mem- bers of the armed services. Benefits and low rates are especially designed to meet the needs of career military people. The Board of Directors of the Company includes General A. C. Wedemeyer, USA, Retired, Chairman; Admiral Louis E. Denfeld, USN, Retired; Lt. General James E. Briggs, USAF. Re- tired; Lt. General Clovis E. Byers, USA, Retired; Security Life Building, Denver, Colorado and the top executives of Se curity Life. STETSON IS THE ARMY ' S FAVORITE FOOTWEAR . . . as it has been for more than 70 years If your Army Post Exchange can ' t supply uu - tctsuii will ship shoes to any officer, anywhere, on an open ac- count basis. Ask for them by number, as indicated below. The Stetson Shoe Co., South Weymouth 90. Mass. • F402 — Premium quality Black calfskin. 403 — Premium quality Tan calfskin. iiOUIARDjOHIKOn) ON ALL IMPORTANT HIGHWAYS ' r a delicious meal or snack . . . quality and courtesy esy Symbol of a good " 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 c ■ ' ' a- tions, he is within range of every domestic armed forces installation and activ: ' -le ' ll report for duty any time, with his broad line of quality foods. Among others, The include America ' s -1 institutional coffee, Chase Sanborn; a complete line of Royal Instant Potatoes and famous Tender Leaf Tea. RECRUIT YOUR STAHDARD BRAHDSMAH J INSIGNIA SPECIALISTS Our 96th Year of Service to the Armed Forces p I N N. S. MEYER, INC. FOUNDED 1868 NEW YORK, N. Y. Al £Q Especially For You . A life insurance service exclusively for officers and tfieir families. Larger than 90% of tfie life companies in tfie United States; Premiums payable by allotment at one twelfth annual rate, also available later in civilian life; Policy loans available immediately with out note or policy endorsement; Up to $1,500 available by v ire in event of death on active duty. Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium re- funded if grounded 90 days or more. The best policies available to you any where including the CONTINGENCY PRO TECTOR " Option Five " ; Almost three quarters of a billion dol lars of Life Insurance in Force T UNITED SERVICES LIFE ! ' -■--- ' I INSURANCE COMPANY 1701 Pennsylvor ia Avenue. N. W., Washinglon 6, D. C. An officer 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. THE R. T. FRENCH COMPANY Rochester 9, New York TWIN-TURBINE CHINOOK i, lit w Boiint; Vfilul taitical transport heliropter now operational with U. S. Army 11th Air Assauh Division. Capable of carrying 33 fully equipped troops plus troop commander, or 24 litter patients and attendants, Chinooks have cruise speed of 150 mph. Cabin is 30 feet long. has rcar-iuading rain(i vvhii ii . an Ik- U-H .iprii in jlif;iii icu , miy- ing longer loads, or air-dropping troops or supplies. Maximum payload is more than seven tons. Sealed fuselage makes water landings possible. Chinooks can also serve as " flying cranes " . With an external sling, loads of lO a tons have been carried. )St Capability has many faces at Boeing SPACE RENDEZVOUS. Pilot -iights orbit- ing vehicle and begins docking run for simulated jjk rendezvous in space, one of many advanced jk Boeing research programs. SATURN V, drawing, right, will stand tall as 30-story building and hurl 100 tons into earth orbit. Boeing is developing, building and testing for NASA the S-IC first-stage booster with thrust of approximately 160,000,000 horsepower. LUNAR LABORATORY and living quarters for four re t ' aicli men on moon, based on Boeing study. Also, under N. SA study contracts and its own research programs, Boeing is studying manned orbiting research stations, ferry veb ' cles. hiTiar oNplor.ition and deep space pro- " Space Ttchnolo cy • Miutlri • MtUtary Aircraft SyUfm: • . ' (IT 727 Jetliners • Syttems Management • Helicopters Ma ' :- ' Gas Turbine Engines • Also, Boeing Scientific fiesear r [ Congratulations to Tlie Class of 1964 Your negatives will be kept on file for your convenience in reordering cX 26 West 58th St., New York 19, N. Y. Est. 1875 ADVERTISER ' S INDEX 57G Academy Lifo Insurance Co. 529 Aerojet General Corp. 570 American Staiuiard Controls Divi.sion 552 Armed Forces Cooperative InsiirinK Ass ' n 533 Army Mutual Aid Ass ' n 530 Army National Bank, Fort Leavenworth 572 Art Cap Co., Inc. 565 Avco Corp. 527 L. G. Balfour Co. 5()7 Beech Aircraft Co. 559 Bell Aerosystems. Inc. 569 Bell Helicopter Co. 544 Benjamin Franklin Hotel 540 Bennett Brothers, Inc. 581 Boeinp Aircarft 566 Cherry Hill Inn 527 Chevrolet Division. General Motors Corp. 539 Chrysler Corp. 540 Colt Patent Firearms 560 Continental Motors Corp. 535 Curtiss Wright Corp. 572 Daniel Hays, Co., Inc. 563 De Haviland Aircraft of Canada. Ltd. 543 Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc. 570 Esquire Sportswear Mfg. Co. 574 L. B. Evans ' Son Co. 560 Federal Services Finance Corp. 546 Florsheim Shoe Co. 537 Ford Motor Co. 528 Fort Sill National Bank 580 R. T. French Co. 542 Fuller Brush Co. 542 Gahagan Dredging Corp. 561 General Dynamics Corp. 572 Gould ' s National Batteries, Inc. 530-531 Grumman Aircraft Corp. 538 The Hallicrafters Co. 572 H. E. Harris and Co. 531 Hazel Park Racing Ass ' n, Inc 532 Herff Jones Co. 568 Hotel Astor 556 Hotel President 558 Hotel Thayer 578 Howard Johnson ' s 528 Hughes Aircraft Co. 546 H R H Construction Corp. 544 Humble Oil Refining Co. 556 Irving H. Hahn Co. 555 International Telephone Telegraph Corp. 554 Jacob Reed ' s Sons 558 Jacobs and Son, Inc., A. 544 Kaiser Jeep Corp. 536 Krementz and Co. 564 Lauterstein ' .s 552 LaViano, M. J. 566 Leed ' s Travelwear Products, Inc. 554 Lehigh Design Co., Inc. 549 Ling-Temco-Vought, Inc. 551 Lockheed Aircraft Corp. 522 Loui.sville Cap Corp. 576 Mamma Leone ' s 546 Marine Midland National Bank 568 Mason Hangar-Silas Mason Co., Inc. 540 Metal Arts Co. 560 Morry Luxenberg Co. 548 National Bank of Fort Sam Houston 548 National Rifle Ass ' n of America 558 New York Military Academy 556 Nissan Motor Corp. 553 North American Aviation 571 North American Car Corp. 532 Northeastern Pennsylvania National Bank Trust Co. 557 Northrop Corp. 580 N. S. Meyer, Inc. 568 Oman-Farnsworth-Wright 562 P M Distributors Inc. 541 Panhandle Eastern Pipe Line Co. 562 Parker House 570 Pellie ' s Pontiac 542 Phillips-Van Heuszen Corp. 545 Pontiac Motor Division of General Motors Corp. 547 Republic Aviation Corp. 534 Riggs National Bank 542 Rockwell-Standard Corp. 536 Rogers Peet Co. 562 Roytex Robes 538 Seaman ' s Bank for Savings 550 Sears, Roebuck and Co. 574 Sethness Products Co. 566 Sheraton-Atlantic Hotel 573 Sinclair Refining Co. 554 Sovereign Construction Co., Ltd. 566 Spence Engineering Co. 579 Standard Brand Sales Corp. 564 Stauffer Chemical Co. 577 Stetson Shoe Co. 562 Sunshine Biscuit, Inc. 550 Technical Materiel Corp. 575 Thompson-Ramo-Woohhi ' - ge Inc. 558 Triplex Rubber and Supply Co. 564 United Services Auto Ass ' n 580 United Services Life Insurance Co. 574 Wembley, Inc. 548 West Publishing Co. 582 White Studios 568 Wise Potato Chips 574 Zodiac Watch Co. : m- VI-f: -m ' ' ' . 1 iiii §§ 11 ,,»4i 1 M " ■ " ■ ' ' " ' " ' ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The Staff of the 1964 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 Mr. James Colonna Capt. S. M. Drisko Capt. T. L. Mullan. Jr. Cadet Activities Office Signal Division, USMA Archives and History Division, USMA PHOTO CREDITS: Scenic material on the United States, appearing throughout the opening section and as dividers in the senior section obtained through the courtesy of A. Devaney. Inc. of New York. Photograph of the riderless horse in the Presidential funeral cortege— Associated Press- Wide World Photos. Photos from the life and career of General MacArthur— Wide World Photos. Photo of his cap and overcoat, courtesy of Universal News Pictures — INP and LIFE Magazine. Color photograph in opening section showing massed tanks flying flags of all fifty states, courtesy of Captain Charles L. Siler, Information Officer, Fourth Armored Division, Goeppingen, Germany. Color photograph at National Invitation Tournament— Mr. Jim Colonna. Photographs of the President, Secretary of Defense, Secretary of the Army, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Chief of Staff, courtesy of the Division of information. Department of the Army. Washington, D.C. Photo of William Faulkner, courtesy of the New York Times. The 1964 HOWITZER was produced by Howard Wohl Associ. ates of Westbury, New York, through the facilities of: Printer: H. G. Roebuck and Son, Inc. Binder: National Publishing Company Cover Manufacturer: Shelby Craftco Corp. Steel Die Engraver: Mutual Engraving Company Typographer: Comet Typographers The design and layout were created by Frank D ' Annunzio of Howard Wohl Associates, using Century Expanded. Roman and Italic, News Gothic and Craw Modern Bold type faces. The book is printed on Warren ' s Cameo Brilliant, Saxony finish, by the Offset Process. 1 S.:(- , A vH liMiiMiii iUdiiiiiiiii


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

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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