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

 - Class of 1967

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 614 of the 1967 volume:

" DUTY — HONOR — COUNTRY. THOSE THREE HALLOWED WORDS REVERENTLY DICTATE WHAT YOU OUGHT TO BE, WHAT YOU CAN BE, WHAT YOU WILL BE. H ifet . BHHHHHHHHI c: ... to regain faith when there seems to be little cause for faith; to create hope when ho ' Jeffrey R. Madsen Editor in Chief Norman L. Nesterak Associate Editor Herbert L. Altshuler Managing Editor James K. Brierly Business Manager Thomas J. Waraksa Advertising Manager Randall M. Pais Custodian James N. Brantner Circulation Richard D. Estes Circulation Thomas H. Jackson Photography , w henhoi e comes forlorn. HOWITZER THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS CLASS OF 1967 Since 1802, graduates of the Military Academy have distin- guished themselves through their courage, initiative, and devotion to American ideals. When our na- tion has been threatened by the force of military power, West Pointers have met the challenge and led our armies to victory. The great challenge of exploration of the frontier, the pressures of the international crises, and the seem- ingly insurmountable tasks given our nation have always been met by men such as Bonneville, Eisen- hower, Goethals. The conquest of the Great Challenge has and always will be the desire of us who follow t hese great Americans. PRESIDENT ULYSSES S. GRANT U.S.M.A., Class of 1843; Com- manding General of the Union Forces; victor of Shiloh, Vicks- burg. Appomattox; 18th President of the United States. An unbend- ing antagonist but a merciful vic- tor. President Lincoln said of him. " I can ' t spare the man, he fights! " PRESIDENT DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER U.S.M.A., Class of 1915; Supreme Allied Commander, World War II; General of the Army; President of Columbia University; 34th President of the United States. 4 ENGINEERING Across the narrow Isthmus of Panama to connect the Atlantic and the Pacifi 1 t u v. ' i fxjs f m EXPLORATION the task is met. ' •, ' - ' : " tr M 3K y Mm iM % 4 am ' IP ■ n if . ' . LIEUTENANT COLONEL EDWARD WHITE To the deepest regions of man ' s exploration, the military man has heard the call and bravely gone to meet the challenge. Into the frontier among the stars, men with the devotion of Lieutenant Colonel Edward White, Class of 1952, have set the example and have made each of us stand a little more erect. " He craves excitement and adventure and seldom passes up the chance to do something out of the ordinary. " GEN. U. S. GRANT GEN. ROBT. E. LEE MILITARY LEADERSHIP Never defeated in war, this great nation owes its proud military heritage in a great part to the men of West Point. Armies called forth in time of emergency have always been led by capable, dedicated soldiers. Standing as models of the will to win, men such as Sherman, Grant, Lee, Jackson, Pershing, Patton, and MacArthur will live forever in our memory. GEN. JOHN J. PERSHING mammmmwmmmm BmK tf At Chateau Thierry they stemmed the enemy tide, then forward they went to gain victory . . . at Saint-Mihiel and the Argonne Forest. Names like Pike, Patton, Pershing . . . inspiration for us who follow. ' .T . T3«z K JHV TO LEAD OUR ARMIES " And what of the soldiers you are to lead? ... . . . have witnessed that enduring fortitude, that patriotic self-abnegation and that invincible determination. " £h " Men ' s minds, men ' s hearts, and men ' s aspiration alike demand no less than a reversal of the course of recent history -a replacement of ever-growing stockpiles of destruc- tion by ever-growing opportunities for human achievement. " JOHN F. KENNEDY MAJOR GEN. ABNER DOUBLEDAY And to develop this spirit of victory, this will to win. West Point relies on highly competitive ath- letics. The founder of baseball distinguished him- self at Gettysburg. Wearers of the Army " A " — Bradley, Taylor, Carpenter — were leaders in ath- letics and leaders in battle. The will to win . . . " that on other days, on other fields, will bear the fruits of victory. " 6EHI . MEI ILL T DUNIGAN P ICH D BUTTON NEYLANO SNOW hth. k ' C MN H08BS MITCHELL M ' M HON B OL£ Y L«ut.JWO6L.0EVIR8 ARMY BASEBALL TEAM 1915 ARMY 6 NAVY 5 PLAYED AT WEST POINT ELMER OLIPHANT ..«« B EDUCATION SYLVANUS THAYER U.SMA. Class of 1808 Father of the Military Academy . . . great American educator . . . soldier . . . patriot . . . Hall of Fame for Great Americans 1 f ■ M 1 - _ 1 ; MBR t M III Bl PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES LYNDON BAINES JOHNSON SECRETARY OF DEFENSE THE HONORABLE ROBERT S. McNAMARA I • SECRETARY OF THE ARMY THE HONORABLE STANLEY R. RESOR CHAIRMAN OF JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF GENERAL EARLE G. WHEELER ARMY CHIEF OF STAFF GENERAL HAROLD K. JOHNSON 1 THE SUPERINTENDENT OF THE UNITED STATES ILITARY ACADEMY r m MAJOR GENERAL DONALD V. BENNETT Major General Bennett was born in Lakeside, Ohio in 1915 land after two years at Michigan State, joined the Class of 1940. lUpon graduation, he was commissioned a Lieutenant of Artillery. By November 1943, be was in command of the 52nd Armored Field Artillery Battalion in Sicily and served with the 62nd through the Normandy Landing and subsequent European campaigns until the end of World War II. In 194 6, he returned to USMA as an instructor in the Department of Tactics. General Bennett graduated from the command and General Staff College and the Army War College by 1955. Shortly thereafter, he was assigned as a member of the United States Delegation to the NATO Military Committee and Standing Group. In 1962 he took command of I Corps (Group) Artillery in Korea and served in that capacity for 13 months. He re- turned from Korea to become Director of Strategic Plans and Policy in the office of the Deputy Chief of Staff for Operations in Washington, D. C, after which he returned to the United States Military Academy in January 1966 to become the 47th Superintendent. General Bennett ' s decorations include: Distinguished Service Cross; Legion of Merit with three oak leaf clusters; Bronze Star Medal; Purple Heart with an oak leaf cluster; Distinguished Unit Badge; Europe, Africa, Middle East Campaign Medal; American Campaign Medal; World War II Victory Medal; and the Korean Service Medal. ♦3 ■■ " ■■■■ " ■■■■HBS THE COMMANDANT OF CADETS BRIGADIER GENERAL RICHARD P. SCOTT 1 Richard P. Scott was born in Buffalo, New York, September 27, 1917. He was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Cavalry upon graduation from the United States Military Aca- demy in 1941. Prior to World War II, he served in the Second Cavalry Regiment at Fort Riley. Kansas, where he also at- tended Cavalry School. In July 1942, he was assigned as a troop, and later a squadron, commander for the 90th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron, 10th u rmored Division. He participated in the lOth ' s three cam- paigns in Europe. At the end of the war, he remained in Europe with the G - 3 Section of the Third Army. He then became the Engineer Real Estate Officer of the Vienna Area Command from February fo November, 1947. He returned to the United States in December 1947 and Koined the Logistics Division, Department of the Army. In two vears he returned to West Point, where he served consecutively as instructor, Executive Officer, and Assistant Professor in the Department of English. Meanwhile, he completed his M.A. de- gree at Columbia University. Once again, from September 1952 until December 1953, he was assigned to Europe in the G - 4 Section, Headquarters, USAREUR. Transferring in Europe, he commanded the Second Bat- talion, 6th Armored Cavalry, Landshut, Germany, up to De- cember 1955. Whereupon, he returned " home " and attended the Armed Forces Staff College. Upon completion there, he became Chief. Personnel Actions and Education, Armor Branch Career Management Division. In August 1957, he was assigned to the Office of the Chief of Staff. Until July 1959, he served as an Assistant Secretary of the General Staff, and Executive to the Vice Chief of Staff. After which, he attended the National War College. He became Deputy Chief of Staff, Operations, MAAG Vietnam in June 1960. Then September 1961 found him assigned to Headquarters USARPAC, as Chief. Plans and Operations Di- vision, G - 4. Promoted to Brigadier General in April 1963, he became Assistant Chief of Staff, G - 4, Eight U.S. Army, Korea. In April 1965, he was a second time ordered to West Point — as Commandant of Cadets. General Scott has received the Silver Star, the Bronze Star with Oak Leaf Cluster, the Army Commendation Medal, and the Purple Heart. I! THE IDE AN OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD BRIGADIER GENERAL JOHN R. JANNARONE 1 irigadier General Jannarone was appointed Dean of the idemic Board in 1965, after an eight year tenure as Profes- of Physics and Chemistry. le is a graduate of the Class of 1938 and was first in a is of 301. He was commissioned in the Corps of Engineers. n addition to receiving the Bachelor of Science degree rom West Point, he holds a Master of Science degree from California Institute of Technology and a professional degree engineering from Columbia University. He has done addi- ional graduate work at American University and at Stevens nstitute of Technology. He is also a graduate of the Army Engineer School, the Chemical Warfare School, the Command nd General Staff College, and the Army War College. His military service during World War II included duty as Commanding Officer of the 293rd Engineer Combat Battalion ind as Assistant Engineer of Eighth Army in New Guinea, the Philippines, and Japan. He later became a member of General Groves ' Manhattan Project Staff (World War II atomic bomb development project). Brigadier General Jannarone first came to the Academy as a member of the faculty in 1947. He was an instructor and Assistant Professor in Physics here until 1950. Following a tour of duty as Deputy District Engineer at Los Angeles, he was transferred to Tulsa, Oklahoma, where he was Officer-in-Charge of a study group which prepared a long- range plan of development of water resources of the Arkansas, White, and Red River basins. Prior to his assignment to West Point, he was assigned for a year to the Pentagon in Wash- ington, D.C., where he supervised program review and analysis activities of the Office of the Chief of Staff. Brigadier General Jannarone has been awarded the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star Medal, and the Army Commendation Medal. T THE ACADEMIC BOARD Left to Right Bottom Row: Colonel George A. Lincoln Brigadier General Richard P. Scott Major General Donald V. Bennett Brigadier General John R. Jannarone Colonel Charles P. Nicholas Top Roiv: Colonel Robert S. Day Colonel Frederick C. Lough Colonel Edwin V. Sutherland Colonel John D. Billingsley Colonel Elvin R. Heiberg Colonel Charles R. Broshous Colonel Elliott C. Cutler, Jr. Colonel Charles H. Schilling Colonel Walter J. Renfroe Colonel Donald G. MacWilliams Not Shown : Colonel Edward A. Saunders Colonel John H. Voegtly THE SUPERINTENDENT ' S STAFF Reading Left to Right: Front Roiv: Col. F. C. Lough, SJA Col. H. M. Brown, Jr., Alumni Secy Col. C. R. Broshous, Dir, Expansion, Planning, Con Ofc Col J. H. Robinson, DCSP A Col. E. P. Lasche, CofS Mg. D. V. Bennett, Supt, USMA Col. K. T. Sawyer, DCSLOG Col. J. C. Cross, Compt Col. R. S. Crandall, Engr Col. R. S. Dav, Dir, Admissions Registrar Col. G. I. Wian, Den Surg Right Rev. Msgr. J. P. Moore, Catholic Chaplain Second Row: Ltc. J. F. Rogan, FAO Ltc. W. H. Schempf, CO, USMA Band Ltc. W. IV. Todd, III, IG Col. J. H. LePage, PM Col. J. W. Losch, C Maint Div Col. R. S. Beightler, Jr., Treas Col. D. L. Geer, AG Ltc. W. C. Malkemes, C Trans Div Ltc. L. B. Fair, C Scty Div Ltc. R. E. Kren, 10 Mr. E. A. Weiss, Librarian Third Row: Rev. Father R. F. McCormick, Catholic Chaplain Maj. M. J. DelSanto, Secy, WPAM Ltc, J. R. Kintz, Dir, Rsch Ofc Ltc. R. W. Black, CO, 1st Bn, 1st Inf Ltc. C. J. Heyer, C Pur Contr Div Ltc. R. B. Linger. Post Exch Off Ltc. W. H. Webb, C Sup Svc Div Ltc. J. E. Mclntire. Sig Off Ltc. J. H. Madison, Jr., SGS Ltc. M. W. Bounds, Gifts Memorials Off Maj. W. A. Crim, Jr., SPS Off Ltc. P. H. Brooks, Post Chaplain Rev. A. J. Wilson, III, Asst Chaplain, USMA Fourth Row: 2 Lt. G. G. Wick, Head, Book Dept Mr. E. W. Amick, Dir, Fam Hsg Div Mr. R. E. Kuehne, Dir, Museum Cpt. R. L. Phillips, ADC to Supt Maj. 0. C. Schlinke, Jr., Vet Maj. K. D. Johnson, Asst Post Chaplain Maj. R. A. Carlone, USAF LO Maj. J. R. Hill, CO, 2nd Avn Det Maj. D. C. Bowman, Protocol Off Cpt. F. T. Tilton, ADC to Supt S.F.C. P. M. Herring, Secy, NCO Open Mess u COMMANDANT ' S STAFF DEA First Row (Seated Left to Right) Ltc. Frances J. Sheriff, Opns Ltc. Rayburn L. Smith, S4 Col. John W. Morris, Dep Comdt Bg. Richard P. Scott, Comdt Ltc. William J. Love, SI Maj. James G. Donahue, CAO Second Row (Standing Left to Right) 1 Lt. Michael R. Nawrosky, Aide-de-Camp Maj. John M. Collison, A Opns Maj. Richard L. Hargrove, A Opns Maj. Luis J. Flanagan, Ret., A Opns O Maj. Richard G. Vander Meer, A SI Maj. Michael S. Sirkis, A SI Cpt. Prosper N. Walker, A S4 C.W.O. O ' Bryan S. West, Pers DEAN ' S STAFF Lejt to Right Bottom Row: Lt. Colonel John W. Mastin, Assistant to the Dean; Brigadier General John R. Jannarone, Dean of the Academic Board; Colonel Dallas L. Knoll, Jr., Associate Dean Top Row: Lt. Colonel Arthur H. Blair, Assistant to the Dean Captain Frederick J. McConville, Assistant to the Dean Lt. Colonel William F. Luebbert, Assistant to the Dean Captain Richard C. Bennett, Assistant to the Dean 1 REGIMENT COLONEL GEORGE K. MAERTENS COMMANDING OFFICER 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 i Maj. G. P. Modica, Maj. J. M. McCarthy, Maj. G. J. Stapleton, Ltc. J. C. Donovan, Col. G. K. Maertens, Maj. F. K. Ware. Maj. R. E. Adams, Cpt. H. W. Darden, Lt. J. D. Higgins, USN. 2 nd REGIMENT WERTENS COLONEL HUGHES COMMANDING OFFICER I i First Row: Maj. J. J. Cook, Maj. E. E. Fuller, Maj. R. V. Vermillion, Maj. L. E. Bennet. Second Row: Cpt. L. G. Gibbings, Maj. W. L. Weihl, Maj. C. A. Glenn. Third Row: Col. A. J. Hughes, Ltc. R. A. Cheney. 3 rd REGIMENT LIEUTENANT COLONEL YERKS COMMANDING OFFICER COLONEL Seated: Ltc. D. D. Peifer, Lt. R. G. Yerks, Maj. R. L. Hull. Standing: Maj. W. W. Noll, Maj. G. N. Dreybus, Cpt. J. H. Schwar, Maj. W. E. Sweet, Cpt. N. S. Krawciw, Maj. J. W. Nicholson. 4 th REGIMENT rcLKHKS COLONEL SCHROEDER COMMANDING OFFICER Top left: Cpt. R. C. Beyer, Maj. C. P. Saint, Maj. A. D. Johnson, Cpt. G. P. Graves. Bottom left: Maj. W. M. Le Hardy, Col. H. J. Schroeder, Maj. D. L. Pemberton, Maj. P. W. Lash. M EARTH, SPACE AND GRAPHIC SCIENCES High above the clouds and mist looms the throne of the mighty Colonel Broshous and his cheerful kingdom of T-squares, maps, and smiling serfs, i.e., instructors. We will never forget our many defeats at the hands of the sandman in our efforts to locate a point in space. In the mornings we played the parts of engineers and mapmakers, while in the afternoons we futilely attempted to detect faults, folds, or the like, from maps. We journeyed into God ' s territory and endeavored to follow the explanations of why stars twinkle and how the earth was made. Although the five minute, after-dinner dash up six flights of the steepest stairs in the world sometimes made our E.S. G.S. course a physical effort, it still remains one of the most unique and enjoyable departments of our Fourth Class Year. COL. C. R. BROSHOUS Front Row: Mr. W. J. Van Zetta, Cpt. D. F. Svendser Maj. J. E. Sobraske, Ltc. V. N. Cuneo, Jr., Maj. E. Diez, Maj. L. G. Smith, Ltc. W. B. Rogers, Col. C. SI Broshous, Ltc. W. C. Smith, Cpt. L. B. Rodenberg, Jr! Cpt. J. R. Harrell, Maj. M. E. Kallman, Maj. M. G| Swindler, Cpt. A. G. Pokorny, Maj. L. D. HammoncT Cpt. N. S. Williamson, III. Second Row: Maj. R. W Badger, Cpt. L. R. Hayden, Jr., Maj. H. J. Hatcll Ltc. J. E. Fox, Maj. T. P. Graham, Maj. G. B. Rogers! Jr., Cpt. R. L. Reynard, Maj. G. Z. Demers, Maj M. D. Schoonmaker, Cpt. R. L. Stone. Third Rou Maj. D. A. Hufnagle, Maj. P. D. Booras, Maj. J. II Garver, Jr., Ltc. G. A. McClellan, Jr., Ltc. F. (I Badger, Cpt. G. D. Tebben, Maj. D. W. Reeves, Cpl H. J. Hubbard, III. Fourth row: Ltc. K. R. Ebnei Maj. D. A. Andrews, Maj. J. R. Jenkins, Maj. R. I Littlefield, Cpt. T. F. Plummer, Jr., Maj. E. K. Wint; Cpt. C. C. Thudium, Jr., Cpt. J. H. Jones, Maj. J. M Davis, Jr. lECTRICr life . 3ILECTRICITY ilpnt Row: Maj. Day, Ltc. Reinhart, Col. Cutler, Ltc. erson. Second Row: Cpt. Zabriskie, Maj. Moore, ]|ij. Meehan, Maj. Goodwyn, Maj. Giallourakis. Third Maj. Blackham, Cpt. Ranch, Maj. Penrose, Maj. wnfield, Maj. Olson. Missing: Maj. Enslow, Ltc. dreen, Cpt. Salisbury, Cpt. Berti. The first time we walked into our juice rooms all of the stories and rumors we had heard about the electricity department vanished — they weren ' t rumors or stories at all. Lo, within the warmth of those rooms in Bartlett Hall we lived a year in ignorance and frustration. " How could we be so stupid? After all, electricity is just a basic science. " Somehow we struggled through the world of networks, impedances, power inputs, superposition, and the rest. We even managed to apply our skills in the lab — or at least make the efforts. Even if we didn ' t have the oscilloscope plugged in, we had a general idea of how the picture was supposed to appear. We may not have liked juice and we may not have understood too much, but what we did learn and understand will be awfully hard to forget. COL. E. C. CUTLER, JR. fti ENGLISH Upon our entry into the college of our choice on 1 July, we lived for the day when summer would end and we could enjoy long, comfortable hours at ease in the classroom. Unfortunately, the first day of classes did come, and soon we longed for the good old days. We found the English Depart- ment to be quite intriguing; the Profs possessed the unique talent of being able to blight one ' s life while maintaining a friendly presence at all times. By the end of the year we learned that " cowabunga " and " hang ten " actually were not in the dictionary. Yearling year followed the pattern set during the first nine month battle. Again, the department extracted its pound of flesh from each of us, but we were assured that we had reached a stage of semi-literacy. We could now communicate with our fellow humans. Thank ya English Department! Our last standoff came at the end of Firstie year. Our minds were now filled with cars, marriage, and gold bars. So for once, the masters of grammar could not penetrate the mental wall of distraction we put up. Now that it ' s over, we can look back and see the value of our endless efforts to write the perfect theme. It was a rewarding and valuable course, and actually, we may even use it on the outside. M COL. E. V. SUTHERLAND First Row: Cpt. R. E. Winters, Ltc. W. L. MeMahorl Ltc. J. L. Capps, Col. E. V. Sutherland, Ltc. W. (I Burton. Ltc. C. R. Kemble, Ltc. N. A. Spiro. Seconl Row: Cpt. S. J. Delikat, Cpt. D. Martin, Jr., CpJ M. D. Mahler, Maj. J. W. Wensyel, Maj. T. J. Mel Aniff, Maj. P. W. Child, Jr.. Maj. P. G. Jones. Thirl Roiv: Maj. F. R. Stevens. Jr., Maj. S. W. Focer, Jrl Maj. F. W. Willett, Maj. D. H. Rumbough, Maj. J. II Murchison, Maj. L. A. Spurlock, II. Fourth Row: Majl W. C. Haponski. Cpt. J. L. Tribble, Maj. G. A. Baileyf Cpt. M. L. Plassmeyer, Cpt. F. M. Franks, Jr.. Majl H. B. Bynell. Fifth Row: Cpt. J. H. Coreth, Maj H. H. Jordan, Cpt. B. B. Beasley, Maj. W. L. Pritch ard. Si.xth Row: Maj. J. T. Munsey, Maj. W. S. May Maj. D. C. Ahearn, Cpt. J. H. Hafner, Cpt. C. Sullinger, Cpt. A. T. Zukowski. Not present when pio] ture was taken: Maj. W. E. Haas. FOREIGN LANGUAGES Row: Ltc. Edward F. Crowley, Ltc. Sergio raes-Regio, Ltc. Donald T. Dunne, Col. Sumner Hard, Col. Walter J. Renfroe, Jr., Ltc. Howard iner, Maj. Walter Cremer, Maj. Hector Perales. ond Row: Ltc. James R. Ross, Ltc. Thomas J cy, Maj. E. Joe Shimek II, Cpt. Kevin J. O ' Neill j. Orleans A. Jambon, Cpt. John O. Neal Jr., Ltc n F. Hook. Third Row: Maj. Gerald R. Richard Ltc. Robert D. Vanderslice, Maj. William F. nkelberger, Maj. Donald B. Pruitt, Ltc. Kenneth A th, Cpt. William P. Clary, Mr. Claude Viollet, Mr. uel G. Saldivar, Maj. Joseph T. Rears. Fourth I Maj. Joseph F. Santilli Jr., Maj. Peter S kel, Maj. Theodore J. Livesay, Cpt. Riley R re 2nd, Cpt. Louis V. Hightower III, Cpt. John W her, Maj. Paul F. Parks, Maj. Raymond E. Bell Jr. t. Robert J. Schiemann. Fifth Row: Maj. Edward Grubbs Jr., Mr. Nicholas Maltzoff, Cpt. William C. ell, Cpt. Erven S. Tyler, Cpt. Frederick L. Wilmoth, . Fritz Tiller, Maj. Jeffrey D. Knight, Maj. Clarence Olsen, Cpt. Jack E. Bohman. Sixth Row: Ltc. Ed rd P. Freedman, Maj. David A. McNerney, Cpt ter B. Schmidt, Maj. Jay C. Toole, Mr. Frederick C Garcia, Maj. John W. Crancer, Maj. William F dy, Maj. Bernardo Loeffke. Centralized in the silent gray tomb of Thayer Hall lies a bright section of international flair. In this isolated corner of intrigue, we were prepared to ' assume our ultimate position as well-bred, international ' jet-setters ' . Here, we learned to keep our bearing whil e in other lands. This is the Department of Foreign Languages. Their mission: to insure that each cadet learned a foreign language. Their accomplished: to extract from each cadet a full measure of agony tri-weekly without once uttering an understandable sen- tence. At least in other courses we could understand our errors. However, all was not bleak; the plague only lasted through Yearling Year. The two years proved to be well spent and some of us even continued with language into Cow Year. (Those who did not learn, " would you care for a drink " and " where is your hotel, " during the first two years.). In retrospect, the course proved invaluable. Now, if we can not talk our way through a foreign country, we can at least order enough of the right ' stuff, so we will forget we are lost. COL. W. J. RENFROE LAW Through our studies of the basic fundamentals of law, the Law Depart- ment attempted to settle roommates ' disputes over the legality of last week ' s bet on the ball game or to establish exactly where we should license our long- dreamed of cars. By relaxed classroom discussions and many mock trials, held to determine the section marcher ' s guilt or innocence of larceny of the " goats ' " tenths, we gained a confidence that would stand us in good stead both in our career and personal lives. The department not only imparted instruction but always stood ready to aid us in any legal problems we encountered. Guided with the knowledge that we were followi " straight and narrow " and were always assured of proper correction, we proceeded through Cadet life toward graduation. MATHEMATICS ■horn Row: Cpt. Rush S. Yelverton, Maj. Phillips H P. Eliot, Maj. John S. Crosby, Col. George W. xby, Col. Charles P. Nicholas, Col. Warren H. |rstedt, Maj. George L. Richardson, Ltc. Theodore Bielicki. Second Row: Maj. Donald F. Garvais, Richard H. Gates, Maj. Robert M. McPherson, Victor J. Gongola, Ltc. Gerald W. Medsger, Maj. i F. Martin, Maj. John V. Foley, Ltc. David H. neron. Third Row: Cpt. Fletcher H. Griffis, Jr., It. Francis A. Waskowicz, Maj. James B. Kaiser, kj. Griffith J. McRee, Cpt. Jonathan W. Searles, ft. Ronald A. Beltz, Maj. William Echevama, Cpt. C. Burke, Maj. David F. Maurer. Fourth Row: bj. Edgar E. DeMaris, Maj. Edward Valence, Jr., l. Bruce M. Cowan, Maj. Bruce F. Stout, Maj. s E. Fiscus, Maj. Herrol J. Skidmore, Jr., Cpt. las R. Bennett, Maj. Barnes W. Rose, Ltc. Theo- H. M. Crampton. Fifth Row: Ltc. Richard H. fen, Cpt. William T. Zaldo, III, Maj. James R. rickland, Maj. Robert H. Allison, Maj. John R. ptteson, Maj. Michael J. Conrad, Cpt. Robert E. Vrk, Jr., Maj. Charles R. Domeck, Ltc. Patrick J. Inohoe. Sixth Row: Cpt. Richard E. Works, Maj. Jarles D. Richards, Cpt. Edward V. Karl, Maj. Craig Spence, Cpt. Joseph G. Felber, Jr., Maj. Allen A. ckrell, Jr., Maj. Donald M. Rhea. Cpt. Hugh P. Jinson. Seventh Row: Cpt. William J. Skinner, Cpt. Ibert N. Bierly, Cpt. Gerald C. Mitchell, Cpt. Paul kowski. Absent: Col. John S. B. Dick, Maj. Wil- R. Johansen. " Take boards " might be a common phrase in the Math Department, but to us as plebes it was a synonym for Disaster with a capital " D. " We soon learned its meaning, however, and most of us successfully completed our plebe and yearling math courses, which were primers for cow and firstie science courses. During Plebe Year, we spent a daily 80 minute Gloom Period six days a week in math class. We battled the " Green Death " and " Morrill ' s Ma- rauder " (Analytical Geometry). Then in Yearling Year, we were allotted less time to enjoy math. But as firsties many of us re- r turned to the boards with a Calculus elective, after we had received a " stay back " as cows. COL. C. P. NICHOLAS MECHANICS When we first entered the classrooms of the Mechanics Department we were sure that the entropy of the world, whatever that may be, had taken a great leap. We were introduced to diagrams and charts which were explained as " ideal and really not the way things worked " , but were advised of their usefulness to us, especially on the next P.R. We learned of ideal gases, vapors, fluids, and solids and went away with a feeling of " well, what else is there? " Our diligent practice at the boards each day reminded us of fond memories of another department, but it all paid off in many hours spent in the department ' s laboratories where we put the theories to some practice. The many happy hours spent with the Mechanics Department contributed immeasurably to our basic engineering education. ii [ILITARY ART AND ENGINEERING iw: Maj. Allen F. Grum; Ltc. Reamer W. |tgo; Ltc. Calvert P. Benedict; Col. Thomas E. Greiss; [ ! )1. Charles H. Schilling; Ltc. Malcolm D. Johnson. ■cond Row: Maj. Early J. Rush, III; Ltc. Jack D. lomas; Maj. Paul C. Driscoll; Ltc. Lonnie H. lmsden; Ltc. Ralph D. Pinto; Maj. Joseph P. Frank- 1; Maj. Jimmy L. Pigg. Third Row: Maj. Donald J. alladino; Maj. Charles T. Ogren; Ltc. John Rutledge; aj. Nick J. Andre; Maj. Leonard F. B. Reed, Jr.; aj. Robert L. Ackerson; Maj. John R. McDonald. ' urth Row: Maj. Clyde T. Earnest; Lt. Cdr. Curtis Sorenson; Maj. Wayne H. Elliott; Maj. Thorwald Peterson; Maj. Raymond J. Eineigl; Maj. Charles Sell; Maj. David R. Palmer; Maj. Edward H. rek. Just when the First Class thought the road to graduation was paved with FCP ' s and weekends, West Point ' s answer to the Dynamic Duo, Military Art and Civil Engineering, managed to stifle all optimists. This gruesome two- some unerringly destroyed any plans to leave our little gray cells. Military Art taught future platoon leaders how to maneuver armies. There is nothing like being prepared! After hours of squinting at dreary maps, 20-20 vision became a fond remembrance. Reliving the campaigns of Napoleon, Lee, Patton, and other greats, we learned one indisputable axiom: As long as the enemy is commanded by an incompetent person, one cannot lose — no matter how hard one tries. Civil Engineering taught us to critically analyze structures. Moment dia- grams, influence lines, and free body diagrams became second nature. Of course, no one knew just how to get the bridge from one side of the river to the other, but once it was built, we could get out our red and blue pencils and tell exactly where the absolute maximum, super- duper bending moment occurs — for whatever that is worth. And who could ever forget the infamous EDP — Ever Destroying Privileges. COL. C. H. SCHILLING MILITARY PSYCHOLOGY AND LEADERSHIP By the time we had finished our first semester Yearling English course, we all felt rather confident when it came to interpreting Man ' s thoughts. M.P. L. pulled this " rug of confidence " right out from under us and re- placed it with a solid foundation in human relations. The classes we gave for Techniques of Military Instruction seemed more like Amateur Night than anything else; but we realized the work our instructors went through in preparing our lessons. What we did before our classmates, however, prepared us for what was to come the following summer on AOT or in Beast Barracks, when it was a job just keeping- the men we had to teach awake, let alone interested. In our first class year, M.P. L. showed us how a leader develops, and we came to realize that true leaders are made, not born. We learned to com- mand and inspire — a full-time job. Lastly, they gave us an insight into understanding the principles hind the military way of life. OMI attacked its objective in full force knowing their task was one. They were told to alter the class of ' 67 from carefree civi officers in the United States Army. First, they introduced us to the proud history of our Army. Then, we at- tacked hill 502 in platoon strength (always successfully of course). Next, to help coordinate our hill attacks, we studied map reading. This was un- doubtably one of the most valuable courses we received. In our year year we learned tactical principles as applied to the company; offense and defense, combined arms team aspects, and logistical considerations were emphasized. With this background, we proceeded to learn the concepts of strategy. Modern Warfare Techniques, Battalion in the Attack, and the Combined Arms Team became the centers of interest. So, by our first class year, we were overflowing with military knowledge and finding it hard to wait a year before we started our careers. Here, our Army ' s and Foreign Annies ' Cold War Operations were studied. Then we lucky ones made our selection from the five branches: Engineers, Artillery, Armor. Signal Corps, and Infantry. COL. W. J. RAY w OFFICE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION In the gymnasium, which houses the well-respected Office of Physical Education, the class of ' 67 went through four fun-filled years of P.E. Little will we forget of our thrill-packed Plebe Year — boxing (learning the quick step or taking an elective in astronomy) : wrestling (discovering double joints) ; swimming (amphibious metamorphosis or drowning); and of course, gym- nasties (a beginner ' s course in aeronautics). The following year, we en- tered new frontiers in handball, volleyball, and squash, and were taught the value of team games. Along with these new skills, O.P.E. oriented us in Instructor Training, where we acquired the ability to subject other people to physical hardship. We will always keep our experiences at " Happy Hour " close to our hearts, especially those who owe their physical tangency to it. Looking back, we owe much to O.P.E. for its time and effort in teaching us the importance of physical fitness and instilling in us a strong com- petitive spirit. COL. F. J. KOBES Front Row: Lt. Williams, Maj. Burcham, Mr. Baggett Maj. Cardillo, Mr. Palone, Cpt. Degen, Cpt. LangfordI Mr. Johnson and Maj. Mortensen. Second Ron-: Mrl Kroeten, Lt. Truesdell, Mr. Kress, Dr. Appleton. Mrl Lewis, Mr. Linck, Maj. Weafer, Cpt. Harmon and Majl Anderson. Third Row: Mr. Alitz, Maj. Mead, Majf Chapp, Lt. Parker, Col. Frank J. Kobes, Director Maj. McDonald, Maj. Garvey, Mr. Sorge, Ltc. Herte and Ltc. Warren R. Gosset, Gp. Director. ,5 (Top Row: Cpt. L. Ross, Cpt. J. J. Prentice, Cpt. D. R. einhard, Maj. C. F. Buck, C.W.O. J. B. Cullum, Maj. L. Myers, Cpt. D. S. Oberg, Cpt. C. B. Donovan. iddle Row: Cpt. H. C. Puscheck, Maj. J. H. Huff, H. E. Day, Maj. J. R. Aker, Cpt. K. E. Lager, L. F. Skibbie. Bottom Row: Ltc. D. F. Burton, ol. J. D. Billingsley, Col. R. W. Samz, Ltc. M. J. " erbert. ORDNANCE ENGINEERING The Department of Ordnance, more commonly known as " Over the hill 401, " was another course which hit us First Class Year. Whether in ballistics or propulsion, the most feared time arose when the computer labs were scheduled. Just how does one set up a problem on the nemesis of the analog computer? We ran the gamut of the causes and cures for burnt-out gun tubes, and delved into why ' s and where ' s of rockets. Also we found out the definite advantage of thermal underwear over the normal conventional " prior to the expansion " long Johns. For the guys who wanted to know the advantage of a 427 ' vette to a 327 ' vette, the Department offered Automotive Engineer- ing. The usual result was the buying of that old stand-by four-on-the-floor, bucket-seat Volkswagen. COL. J. D. BILLINGSLEY PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY Under the auspices of the Department of Physics and Chemistry, we learned to appreciate our plebe and yearling mathematical backgrounds. The Department also prepared us for the grueling science courses that we strug gled through during our Cow and Firstie years. These extensive introductions to the wonders of our physical environmen presented to us by the Department became for some the most interesting courses during our four years. ' Many liked the courses and some even studied We learned to take advantage of the question and answer periods at the beginning of class, and to squeeze every bit of information out of the appen dix of our Chemistry Problems Booklet and the Physics Reference Data Pamphlet. Many times it became aware to our professors that we had sue cumbed to the call of our Brown Boys the night before and were going to rely entirely upon the " poop " session before the writ. As a result, some of us went " D " and the rest went " D-er " . When the long battle was over, though, and we had survived all the trials that Yearling Year had presented us, we realized all the knowledge we had gained. We had struggled and come out on top and looked forward to the thermo, fluids, solids, juice, etc. that the following year would present to us. COL. E. A. SAUNDERS COL. D. G. Mac WILLIAMS Front Row: Ltc. H. C. Fitz, Jr., Ltc. L. E. Radford, Ltc. M. G. Sheffield; Col. E. A. Saunders; D. G. Mac- Williams; Ltc. W. J. Hoff, Jr.; Maj. R. L. LaFrenz; Maj. T. J. Connell. Second Row: Maj. G. E. Wien; Cpt. J. A. Gibbs; Maj. W. W. Kastenmayer; Maj. W. F. Reilly; Maj. W. A. Childs; Cpt. P. W. Tomicek, Jr.; Cpt. W. J. Garcia, Jr.; Maj. R. R. MiUs, Jr.; Cpt. L. R. Martin. Third Row: Maj. R. M. Elton; Cpt. W. T. Cooper; Maj. E. D. Frankhouser ; Maj. J. L. E. Hill; Cpt. R. N. Mathis; Cpt. W. R. Licht; Maj. H. E. Soyster; Maj. C. H. Drexler. Fourth Row: Cpt. W. V. Murry; Cpt. R. D. Kittelson; Maj. J. F. Cal- vert; Maj. J. A. Bishop; Cpt. C. H. Carmean. Jr.; Cpt. J. S. Willis; Cpt. D. B. Williams; Capt. H. L. Briggs, Jr. Fifth Row: Cpt. R. H. Miller; Cpt. J. P. Johnson, III; Cpt. J. H. Ramsden; Maj. L. H. Hunt; Cpt. J. T. Ferguson, Jr.; Cpt. J. P. Huntingdon; Maj. J. B. Hall, Cpt. R. W. Riordan, Jr. Sixth Row: Cpt. J. F. Baur; Cpt. M. L. Miller; Cpt. K. I. Kawano; Cpt. F. W. Kulik; Cpt. R. L. Hobson; Cpt. E. J. Down- ing, Jr. 70 JOCIAL SCIENCE Row: Ltc. J. L. Morrison, Maj. J. F. Sloan . F. J. Schober, Ltc. J. H. Buck, Col. G. A. Lincoln H. Nye, Ltc. R. E. Carignan, Maj. 0. B Cpt. J. R. Murphy. Second Row: Ltc. E, nton, Maj. G. R. Phillips, Cpt. K. W. Smith, Maj . W. Johnson, Cpt. R. J. Brown, Maj. W. S. Borge. r. Rosenthal, Maj. J. S. V. Edgar, Maj. W. M. Sum ers. Third Row: Maj. R. W. Hobbs, Cpt. J. O. B wall, Maj. W. S. deCamp, 1 Lt. C. A. Endress, Maj T. Chenoweth, Maj. F. W. Hall, Maj. W. E. Odom. j. W. J. Taylor, Cpt. L. Parkus. Fourth Row: Cpt . E. Hrubej, Major A. A. Smith, Cpt. M. J. Collins Vlaj. F. A. Hart, 1 Lt. A. E. Fowerbaugh, Maj. D. G I VIead, Maj. Z. B. Bradford, 1 Lt. K. J. Fedor. Fifth low: Maj. E. R. Heiberg, Cpt. J. L. Abrahamson Uaj. H. TVichell, Cpt. J. R. Sisson, Cpt. W. G. T. [utile, Maj. R. J. Roller, Cpt. P. M. Dawkins. Sixth Row: Cpt. R. L. Grete, Ltc. J. W. Mann, Maj. J. R -.ogan, 1 Lt. R. E. Johnston, Maj. W. L. Hauser, 2 Lt 5. K. Smith, Cpt. J. O. Bradshaw. Not Shown: Maj VI. B. Wier, Maj. T. E. Carpenter, Cpt. C. P. Hutton Lt. W. C. Hendrix, Cpt. R. 0. Freedman. With the members of the Social Science Department using our adventurous sporting spirit, instilled by our morning basic science courses, to our full disadvantage, we became infamous authorities on government, economics, history, and political theory. It only took going deficient by the three week plan to realize that the members of this department were serious about the courses they taught. Maybe if they had put some of the more important facts in a Reference Data Pamphlet only half of us would have been on the Dean ' s other list, instead of all of us. However, it took us only the short time of three years to learn that to give the impression of first section, Rhodes Scholar material, all we had to do was to mumble a few references and talk fast. If we had only learned this technique as third classmen our social science courses would have been even more educational. Basically, in the limited time available, the members of this department gave us the rudimentary framework upon which we will be able to build our future knowledge. In view of the limited expenditure of our precious time on the seemingly impossible assignments, they man- aged to give us the needed preparation for coping with the problems that we will encounter in our future careers. COL. G. A. LINCOLN MILITARY HYGIENE We were always reminded of the distinctions each one of us possesses. But, these characteristics did not include what the Department of Military Hy- giene so handily prevented by its all-out effort. (There were no cases of air pollution or suffocation in rooms.). Through lectures, films, and many mnemonics I " Cleanliness is next to Godliness " !, the Department thwarted medical complications and developed a healthy class. In our new places of responsibility, we will discover the wisdom of the Department of Military Hygiene to be of value and will put it to good use. Ambitious, we thank the Department for its helpful advice. COL. J. H. VOEGTLY Cpt. R. J. Summary, Col. J. H. Voegtly ACADEMIC COMPUTER CENTER w Bottom Row: Sp 7 Berg, Sp 5 Presberg, Sp 5 Pfeifer, fcpt. Mansi, Ltc. Luebbert, Miss Sullivan, Sp 5 Sabato. Hop Row: Sp 5 Sherertz, Sp 6 Parker, Cpt. Preston, Maj. Parker, Ltc. Lombard, Cpt. Leech. Deep down in the bottom-most stall of Te Ole ' Riding Hall, we find the den of that light-blinking, paper-devouring, oversized, adding machine, called the Academic Computer Center. Amid the flashing lights and incessant typ- ing, a cadet can compute the odds for the next weekend ' s football games or have the pink monster spew forth " Go Army, Beat Navy " signs. In the dazzling array of twinkling lights and rotating tapes we bridged the gap between everyday math and science, and the super-sophisticated world in which we will live. The officer-instructors of the ACC soon made us realize that we could, and would, control this monster. While some of us became expert in the use of this important analytical tool, all of us learned its importance to military science and technology. Mrs. Eyster, Mrs. Holland and Mrs. Schandler HOSTESS Nestled below our discotheque as plebes, Leel Hall A Go-Go. is the cozy office of the Cadetl Hostesses, known affectionately as the Holland! Tunnel. Fourth Class Year it was our refuge from thel glaring eyes of the upperclassmen. Yearling Year| it was our source of relaxation and getting dates when we lacked the moves to get ourl own. During Second and First Class Years it was| our aid in getting play tickets and hotel reserva- tions. All in all the Cadet Hostesses were ouri friends in need. We owe them very much fori their efforts in making us gentlemen from thel bumbling, fumbling clods we were. Impossible! task that it was, they tried. USMA BAND The United States Military Academy Band is the oldest military unit at West Point, and the oldest band in the United States Army. Its ex- istence predates the Revolutionary War when fifers and drummers were attached to companies of Minute Men stationed on Constitution Island. From this small start, they grew to their present strength of 149 men which includes, basically, a concert-parade band and a field music detach- ment of bugles, drums and piccolos. The USMA Band adds to the cultural activities of the surrounding area through its winter concert series. On the lighter side are the summer concerts at scenic Trophy Point, overlooking the Hudson River. The Band is in close contact with the Corps of Cadets literally day and night. They awaken the Corps with reveille at 0550 each morning, signal the beginning of many class periods, play for long hours of drill on the parade field, and sound the calls which traditionally close the military day. For 200 years, from its simple beginning at Constitution Island through the present day, this band has se rved the Army, the Military Academy, and the Corps of Cadets with distinction. k ■HHMHHIBHHMHNI I I FOOTBALL Army opened tlie 1966 season with a new coach, a sophomore quarterback, and a team diat most people picked as a .500 ball club. That team opened against the Wildcats of Kansas State at Michie Stadium. When the afternoon was over, the " experts " knew that the Army defense, led by captain Townsend Clarke, was not going to give away many points, but there were still doubts about the offense. Kansas State was in the middle of a losing streak, and not much was expected from them. Army ' s quarterback, Steve Lindell, had played well, but he was young. m Holy Cross was the next visitor to Michie Stadium. It was almost the same story as the week hefore. The defense put on a terrific show: Townie, Tom Schwartz, Dave Rivers, and the rest made life miserable for the Crusaders. But there were still problems on offense. Chances were missed, opportunities lost. They played well, but could not quite seem to put it all together. But the offense was learning: Lindell was gaining the confidence he needed. They were maturing as a unit. Perm State came to Michie favored, but they left knowing that they had heen beaten by an Army team on the rise. The field was a sea of mud, but the Black Knights seemed to thrive on it. The offensive line came of age, outfighting a heavier Lion defense. Lindell took command and showed that he was the field general Army needed. Mark Hamilton, John Peduto, and Carl Woessner ground out the yardage to keep the offense moving. Army was on the move. j Army was number one in the East, but Notre Dame was number one in the nation. The Irish aerial attack found the holes in the Army secondary, and they struck cmick and often. It was a long afternoon for Army, but the team never stopped fighting. They came home from South Bend | with their first loss, but they had grown a little more as a team. Army travelled to New Brunswick to meet Rutgers. The Scarlet Knights fought all the way, but Army regained its composure and held on to win. The favored Black Knights learned that they had to play as a unit. The defense, shaken by the Irish the week before, came alive once again to stop Rutgers. Pittsburg was next to visit Michie Stadium. The Panthers soon found that Army had a quarterback. Steve Lindell put on his finest performance. He ran, kicked, and passed Army to its fifth victory. The crowning touch was a 60 yard bomb to Terry Young for the final touchdown. Once again the defense closed the holes. Bud Neswiacheny, Pat Mente, Woody Cobey, and the rest of the line spent most of the afternoon in the Panther backfield. iwaw fl Y ■ WhU The Volunteers of Tennessee played host to Army at Memphis. Playing without Townie Clarke, the defense could not hold back the Vols. The breaks were against the Black Knights, but they did not play as poorly as the score indicated. They never gave up. Lindell found himself under heavy pressure all day, and the offense was slowed down. The team suffered another loss, but they grew a little more. Army ' s final home opponent was George Wash- ington University. The Colonials never got started as the Army defense poured through to keep G.W. in their own territory all day. The line made the holes, and backers Clarke, Jim Bevans, and Dean Hansen made the tackles. LindelPs offensive line gave him time to run and throw all afternoon. The Black Knights headed to Berkeley to challenge the University of California. The game developed into a defensive battle, but it was Army that drove for the only six-pointer. The big story was Army ' s defense. Don Dietz, Hank Uberecken, and Hank Toczylowski stopped Cal in the air, Schwartz, Rivers, and the boys held the ground. The climax came as the Bears threatened in the final minutes. Army made its goal-line stand to stop California close to the goal with an interception and a fumble caused by a bone- shaking tackle. The defense had come through in style. Philadelphia was the scene of the season ' s climactic battle. Coach Tom Cahill had brought his young team a long way, but Navy was favored. Quarterback Steve Lindell had shown he could do the job well, but the " experts " thought that Cartwright had the edge. Navy ' s passing would puncture Army ' s defense. Army thought otherwise. The first time the Knights got the ball, blocks by Young, Hamilton, and John Nerdahl sprung fullback Charlie Jarvis on a 49 yard scoring run. ■s 1 1 1 1 UvU " - „: ■ 11 ,111 Cartwright evened the score with a strike to his t end, Roh Taylor. It was 7-7 at the half, and there were memories of 1965. TO GO BALL ON P IJOII Fltll EDY STADIU M k 69 Army was up though, and as they had done so often before, the defense provided the spark. Navy was driving in the third quarter, and Cartwright was throwing long. Then, there was Jimmy Bevans coming down with the ball. Army took over. Navy got moving again when the Knights lost the ball on downs. They stalled and were forced to try a field goal. The defense came alive, as Townie Clarke came through a huge hole in the line to block the kick. Bob Gora recovered, and Army the move again. The offensive line of Don Roberts, John Nerdahl, Mike Neuman, John Montanaro, and Keith Harrelson gave Lindell the time he needed, and Army moved down the field. Then Lindell threw long; Terry Young broke into the clear, juggled the ball, and was in to score on a 42 yard bomb. The rest was just icing on the cake. Lindell moved Army down for another score, hitting Carl Woessner for 23 yards. 4 The Army team had shown the " experts. " They had come a long way since September. Against Navy, they put every- thing together in their finest performance of the season. The Army team had come of age. VARSITY FOOTBALL WON 8 LOST 2 Army Opp Kansas State 21 6 Holy Cross 14 Penn State 11 Notre Dame 35 Rutgers 14 9 Pittsburgh 28 Tennessee 7 38 George Washington 20 7 California 6 3 Navy 20 7 lt -. " " ™ Front Row: Dale Horton, Bob Nolan, Monk Meyer, Dean H, ' sen, John Montanaro, Captain Townsend Clarke, Mike Neuman. Dave Rivers, Tom Schwartz, Hank Uberecken, Mark Hamilton. i Second Roiv: Claude Herman, John Peduto, Jim Bevans, Ed ; Larson, Don Roberts, Bob Cora, Keith Harrelson, Carl Woess- Neswiacheny, Hank Toczylowski, Chuck Ren: i Elwood Cobey, Don Dietz. Third Row: Frank Nader, John Ner dahl, Andy Dull, Bob Szigethy, Gary Steele, Ron Wasilewski I Terry Young, Pat Mente, Jerry Janisch, Jim Blake, Terry Hoft Jodie Glore. Fourth Row: Joe Mance, Dennis Hutchinson Jim McCall, Tom Wheelock, Paul Dimler, Henry Richmon John Bolger, Jerry Buckley, Jim OToole, Ken Johnson, Chuck Jarvis. Fifth Row: Jack Swaney, Don Parmeter, Steve Lindell, Larry Hart, Steve Yarnell. mmm 41 CAHILL This tall friendly, " ' craggy faced " man with thinning hair was appointed head coach of Army ' s football team on the eve of ' 66 spring practice. With little time and even less help, and in the face of doubt and apprehension Tom Cahill took the bull by the horns and set out to prove the critics wrong. From the plebe team Cahill brought a new feeling. A feeling that would bring graduates to the peak of their pride, a feeling that would swell the chests of men in Army green throughout the world, a feeling that would bring the Corps of Cadets to their feet in a frenzied, cheering sea of gray, a feeling that Army fans have not known since the days of Black, Blanchard and Davis. Tom Cahill brought Army the feeling of being a winner. He cast aside the gimmicks of a spotlighted coach, and replaced them with two of his own, . . . blocking and tackling. He threw in ruggedness. speed, and versatility, stressing desire and spirit. He built a team in the true sense of the word. He was not the lecturer or moralist, he was the coach and never let the team lose sight of that. He not only taught football, he taught sportsmanship, and above all he taught victory. He emphasized simplicity, confidence, execution and inspired a fanatic will to win. Cahill ' s personal manner brought him closer to his players than any coach before him, and this in turn brought the team as a whole closer to him. It made no difference to Cahill whether a man started or not, he was an Army football player and Cahill was his coach. He had a special knack for enlightening disappointments, easing apprehen- sions and developing intense dedication in all his ball players. Through his personal interest in his players, his out- standing knowledge of the game, his competent staff and his endless drive for victory, Cahill brought home an 8-2 season against the pre-season 5-5 predictions of the inner circles of collegiate football. He also brought home the most decisive and exhilarating victory over Navy in 10 years. Above all this he brought home that feeling of what it ' s like to be on top, to be a winner. He brought home the feeling of victory. Tom Cahill was chosen Coach of the Year both by the Football Writer ' s Association and the American Football Coaches Association over the Bryants and Parseghians of the nation. Yet the real honor he most ably earned was the simple title of " Coach " recognized as his by the entire Corps of Cadets. The story of the team can be read in the record books, but the dedication of Tom Cahill will be lived again and again in the annals of Army Football. SOCCER 1966 ARMY SOCCER TEAM— Front Row: Manny Alvarez; Burke Bishop, John Boretti, Jack Graziano, Mike Spinello; Cpt. Joe Casey; Jim Alich; Jim Haas, Carl Jacobs; Andy Komblovitz; GR Fischer, manager. Second Ron:: Mike Palone; Harrison Lobdell; John Fitzgerald; Bill Friese; Bob Behncke; Luis Ratana; Jim Anderson; Bob Uhler; Al Vitters; Ed Milin- ski. Third Roic: J. Isenhower, assistant manager; Steve Allaire; Joe Sowa; D. Rogers; Dutch Harmeling; Don Randolph; Craig Schwander; Ralph DAlessandro; G Gardes, assistant manager. Fourth Row: Bill Thome; Jim Nielson; Bob McCloy; Charles Piraneo; Horst Sperber; Lindy Blackburn: Dave Minckler. Fifth Row: Lan Myers, trainer; coach Joe Palone; Ltc. M. Herbert, Officer representative; Maj. B. Turnbull, assistant coach: Maj. R. LaFrenz, assistant coach; Ltc. D. Burton, as- sistant officer representative. The 1966 Army soccer team broke through a midseason slump, regained their form and soared into the semi-finals of the NCAA Championship with an impressive record. New Jersey Athlete of the Year and team captain Casey, with 20 goals, led the powerful attack which struck paydirt 70 times during the 10-3-2 season, while goalie Mike Spinello held the enemy to an average of one goal per game. Coach Palone also got great perform- ances from seniors Boretti. Graziano and Haas, as well as from such stalwarts as " son Mike " ' and Horst Sperber. Defeat in the semi-finals was recon- ciled in the Quarter Round where Casey ' s two goals led an inspired 3-1 Army victory over Navy following a thrilling 1-1 deadlock with the Middies during regular season competition. . ■ r ' 4 C CROSS COUNTRY 1966 ARMY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— Front Row: Plebe coach Rod Tra- han; Dennis Tighe; Jim Lucas; Greg Camp; Capt. Jim Warner; Paul De- Coursey; Coach Carleton Crowell. Second Roiv: Maj. Gerald Richardson, Of- ficer Representative; Dave Hill; Mark Spelman; Bob McDonald; Jon Nolan; Bob Adams. Back Roiv: Guy Hester; Bob Hoffman; Dave Krall; Barney King:. JO resh September breezes which carried prospects of a second straight undefeated season gave way to a harsh squall which brought a series of stunning setbacks. Captain Jim Warner ' s early season mono attack placed a huge burden on the shoulders of defending Heptagonal Champion Paul DeCoursey. After setting an academy record in the second meet of the season. Paul was forced to the sidelines for the season with a medical disorder. Nevertheless, Camp, McDonald, and Nolan formed a hard running nucleus which carried the team unscathed through the season (posting impressive victories over Providence. Cornell, and N. Y.U.I until the final meet against Navy. Despite Warner ' s memorable comeback display of courage and guts running, the harriers succumbed to an inspired Middie crew. • K3 st V v w IS s .,» 3flk£ -J f? " f j7 tr rtlhi 4j ?■ V.F.i --— ,„-,...-- BJ fcbrC .. ARMY 150-POUND FOOTBALL SQUAD— 1966— First Row: Coach Eric Tipton, Bill Koch, Tim Russell, Em mett Mahle, Tom Dyer, Harry Rothmann, captain Gary Atkins, Randy Moon, Jerry Threadgill, Ron Weitz, John Caldwell, Walt Mather, Bob Frank, Ltc. William Thomas, Officer Representative. Second Row: Steve Frankiewicz, George Quinney, Bill Richards, John Throckmorton, Larry Izzo, George Dials, Van Evans, Harry Hayes, Dave Ohle, Pete Bazzel Warren Sands. Third Row: Steve Frushour, Jim Locher, Mike Billingsley, Gary Cantrell, Brian Wells, Fred Shahid, Wil- liam Schroeder, Terry Strickler, Dennis Johnson, manager John Bornmann. Fourth Row: Bill Clark, Joe Hodge, Ron Hebert, Wilson Maloz, Frank Brittenham, George Bass, Gary Peckham, Nick Stafford, Bob Ramsey, assistant coach R, E. Johnston. Fifth Row: Assistant coach William Cody, Ron Hunt, Walt Mischler, Jim Greenlee, Jim Ford, John Hamilton, Tony Singer, Tom Beierschmitt, Charles Hastings, trainer Jim Wallace. Sixth Row: Assistant coach Richard Welch, Bert Caranto, Dan Lee, Tom Guidara, John May, Jack Reid, Louis Curl, Ken Bevis, assistant coach Ray Macedonia. Once again the Little Rabble stormed through a perfect season, piling up a 6-0 record to capture its 5th league title in ten years. Under the able leadership of Captain Gary Atkins, three time ALL-EAST linebacker, Army outscored the op- position 167-22, with three shutouts. The toughest and most exciting game, and the most rewarding in light of last year ' s outcome, was the Navy contest. Rugged defense and " Bevis to Dyer " offense spelled disaster for the Middies early in the game. The 150 pound Black Knights had far and away the most talented team in the league. With two time ALL-EAST choices Larry Izzo and Harry Rothmann on defense, Van Evans, the most explosive runner in 150 lb. football, and the sure hands of ALL-EAST end Emmett Mahle, made Ken Bevis quarterbacking a little bit easier. Coach Tipton combined a driving offense with a tenacious defense to crush enemy after enemy and bring the 150 lb. football championship back to West Point. M ■1 f 1 H ■ I b . BASKETB V 4 P[ i 1 9 Jt k K9h 1 1 " - fiplasi ftp few; Dm BASKF NifiS H | « H H H I WtVa2 4 1 K 1966-67 Army Basketball Team Kneeling, L to R: Bill Schutsky; Neil Hughes; Dave Kremenak; John Mikula; Captain Dan Schrage; Pete George; Wade Urban; Mike Krsyzewski; Kip Larson Standing: Maj Richard Cardillo, Officer Representative; coach Bob Knight; Ed Jordan; Gary Eiber; Steve Hunt; Mike Noonan; Richard Simmons; Dave Groff; assistant coach Dick Littlefield; assistant coach Gale Daugherty BASKETBALL WON 13 LOST 8 Opp. Army Princeton 67 63 Syracuse 86 63 Cornell 59 52 Lehigh 53 82 Holy Cross 44 65 Purdue 79 69 Ohio State 61 59 Fordham 50 74 Maryland 57 54 Seton Hall 54 63 Colgate 50 74 Dartmouth 44 74 Massachusetts 46 68 Boston Univ 47 91 Fordham 59 61 Penn State 67 57 Manhattan 68 69 St. John ' s 51 45 Rutgers 59 77 New York Univ 55 68 Navy 54 64 rmy cagers got off to a slow start in December, losing to nationally ranked Princeton among others, and beating only Holy Cross and Lehigh. But during Christmas leave, the team caught fire, taking second place in the Charlotte Invitational and going on to win six straight and ten of their last twelve, including Navy. The aggressive ball hawking and rebounding of Dan Schrage, Ed Jordan, and Steve Hunt established the roundballers as the third ranking defensive unit in the nation. Bill Schutsky ' s 21 point average led a well balanced offense which outgunned such squads as Rutgers, N.Y.U., and Fordham enroute to a 13-8 ledger. The cagers travelled to Annapolis in search of their thirteenth and most important victory of the season. After some anxious moments in the early action, the Knight riders solved Navy ' s zone and fought to a 32-28 halftime lead. An aggressive defense wore down the Middies while our de- liberate offense proved too steady to be put down. Schutsky ' s 15 points led the well balanced Army scoring, with Hunt netting 14, and Jordan and Krzyzewski tallying 13 each. Controlling play throughout the second half, the roundballers presented Coach Knight with a 64-54 victory. WRESTLING It was another banner year for Coach Alitz and the wrestling team, as they piled up a hard-fought 7-3-1 record. Losses to highly touted Penn State and Lehigh and a strong and spirited Navy team were reconciled by strong wins over Columbia. Iowa, Yale, Springfield, Pitt , Syra- cuse, and West Chester. The tie went to Maryland. Firstclassmen Gary Fowler and Captain Roger Heimann both had good years, but underclassmen Jim Harter, who lost only to Navy, Hugo Croft, Mike Nardotti. and John Dinger often stole the show with consistently outstanding performances. Army ' s wrestlers, handicapped by key injuries, bowed to a strong Navy team, 25-10, at Annapolis. Jim Byrnes, Gary Fowler, Mike Nardotti, and Paul Raglan, consistent winners all season, were all unable to compete. The bout scores were all close, and the meet was not as one-sided as the match score would suggest. Russ Baker scored two with a draw at 152 pounds, Hugo Croft pinned his man at 191, and Chuck Kanvan decisioned his opponent in the unlimited class. 3rd WRESTLING WON 7 LOST 3 Army CGA Tourney Maryland 14 Columbia 35 Iowa 15 Yale 29 Springfield 25 Penn State 9 Pittsburgh 20 Syracuse 23 Lehigh 8 West Chester St 21 Navy 10 Opp 14 3 14 8 6 23 16 16 25 8 25 TRACK The 1967 Army cindermen swept through an undefeated season and a second place in the IC4A Champion- ships. Captained by Bill Graham, the nation ' s premier collegiate weight thrower, the team showed remarkable balance. The record book was rewritten, with Academy standards falling to War- ner, Camp. McDonald. Nolan, and See- bart. Scintillating sprint performances became commonplace for Van Evans, who was undefeated in dual competition. Rountree and Armstrong were literally above the opposition in the pole vault and high jump. The supporting cast provided the depth and inspired per- formances which enabled Coach Crowell ' s men to cap their greatest season with a memorable victory over Navy. TRACK WON 7 LOST 1 Army Opp Harvard 61 48 Cornell 68 41 Manhattan 66V2 42% St. John ' s, NYU .... 66 34 37 Rutgers 81 28 Pittsburgh 84 16 Penn State 78 31 Navy 62 47 IC4A ' s 2nd Place " That was the finest performance I have ever seen by any team. " The words ; of Coach Crowell tell the story of THE | meet. The victory over a strong Navy iteam was the result of a solid team ef- fort, highlighted by several spectacular performances. Among the sixteen life- time bests recorded by the Army thin- I clads was McDonald ' s 4:01.5 mile, Camp ' s 2:09.1 1000, both Academy i records, and Graham ' s throw of 62 ' 6 1 : " I the best collegiate mark in the nation for the 35. Winning 9 of 13 events, and getting inspired efforts (and points) in key places, tbe cindermen closed out their unblemished dual meet schedule in the most satisfying way possible — Army I 62. Navv 47. M W%? PSp • 3E y v v " v tf ktl k. j SWIMMING An 11-3 record, including wins over Harvard and North Carolina does not tell the entire story of this talented team. Plagued by an incredible series of illnesses, injuries, and other losses, the swimmers, led by Captain Kerry O ' Hara, time after time rallied to the cause to snatch victory from the extended arms of their opponents. Jay Williams was sensational in the freestyle, setting three Academy records. Kline. Trainor, and Schaltenbrand completed outstanding collegiate careers, while steady performances from Guignon, Kerr and Heesch showed promise of continued success. Coach Ryan ' s mermen entered the meet as favorites, and the final score is a tribute to the wisdom of the handicap- pers. An inspired Navy team fought viciously, but a 1 and 2 finish in the 100 freestyle broke their back, as Heesch followed William ' s record equalling 47.8. Good perform- ances from O ' Hara and Kline, (who previously this season recorded the nation ' s fastest time for 200 breaststroke) coupled with all out efforts by the entire team, gave Army the victory, 52-43. SWIMMING WON 9 LOST 3 Army Op P Harvard 53 42 Columbia 65 30 N Carolina 50 45 Yale 28 67 Colgate 59 36 Cornell 59 36 Pennsylvania 70 25 Dartmouth 44 51 Bucknell 62 33 Villanova 67 28 Navy 52 43 Princeton 44 51 - __ ■ 1966-67 ARMY HOCKEY TEAM— Front Row: Dick Newell (goalie) John Boretti (defense), Kenny Smith (forward), captain Parker Ander- son (defense), John Avard (defense), Alan Olson (forward), Jim Cowart (goalie). Second Row: Officer Representative Lt. Col. Edward Crowley, Pat O ' Keefe (forward), Tony Curran (forward), John Ahlbrecht (forward), Mike Palone (forward), Dave Merhar (forward), Ed Cutting (forward), coach Jack Riley. Third Row: George Charest (forward), Don Darmody (defense), Bob Casey (defense), Terry Kennedy (defense), Stott Carleton (forward), Ned Doyle (forward), manager Andy Nusbaum. Xlrmy ' s skaters posted another winning record this year. Although they played many games in the role of the underdog, Coach Riley ' s puck pushers showed how little such a position bothers an Army team. Finishing a good season properly, the Black Knights served as hosts to the Redmen from RMC. With apologies to Emily Post, they turned right around and handed their guests a 9-1 routing. Graduating stalwarts include such familiar names as Jim Cowart, Kenny Smith, and Captain Brick Anderson, who re- ceived fire support from Mike Palone, Tony Curran, and Dave Merhar whose frequent tallies established a sophomore scoring record. Also packing that necessary punch for clutch victories were Ed Cutting and John Ahlbrecht. With these men it ' s no wonder that the action was hot in the icebox on the hill. Determined to avenge an 8-3 loss the year before, the Cadets started out on the right foot from the beginning of the game, and went all the way to an impressive 9-1 score. In that game Dave Merhar ' s 2 goals and 1 assists, Ed Cuttings 3 goals and 3 assists, and Tony Curran ' s 1 goal and 3 assists, led the team ' s offensive unit. But all would have been lost had it not been for the puck stealing and rampaging of Jim Cowart and Brick Anderson. Every- one at Smith Rink wanted to see the Cadets victorious, and they saw them do a good job of getting that victory. HOCKEY WON 15 LOST 11 Army . 5 Op P 1 3 2 2 5 9 AIC 6 RPI 6 7 Ohio u. . : 14 Minnesota N Dakota 1 3 12 7 Minn at Duluth . . 2 10 Wisconsin 1 Massachusetts .... 17 2 Providence Pennsylvania .... Dartmouth 5 14 4 1 6 Yale 3 4 Colby 4 6 6 2 1 5 1 2 12 4 5 2 3 New Hampshire . . 4 3 Northeastern 4 2 9 7 RMC 9 1 ' .■V 4 a GYMNASTICS The gymnastics team swept through the 1966-67 season with an impressive 7-3 record and a fourth place showing in the EIGL. The season opener, a crushing 50 point victory over the TJSMMA, provided the impetus which carried the team through the year and led to a down-to-the-wire victory over Navy. Captain Jack Ouelette led the team which numbered Indiana, Massachusetts, and Pittsburgh among its victims. Groover, Beckwith, Kelley, Allen, Yasukawa, and Robella displayed the strength and agility which wins meets and influences people (particularly judges). Coach Wells can point with pride to a young squad which developed into a leading contender for Eastern honors. With their last loss to Navy being by one point in 1961, the Gymnas ts were determined to keep their fine winning streak going, and Navy was supposed to be tough this year. On that big day in East Gymnasium, Navy scored more points than Army had scored in any previous contest, but that was not enough, for Army scored a new high. Not to take anything from the Navy team, they were great, but Army was fantastic. The entire meet was close with the largest lead being held by Navy at 2 points. Everything was tied at the end of the long horse, and after the parallel bars Army led by one-tenth of a point. Then the sun set on Navy as Captain Jack Ouelette showed how the still rings are to be treated, leading his team to that all important 181.75 to 180.75 victory. GYMNASTICS WON 7 LOST 3 Army Opp. 169.30 USMMA 118.45 164.65 Massachusetts 162.75 169.65 So. Conn. State College 134.05 177.50 Indiana 172.65 171.09 Penn State 187.05 178.01 Springfield 181.02 178.75 Pittsburgh 161.25 174.75 Temple 177.75 166.60 Syracuse 164.70 181.75 Navy 180.75 4th in EIGL Championships Mi PISTOL Army ' s Pistol Team, guided by team captain Mac Hartley, has compiled a remarkable record this year. Their unerring aim has scored eight victories this season, extending their record under Coach Sgt. Maj. Roberts to 35-1. The team can also boast of a first place at the N.R.A. Sectionals. Forming the nucleus of the seventeen man squad were Ail- American selections Bob Merritt and James Stanley. Among the victims of the Army Sharpshooters this season have been such competent teams as MIT. the Port Authority Police, the Air Force Academy, and the Royal Military College. This year ' s Army-Navy duel proved the unpredictability of such matches for the N avals managed to slip by Army ' s championship team by four points, 2246-2242. The loss by Army was their only this season and their first since 1963 when Air Force out scored them. Despite the setback, Army can still boast of a spectacular season. RIFLE SQUASH Army ' s rifle squad focused in on an impressive record this year. Although the late season victories by the Coast Guard and Air Force Academies erased West Point ' s bid for a perfect season, the team ' s range prowess and skill managed to overcome such formidable teams as the Citadel, the Royal Military College, and St. Peter ' s College, and thus established an 11-2 record. After losses to CCA and AFA, the riflemen were not about to let the Middies steal the big one. Led by Captain Chuck Swanson, the team blasted the Navy from point blank range, and outlasted a counterattack to emerge victorious, 1378-1373. The win can be attributed to the confident teamwork of our stalwart steady handed four- some, Swanson, Chambers, Bigelman, and Taylor. Hard work and determination combined to turn a rebuild- ing year into a successful season, capped by a third place finish in the National Intercollegiate Matches. Captain Jim Allen played well at number 2, and received strong support from classmates Commons, Cage, and Preston. In the number 1 slot Conway led a formidable group of second classmen that included Gardepe, Captain-elect Vehlow, Campbell, Bowers, and Ohlinger. After sweeping through December and January undefeated, and gaining impressive victories over Cornell and Princeton, the squashmen hit a temporary slump, dropping several matches before Vehlow led them to their fine showing in the Nationals. February was a tough month for the racquet men, and the national champions from Nav y did little to comfort them. However, the final tally, 7-2, belies the tension that pervaded the match. Our victories were garnered by Lee Cage and Dick Bowers, while Conway and Commons extended the Middies to 15-13, and 15-12, respectively, in the fifth game before bowing. Without taking anything away from a fine Navy team, it was a real team effort which, with a few breaks, could have gone either way. i BASEBALL M Clutch hitting and power pitching combined to give Army one of its best seasons in recent years. Kenny Smith led the team in most offensive departments. Barry DeBolt and Mack Hayes provided the pitching strength. The team started the season with twelve straight wins, before losing in ten innings to CCNY. They went on to win the E.C.A.C. championship, capping the season with Barry DeBolt ' s third victory over Navy. inmn OUTDOOR TRACK Winter injuries healed, the Army trackmen turned out for the spring season in fine form. With a tight victory over Navy the year before, thanks to then yearling LeRoy Outlaw ' s record smashing triple jump, the thin clads were out to do it again. Led by stalwart field performers Billy Graham, Larry Hart, Dick Black and Don Seebart in the weights, Mike Delleo on javelin, Kujawski, Roundtree, Warren, Fischer and Limbaugh on the pole vault and Outlaw again at the triple jump, they rewrote the Academy, Shea Stadium, and Eastern Collegiate record books. Equally as important and even more impressive this season was the running half of the Army team. Jim Warner ' s 4:03 mile at the Penn Relays, Siket ' s and Nelson ' s consistently victorious performances on the sprints and hurdles, and the strong relay teams with Jon Nolan, Greg Camp and Bob McDonald contributing experience and ability, all helped to cap this year ' s competition in winning style. 135 JTy m ■ Ik GOLF The Army golf team proved its competency through the season up to the big EIGA Tournament where they took a strong third. Both Andy Nusbaum and Don Johnson qualified for the individual championships. Nusbaum was upset in a close match, but Johnson clubbed his way to the individual championship. With all but McFarren and Wilson returning, the 1967 season is bound to be another exceptional year. 136 ( ES TENNIS The 1966 season was a tough one. but, with the top six men returning, the future is a path of glory on the courts. Barry Conway, number one. developed into one of the East ' s top players. He was backed by Campbell. Bowers, Westerlund, Gardepe, and team captain Joe Hardin. In 1967 this group will show what experience can do and will bring Army another championship. =w CORPS Steve ambor. Section Editor amm M BRIGADE STAFF Left to Right: C CAPTAIN J. R. MADSEN, Adjutant C CAPTAIN E. C. HEIMBERG, Operations Officer C CAPTAIN J. B. WOOD, Brigade Commander C CAPTAIN L. H. MARLIN, Executive Officer C CAPTAIN J. C. SHULER, Supply Officer C CAPTAIN D. W. HUYCK, Activities Officer Left to Right: C LIEUTENANT J. D. FOWLER, Assistant Adjutant C LIEUTENANT D. T. GRAY, Assistant Operations Officer C MASTER SERGEANT J. J. FINDLEY, Sergeant Major C LIEUTENANT G. M. TONEATTO, Assistant Activities Officer C LIEUTENANT C. J. MILLS, Assistant Supply Officer m 1 FIRST BATTALION FIRST REGIMENT C UEOTEnXnT T. D. THOMPSON Supply Officer C LIEUTENANT D. P. ALBERS Adjutant C CAPTAIN D. M. HADLY Battalion Commander C LIEUTENANT M. L. NATHE Operations Officer C CAPTAIN H. L. ALTSHULER Executive Officer SECOND BATTALION FIRST REGIMENT C M ASTER SERGEANT M. C. MEIGS Sergeant Major C LIEUTENANT C. W. KECK C LIEUTENANT S. L. FRANKIEWICZ Operations Officer C CAPTAIN E. E. HUGHES Battalion Commander C CAPTAIN R. A. GRUBE Executive Officer C LIEUTENANT R. E. KEENAN Adjutant IRD CLASS ' ront Row: Gray, R. W.; Greenlee, J. D.; Cababa, R. R.; Munson, W. M.; Mirakian, ' .; Schafer, T. Cj Ball, B. S.; Wagner, D. P. Second Row: MetcaJf, S.; Hudak, R. P.; Kerr, V. B.; Mullen, J. F.; Moran, G. H.; Rogers, D. C. Third Row: Dimler, P.; Noreen, R. S.; " gan, J. J.; Yonan, K. J.; Granett, S. R.; Crenshaw, K. R.; Damon, W. E.; Behncke, R. ' ourth Row: Frazier, D. J.; Duckworth, G. H.; Ball, J. A.; King, R. G.; Carlson, J. W.; ;uest, R. S.; Hatch, A. M.; Adkins, C. E. FOURTH CLASS ' ront Row: Hannigan, T. U.; Gasperini, R. H.; Roland, J. N.; Cass, J. P.; Zollo t. A.; Cumiskey, W. T; Homoleski, M.; Murdoch, R E.; Campbell, W. L. Second Row .eibowitz, L.; Brunelli, R.; Backman, R.; Harris, P.; Montieth, F. S.; Linn, P. J.; Plante, . A.; Hartman, L. Third Row: Wright, H.; Bradley, T. G.; Morford, T.; Stidd, J. A.: teitz, J. W.; Dixon, P. J.; Rosenblum, D. C; Goodier, K.; Alger, L. A. Fourth Row: Peder ?n, W. E.; Von Schriltz, K.; Dockery, G.; Kulungowski, M.; Kennedy, N.; Day, W. S.; Pratt ». I.; Wehrle, D.; Crawford, J. W. A-l Company A — 1, or, the more glowing appellation, A — 1 Company, will long re- member the 18th of December Movement, instigated by the root of all evil, and the magical third floor civilian clothes closet which held such wealth. So too will it re- member those members of the Class of 1967 who guided it through two years which, in retrospect, went by very quickly. It will remember Mickey ' s many slippers and. The Truck ' s many loves. It will forever celebrate Norwegian Independence Day. And how will it ever be able to forget " Jack and the boys " , or its very own Jungle Expert. The WAHUBA Warriors have left their mark on Company A — 1, and though their stay has been but a brief one, it is all the better because of it. m:m m FIRST CLASS Front Row: Roger Purcell; Raymond Enners; Tom Emerson; Michael Hood; Ronalc Dionne; David Rowley; Harry Tucker; Walter Mather. Second Row: Michael Nathe; Charle; Baker; James Tankovich; Peter Economos; Glynn Hale; Gerald Misurek; Gary Hyde: Joseph Stock. Third Row: William Obley; Lodwick Alford; John Severson; John Kuspa;j Gary Carlson; Michael Ellzey; Robt Stromberg. Not Pictured: William Piatt; A. Komblevitz 4 B ' rs.-k-r ) | .%5r. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Scaglione, R. J.; Morris, J. W.; Olvis, C. T.; Trauner, T. J.; Harp Nil J. V.; Allgood, J. C.; Brown, W. M.; McClary. M. Second Row: Wilcox, J.; Post, F. W. Rader, S. R.; Cunningham, D.; Puckett, F. M.; Hauck, K. W.; Donahue, D. J.: Walsh, J. P. Reid, J. J. Third Row: Carraway, D. W.; Baerman, V. P.; Woolen, M.; Jones, D. W; Steven I son L.; Noonan, M. A.; Gora, R. R.; Harrelson, K.; Kunz, E. R. Sot Pictured: Palke, R. ' ront Row: McBeth, J. I.; Hawley, L. R.; Reppert, M. S.; Sorlie, G. F. Ozimek, ' .. D.; Rowan, J. M.; Owens, B. D.; Crews, J. T. ; Erb, A. L. Second Row: Kremenak, D. J.; rille, R.; Dinger, J. A.; Loder, R. W.; Clark, W. M.; Maloz, W. L.; Seller, J. R.; .lodeen. M. Third Row: Mikelk, T. W.; Pedersen, C; Rock, C. T.; Newman, J. B.; McGue, i. C; Haas, H. H.; Phelps, G. A.; Anshus, R. C. Fourth Row: Young, T. H.; Hanson, M.; " .roening, W.; Wallestad, D.; Wheeler, J. J.; Garrett, C. R.; Duffy, R. F.; Arava, C. E. tot Pictured: Garay, R. R.; Helsel, D. E.; McCullough, F. X.; Quinn, E. L.; Ross, S. J. Watson, T. D. t% J- A » » | i N i g BB T Wfjp v P fi HLft? f Ck f Y K ywSIp 3 T -Ti " WL CT7 i V IT £ wA i 1 is 1 11 ft rn v , , .. Z ' FOURTH CLASS ' ront Row: Bunch, P.; Biddle, J.; Green, R.; Lazzeri, J.; Baltimore, P.; Johnson, M.; Slaue, R.; Arcuri, Wm. Second Row: Carmen, T.; Smith, J.; Kuehne, C; Swain, S.; Hunn, ■ ; Price, W.; Newman, R.; Brown, D. Third Row: Terrv, P.; Thompson, R.; Wagner, C; Morgan, J.; Wood, S.; Beasley, W.; Bishop, W.; Short, M.; Boehm, J. Fourth Row: Hood, ' .; Fadden, D.; Kupec, S.; Herring, D.; Fricks, T.; Ward, J.; Glidden, A.; Norris, D.; ficholaides, G. Not Pictured: Marcello, J. B-l Reorgy week ' 65 brought the 28 of us to- gether into Bravo — 1 under the stern eye of Captain Willy Willquill. It was not long however, before we distinguished ourselves with Nath and Iggy heading the " D " list, Kuspa off being a radio star. Ranger cap- taining the Goats, and Mr. Hooood slugged and walking the area. We eased through the year as contented cows and re- ported for firsty year present or accounted for, save one old man, Ken, off in the civil- ian world and with a Mrs. Firsty year opened with Stick, Carlson, Obs, Ranger, and the Bommer handing out miniatures at a pace matched only by Stapes handing out demerits. As rings and demerits went out, down went the stock market much to the chagrin of our 4 brokers: Sevo, Emo, Platter and Dionne. Alas. Mr. Hooood was still on the area with Hyde soon to follow. The Big Red One had gone to Regiment and Ranger to Battalion, but June Week found us again united and eagerly awaiting graduation and whatever lay beyond. I ) CIAS FIRST CLASS Front Row: W. R. Pennington; Harvey Taylor; Philip Hogue; Donald Dwiggins; Thomas Thompson; Peter Gizzi; Geo Kellenbenz; Ward Dean. Second Row: Joel Matulys; Richard Mullane; Robert Segal; Andrew Nusbaum; Lawrence Izzo, Edward Beck; Howard Harmless. Third Row: D. Hertzfeldt; John Murrell; Robt Murrill; Mark Hamilton; Ja Findley; Robt Portney; Michael Cox; Charles Hickey. Not Pictured: Kenneth Smith; B. L. | Weakley. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Yasukawa, R.; Bruce, M.; Thomas, E.; Feher, R.; Walsh, J.; Robinson, WM.; Cochran, J.; Mase, R. Second Row: Hawley, R.; Gemiann, G.; Tijerina, G.; Mc Kenna, B.; Mc ConnelJ, T.; Poynter, H.; Miller, C. Third Row: Lambert, V.; Hall, D.; Wyman, S.; Canella, C; Dallen, J.; Fellows, M.; MC Clain. Not Pictured; Brennan, M.; Darmody, D.; Outlaw, L.; Pritchard, D.; Yager, H. I 7 ront Row: Schierholz, 0.; Champagne, J. A.; Balough, D. C; Smith, D. S.; Bost- vick, G.; Dillon, M. E.; Williams, K.; Thomas, K. A.; Adams, L. B.; Calvert, G. R.; |l :antrell, G. L. Second Row: Sadoff, L.; Brown, S . A.; Finch, F. R.; Porter, P. L; Yonushonis, W. P.; Caranto, E.; Commons, C. A.; Crosby, D. R. Third Row: Remmel, C. L.; Curran, . K.: Bacevich, A.; Calandro, J. J.; Brundage, J. F.; Cato, L. J.; King, R. A.; Aileo, W. A. fourth Row: Bolger, J. T.; Urban, G. W.; Holden, P. W.; Black, J. J.; Capel, R. L.; Barth, 3. B.; Pogany, D. S.; Smith, M. G. FOURTH CLASS ' ront Row: Avery, J.; Doyle, R.; Basta, R.; Knowlton, W.; Hausmann, F.; Young, {.; Newcomb, C; Reinert, A. Second Row: Muse, S.; Richarcd, P.; Etchechury, J.; Keene, ; Bryant, J.; Zeper, B.; Albright, E.; Maki, B. Third Row: Leckerling, J.; Starner, S.; Voloski, J.; McGill, J.; Forsythe, G.; Morrison, R.; Dulgeroff, D.; Anderson, M.; Swingle, G.; ■Hilar, T. Fourth Row: Viehl, P.; Roberts, H.; Cater, W.; Brandmeyer, D.; Naymick, W.; )lson, W.; Henderson, J.; LeTourneau, R.; Wallis, W.; Linke, C. C-l ' 67 came and went, and with it another " interesting " year in old Chargin ' Charlie. We set a new all time record for the Corps when we reported 57 absent from one of our many unsuccessful ventures to the Plain. Leading our exodus from the field of the high plumed hats were our seniors. Papa got himself a new, and larger, basket, and Mark managed to dent a meatball every once in a while. Hertz got lost some- where on the fields of friendly strife, after almost getjing found the year before, while Bill was in hot pursuit of a few more stars. Our fearless leader, Bob. led half of us out to the jump grounds of Wallkill while Tom drove the truck (to keep his no-attendance record on the Plain untarnished). Marty spent most of his time with either the " Chains " or the R.R. producing those Fri- day nite extravaganzas in the mess hall and Grant, Tully, and Rich managed to keep the Gym open late. Hog and the big Wop kept the Little Rabble in shape, while the Little Wop kept us informed of the insignificant happenings of such as formations and similar trivia. All in all, it was quite a year; it was no longer just one big circus. IHIRDCLA: FIRST CLASS Front Row: F. L. Schwartz; John Brown; Daniel Neuburger; Arlin Ruthven; Robert Libutti. Second Row: Fredk Hartman; Michael Yap; William Cusack; William Held; Mont- gomery Meigs; Ronald Weitz; Kenneth Harris. Third Row: Chad Keck; James Jackson; Jon Behrens; Mark Fischer; James Alich; John Mikula; Ronald Frazer; William MacDonald. Fourth Row: Barry Nicherson; Gordon Rankin; John Yankus; F. R. Schremp; Emmett Hughes; Richard Brawn; Michael Shelton. Front Row: Vinton, R. S.; Martin, J. T.; Adams, R. A.; Lorentzen, E.; Brown, R. M.; Clark, J. J.; Galak, R. C; Ludwikoskc, J. Second Row: Oventilz, J. C; Fabrey, R. H.; Adam, G. F.; MacDonald, R. W.; Ptasnik, P. E.; Patrow, M. C; Westerlund, J.; Kendall, R. R. Third Row: Reilly, G. J.; Mente, A. L; Schweitzer, G. W.; Henningsen, K.; Moran, K. J.; DeBlaquiere, J. A.; Beckley, S. | »fc ahr, W. J.; Kelly, M. H.; Mueller, W. D.; Rogers, T. E.; Todd, R. G.; Colbert, D. K.; Fly, H. G.; Dolan, G. E.; Madigan, D.; Mullen, J. D. Second Row: Jamison, D. K.; Beves, K. M.; Murr, P. E.; Shine, J. C.; Smith, B. G.; Scarry, M. R.; Osterhoudt, H.; fechonewetter, D. R.; Seek, J. F. Third Row: King, M. A.; Wallace, W.; Snell, M. G.; khiraldi, G.; Slack, T. J.; Swesey, L.; Gudgel, R. G.; Zupsich, A. M. Fourth Row: Rowe, k. B.; Foster, W. G.; Thomas, R. R.; Wheelock, T.; Garrett, T. W.; Thoreson, M.; Nardotti, H.; Rucker, T. W.; Weien, G. F.; Hulten, M. P. Not Pictured: Doore, D. P.; Dyer, E. F.; McFeely, J. A.; Pederson, L.; Richey, W. T.; Robertson, S.; Stearns, R. D; Whittemore, B. ■ I FOURTH CLASS rent Row: McGoldrick, P. J.; Byrd, J. P.; Coggins, C; Greene, D. J.; Benham, . V.; Smith, E. K.; Coy. W. A.; Baron, R. J.; Bickel, J. H.; Decker, J. H. Second Row: ritlon, B.; Walton, R. A.; Michalowski, B.; Rosati, C. F.; Roberts, C. J.; Piland, H.; araguna, J. R.; Bennett, W C; Aldrich, J. Third Row: Bronder, R. H.; Hutchison, L. V. smann, R. A.; Lavelle, T.; Clark, L.; Jones, P. H.; Griffin, J. F.; Andrews, D.; Nell, P. A. ourth Row: Elder, M. A.; Fogg, W. A.; Williams, D. E.; Cavalieri, J.; Galton, B. R. aley, T. M.; McDugald, J.; Saholsky, R.; Pearce, M. J.; Bonarrigo, N.; Castleman, R. D-l The D — 1 Spartans, once again upheld their tradition of excellence and accomplish- ment within the Corps of Cadets. Blessed with a seemingly overabundance of star and Dean ' s list men, D — 1 not only per- formed well academically but was a hard foe and consistent winner athletically with a winning percentage of over sixty percent in intramurals. This successful year, which ended a downtrend from the past few years, was accomplished by a unified and cohesive company which enjoyed the leadership of a hard working and initiative-minded First Class. They worked hard to instill the enduring pride that not only made D — 1 a winning company this year, but hopefully can be passed on in the D — 1 tradition. FIRST CLASS Front Row: Gordon Socher; David Bean; Thomas Blaney; James Cali; Robert LaRaia; Robert Angeli; Edward Bryla; Garth Fowler. Second Row: Thomas Hill; Robt Colson; Michael Parr; Michael Kempf; Hobart Pillsbury; G. Pejakovich: Peter Summers; Louis Trevathan; Peter Krause. Third Row: Donis Wolfe; Tern ' Ketter; S. L. Frankiewicz; Richard Grube; John Graham; Chris Commons; Karl Mills; C. F. Vissers. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Hoblit, F.; Keller, J. F.; Ambrose, A.; Petcu, L. J.; Sweeney, R. C; Crawford, G.; Smith, A. J.; Merritt, K. F.; Copley, J. B. Second Row: Miller. W. S.; Eustice, A. L.; Prosnik, G.; Baker, L. C; Schappaugh. G.; Olsen, R. A.; Rosenberry, D. L.; Sharpies, D. S. Third Row: Schaeffer, L. M.; McLean, N. A. Bevans, J. M.; McCauley, W. T.; Black. J. A.; Gilhuly, M.; Hawkins, C: Zophy, F. G. Not Pictured: Allen, R. L; Becker, D. B.; Garcia, V.; Hart. M. R.: Kulpa. N. D.; Laing, M. P.; Manning, L. A.; Toffler, P. «W. [IRD CLASS ront Row: LaBelle, J. L.; Morgan, G. W.; Kopczynski, F. J.; Moran, J. P.; Brambi Torres, S. 0.; Harvey, D. D.; Yarnell, J. S.; Barstis, G. Second Row: Williams, R.; lamilton, J. R.; Smith, M. E.; Fell, F. B.; Morrill, B. E.; Minckler, D. A. Third Row: Mailey, . C.; Lash, F. F.; Hilburn, R. D.; Pratt, R. P.; Rehkopf, E. N.; Jurentkuff, J.; Di- ienzo, F. H. Fourth Row: Tesdahl, R. M.; Lachey, E. R.; Willut, J. C.; Johnsmeyer, W. L.; lowan, R. A.; Hunt, S. L.; Scull, K. C; Zais, M. M.; Lasche, G. P.; Duda, J. P. Not ictured: Gallagher, R. B.; Gambrell, J. R.; Haines, R. W.; Hanna, T. A.; Mills, W. A.; lson, G.; Potter, J. M. FOURTH CLASS ront Row: Thompsen, C, R.; Sebastian, N. H.; Walker, T.; Anderson, R. C.; letcher, E. J.; Stall, C. M.; Russ, M. B.; Giebler, J. M.; Carroll, D. F.; Robinson, B. econd Row: Cousar, R. J.; Quirk, E. S.; Jeffress, J.; Steidel, T. C.; Miles, C; Cox, R. L. ' atkinson, W. P.; Wagner, R. W.; Hope, D. R. Third Row: Forbes, J. M.; Millard, R.; ' urdin, C; Stainback, D.; Wallis, R. A.; Reeder, J.; Garner, C. E.; Valbracht, D. C. ' ourth Row: Carr, D. M.; Butt, R. M.; Meyer, K. A.; DeCamilla, D. D.; Franke, P. F. Ihoads, D.; Fisher, W. K.; Boyce, T. J. E-l Into E — 1, from the far reaches of the First Regiment, assembled West Point ' s stud- liest; among the group a few with smarts, a half-dozen from the other end of the academic spectrum, while the bulk of us represented the great abyss of mediocrity. From nearby New England to the surfing paradise of the West Coast, and from serene Dixie to the Yankee stronghold of New Jersey, came we 26. Stallions all, be it in Corps Squad and on the bloody fields of intramurder, or with the ladies, we couldn ' t lose. It wasn ' t always easy, but somehow we never lost sight of our motto — IL- LEGITIMUS NON CARBORUNDUM. The E — Fers of ' 67 now leave to take their places in the long gray line — we ' re ready! v w P FIRST CLASS front Row, L to R: Edward Sullivan; Karl Jacobs; Terry Atkinson; Thomas Curtis; Robert Keenan; David Snyder; William Hausman; Norman Jones. Second Row: James Balkcom; Thomas Petrie; Raymond Winkel; Victor Pangle; Thomas Thornton; Kenneth Rice. Third Row: Frank Kreger; Dennis Mikale; William McMillan; John Corley; Edwin Jordan; John Frink; Donald Nelson. Not Pictured: Dana Groover. M ' SECOND CLASS Front Row, L to R: Tillery, G. G.; Johnson, F. B.; MUlson, E. H.; Bunnell, D. R.; Osborn, S. L. Second Row: Adams, D. E.; Reynolds, F. D.; Mackall, C. L.; Shahid, F. J.; Stevenson, D. F.; McCaffrey, J. S.; Raines, W. B.; Robinson, B. L. Third Row: DeCoursey, P.; Jack, H. U.; Buckley, J. L.; Finney, J. R.; Rider, F. I.; Farrugia, V.; McLane, D. J.; ONeil, M. A.; Kennedy. T.; Witwer, R. K. Fourth Row: Smith, D. A.; Little, W. F.; Hanson, P. B.; Robinson, W. L.; Benson, J. O.; Larson, E. D.; OMeara, N. T; Francis, J. H.; Iaconis, C. S.; Morand, L. F. THIRD CLASS ■ont Row, L to R: Bird, D. C; Carter, R. A.; Cole, C. C; Boyle, F. D. Second Row: riese, W. F.; Guernsey, J. A.; Ellertson, J. W.; Fouche, J. T.; Carr, M.; Faris, A. L. Third ow: Barnetl, F.; Flach, J. R.; DeFilippi, S. A.; Feuge, D. W.; Kaplan, D. M.; Ondo, J. L. ourth Row: Belack, C. N.; Anderson, R. W.; Burke, W. J.; Clapper, K. C; Bogema, G. W.; ogle, G. C; Bish, G. A. Not Pictured: Allen, J. M.; Brown, T. T.; Callaway, T.; De Young, ' .; Elgers, C. H.; Erickson, M.; Esau, J.; Fall, S. M.; Fercliek, G. R.; Fitzgerald, J.; randsen, D. C; Ivey, G. S.; Mahany, T. E.; Wilkens, G. G. FOURTH CLASS ' ront Row, L to R: Berby, A. R.; Neenan, J .R.; Yeoman, L. K.; Lucia, A. C; Olson, M. R. ' .unningham, P. E.; Duffy, T. M. Second Row: Zimon, H. A.; Delorme, G. R.; Allbee, D. C. ought, S. P.; Diesto, W.; Alderman, D. W.; Beasley, J. H.; Ellis, L. N. Third Row Hekema, L. A.; Kelly, R. S.; Bailey, S. S.; Brown, D. L.; Reyen, D. W.; Froncek, M. C. ' .ibbs, J. B.; Goff, D. G. Fourth Row: Doleac, P. C; Weaver, T.; Joyce, J. F; Fenili, J. A.: ■chilling, D.; McLaughlin, L.; Morris, C. A.; Etzler, N.; Davis, C; Osborne, M. D. Not ' ictured: McKinney, N. Murphy, M. T. F-l Cow year was marked by a lack of in- terest in academics replaced by an avid spree of card playing. Ken, Dave, Mac, Bob, Frank, Rick, J.C., and T.O., with oc- casional appearances by " Stick " formed the bridge club. Somehow we all got through academics and changed our gray shields for black. Firsty year and its privileges, for which we had aspired since that first day we banged our heads in, brought an inordinate amount of work, academic and administra- tive. We worked hard, never once doubting that the Supe ' s Award would again fall to us. We finally departed our Alma Mater and went our separate ways. Good luck to us all, may we achieve our goals. FIRST BATTALION SECOND REGIMENT Left to Right: C LIEUTENANT D. H. KELLEY Adjutant C CAPTAIN C. P. HERNANDEZ Executive Officer C CAPTAIN W. A. RICHARDS Battalion Commander C LIEUTENANT C. M. STANCIL Operations Officer C LIEUTENANT D. W. DIETZ Supply Officer SECOND BATTALION SECOND REGIMENT Left to Right: C CAPTAIN F. M. PERRY Executive Officer C CAPTAIN J. C WALKER Battalion Officer C LIEUTENANT J. C. GALE Operations Officer C LIEUTENANT J. N. BRANTNER Supply Officer wmmmmmmmmm fc I !?:■::-• FIRST CLASS Front Row: Randall Pais, Robert Keck; Thomas Sayes; Benjamin Rodriguez; Douglai Starr; Monte Parrish; Robert Carpenter; William Richards. Second Row: Johr Charters; John Cunningham; Parker Anderson; William Wilby; Richard Adkins; Roberl Hixson; Burk Bishop; Richard Clapper. Third Row: Fred Barofsky; Donald Dietz; J, Crowley; M. S. Lighthill; Leonard Preston; Emett White; Thomas Waraksa; James Sargeant yjj HHa SECOND CLASS Front Row: Marriott, W. T.; Witschonke, C; Bowers, R. E.; Nettesheim, D. D. McClelland, R. E.; Stroble, C. Second Row: Siegal, R. L.; Jenkins, R. B.; Brown, B. H. Thygerson, W. R.; Delia, F. S.; Pigott, J. E.; Sleder, A. Third Row: Lowry, S. 0. Florance, J. E.; Taylor, D. L.; Stettler, J. J.; Cooch, F. A.; Wildrick, J. T.; Barton, W. W. Gustafson, K. J. Fourth Row: Keller, R. L.; Bowman, S. L.; Olson, R. T.; Christensen, G. L.; Miller, J. F.; Connor, P. M.; Korda, B. M.; Nolan, J. B.; Wing, J. B. u 7HIRD CLASS Row: Schumacher, H.; Greshain, H. W.; Giacomini, J.; McGee, C. B.; Kaiser, . C; Sanders, M.; Wintermute, S. C.; Kerestes, T.; Ho, R. Y.; Wance, D. M. Second Row and, G. H.; Raymond, B.; Parameter, D. D.; Hagan, M. P.; Johnson, T.; Mastaglio, T. obyn, E. W. Third Row: Dolton, H. J.; Neumerski, M.; Wallace, J. R.; Hamilton, T. ogan, H. R.; Smith, R. T.; Hayton, G. R.; Lynch, R. T.; Male, R. M.; Von Kaenel, H. L ourth Row: Wasilewski, R. J.; Lewis, W. C.; Olson, S. 0.; Sharphorn, D.; Hock, H. E.: effernan, C. L.; Casey, J. T.; Nanney, G. V.; Tinker, M. A.; Furbank, J. E. Not Pictured yricb, N. R.; Crosby, R. D.; Inselman, J. J.; Mayer, E. W.; Turk, C. F. FOURTH CLASS ' ront Row: Dunwoody, H. H.; DeLeo, J. P.; Carlson, E.; Connors, J. T.; Thompson 1; Terrill, W. L.; Layton, T. H.; Thornton, P. T.; Beddow, E.; Grass, L. E.; Roberts, S. Celly, M. B. Second Row: Allin, G. R.; Blakeslee, D.; Bauman, R. A. Vann, W. N.; McQuade. C; Connatser, C; DiAntoni, R. A.; Selby, E. D. Third Row: Lennox, D. H.; Kowalczyk, P. ' orreca, D.; Davidson, C; DeLaGarza, A. P.; Shary, J. H.; Bina, P. J.; Martinez, T. E. • ' rank, R. S. Fourth Row: Dinsmore, D.; Strom, S.; Brown, -L. W.; Cook, S. K.; Rung, M. P. lodges, G. S.; Esmann, W. J.; Nyhous, T. L.; Olson, G. R. Not Pictured: Patten, S. C A-2 67 ' s " Affectionate Two " contingent had its share of both lovers and fighters, and each had a working knowledge of the other ' s methods, making for a ready crew. These true offspring of the old 2nd Regi- ment ruled the turf between the 12th, 13th, 14th, and the large stack of building ma- terial in Central Area. Among them, one could find at least one outstanding person in any field. Scholars, athletes, class lead- ers, and other such stalwarts composed their mighty 24. They had such conserva- tives as " Rabbi " Dick, Bilby, Bart Starr, and Black Burke, as well as some of the most feared men in the corps; " Bluto " Pais and Benny Bod, for instance. Then there was Monte ' s wonderfully warm smile, Chart and Rich ' s after taps guests, and (perhaps) " The Best Dressed Sportsman of the Year, " Crowley. They took them as they came they were ready. Front Row: James Cowart; Michael Nii; James Roberts; Elwood Eme; Terry Hand Michael Alverson; Jonathan Burns; Thomas Lanyi. Second Row: Virgil Stone; Richard Piatt John Thiltgen; John Langraf; E. Heimberg, Todd McConnell; Chas Heisler. Third Row, Richard Kline; William Haines; Raymond Roe; Charles Rankin; David Baggett; Richarc! Ankener; William Horn; Charles Stancil, Frank Fabish. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Herman, S. M.; Jordan, L. R.; Speidel, L. J.; Camp, G. C; Yoshizumi G. R.; Perry, F. L. Second Row: House, J. L.; Chapuran,- F. J.; Harper, S. J.; Sheaffer, M. Ford, D. P.; Durkan, J. D.; Halstead, G. W.; Johnson, D. A. Third Row. Hansen, D. W.; Besanceney, C; Miller, J.; Banks, F. T; Lane, R. J.; Robinson, D.; Parsons, T. B.; Ein binder, M. P. Fourth Row: Romero, B. A.; Flynn, R. J.; Vitters, A. G.; Donohue, S.; Knitt, K. P.; Desjardien, R. F.; Popov. D.; Lovett, P. D.; Benefield, M. E.; Frinak, J. C Not Pictured: Schlipper, L.; Stallings, J. K.; Swaney, J. W. ■fcw. ont Row: Hozier, G. C. ; jege, H. H.; Rose, L. B.: jater, D. Second Row: :rbert, S.; Richardson, R Moore, R. S.; Warner, D. E.; Korach, S. M.; Lucas, R. L. Griffin, R. W.; Serbu, R. T.; Harper, R. R. Halloran, J. E. Wire, J. R.; Russell, J. J.; Waple, M. L.; King, E. L. ; Homann, D. F.; Hudnell, J. R. Third Row: McCord, T. H. hroeder, H.; Leppig, W. H.; Helmich, B. L.; Hitzeman, D.; Hahn, J. E.; Murphy, E. T. )hacik, J. J. Fourth Row: Taylor, J. M.; Sowa, J. P.; Larson, K. L.; Harmeling, H. .robek, J.; Jarman, R. S.; Yaap, R. W.; Yenlsch, L. J.; Nabben, A. S.; Westerhoff, C. J ,)t Pictured: McCarty, R.; Silver, P. D. - ?.J.; 5lwl ' OURTH CLASS ont Row: Cannavo, F. A.; Coleman, R. W.; DeVito, T. ; Guy, H. L. ; Adams ' . V.; Gibson, G. S.; Huncharek, J. D.; Johnson, W. S.; Senor, J. G.; Bowden, W. M aderson, M. Second Row: Maxwell, S. E. ; Kappelman, R.; Schmidt, T.; Ernst, C.; Hicks B.; Ekegren, J. W.; Gaetke, E.; Laird, R. E. Third Row: Tar tell, R. M.; Boyer, L. L homas, R. G.; ZoeUer, J. C; Trammel, D.; Franklin, T. P.; Sobul, A.; Tante, T. E orms, S. R.; Cutter, S. D. Fourth Row: Broussard, G. J.; Brenner, J.; Webb, G. R.; White E.; Hales, R. E.; Drake, D. J.; Fenty, A.; Grove, M. L.; Ingwersen, L. B.; Foster, L. H. -ice, J. D. Not Pictured: Connally, K. C; Drab, G. W. Minney M. B-2 With the deftness of master tacticians, the rigorous new leadership of B — 2 ably dashed aside the attempts of the " Little General " to envelope our flank. Aided by a second annual Passover in September, the bulwarks of the 2nd Regiment demonstrated that it ' s not necessarily the Cook that makes the broth, but the ingredients. We of ' 67 were also adept at outma- neuyering the Academic Department in our continual battle for privileges, that most important of all things in Firstie year. That first time behind the wheel of our new- cars, that last Navy game, and that last graduation parade are only a few of the memories we will take with us as we leave B — 2 to the able leadership of ' 68. m 9. t. " Wv FIRST CLASS Front Row: William Groman; Steven Toelle; Charles Hernandez; Randall Moon; Karl Sakas; Hugh Brown; Elmer Casey; James Osborne. Second Row: Richard Altieri; Michael Kush; Carrol Howard; Gary Wikert; Brian Hayes; Thomas Coker; Anson Ramsey; John Boyt Third Row: Richard Black; Michael Hardy, Vernon Saxon; James Horton; R. V. Gladstone; Richard Releford; David Kelley; Jose Pena. Not Pictured: W. Shaltenbrand, 162 SECOND CLASS Front Row: Clark, R. B.; Jeffries, W.; Kaufman, D. J.; Fisher, T. A.; Diamante M. M.; Balog, R. J. Second Row: Schulte, D. A.; Steiner, R.; Conway, B. T.; Hill, C. R. Leatham, K. J.; Miller, R. D; Blevins, J. M. Third Row: Carl, D. L.; Houck, R. J.; Decker J. G.; Reed, J. T.; Rogers, J. C; Cullen, J. F.; Greenberg, J. Fourth Row: Fraley, R. R- O ' Reilly, L. J.; Burdette, F. E.; Burns, R. A.; Utermahlen, C. B.; McNaugher, T. L. Noi Pictured: Font, L. P.; Meinshausen, W. D.; Nelson, E. L.; Sowa, P. T. Mh • « yont Row: Bass, G. C; Alvarez, J. R.; Buechner, D.; Dickerson, R. R.; Ermoian, . J.; Donaldson, J. M.; Blackburn, L. E.; Aggas, W. J.; Welsh, J. L.; Donley, M. J.; Adams, . B.; Watts, B. G. Second Row: Church, S. F.; Barber, D. S.; Bettencourt, V. M.; Blay, G; Brittenham, B. F.; Fettis, L. M.; Freeley, D.; Brunson, G.; Brittain, F. W.; Brown, . A. Third Row: Corica, V. C; Beard, W. G.; Ahlbrecht, J.; Glazner, A. M.; Davis, S. F.; roves, S.; Demetriou, G.; Dotter, T. L; Charest, G. Fourth Row: Feigenbaum, L. J.; jrneaux, J. E.; Fitzgerald, D. C; Ferraro, G. R.; Groff, D. F.; Bain, F. A.; Bentley, C.; Ilardice, R.; Drower, P. Dencker, P. ' OURTH CLASS ont Row: Thomas, K. L.; Selge, P. E.; Rose, W. F.; Young, R. S.; Fishback, J. B.; ockton, D.; Baughman, M. J.; Clapp, E.; Green, W.; Sigmund, R.; Vermillion, E. Second w: Johnson, G. N.; Pembrook, W. R.; Krieger, P.; Kauza, T. F.; Patterson, W. N.; Jrenz, T. R.; Wells, J. C; Lynch, D. M. Third Row: Brockwell, B.; Frazer, D. C; Ryder, W.; Gidlund, C. V.; Trammel], G. V.; Lane, H. M.; Bums, M. R.; Hoen, M. M.; Fardink, V.; Heaton, R. L. Fourth Row: Sweet, E. W.; Campbell, P.; Christopher, J.; Rogers, G; Wehrle, J.; Clow, K. H.; Alexander, B. V.; Smith, B. M.; Smith, J. D.; Shanahan, T. E. C-2 Reorgy ' 65 tossed into Charles Two a dis- organized crew from all over the OLD 2nd Regiment. Cow year was just what the doc ordered: a prospective lawyer sought green- er pastures, the only man turned out in 1st semester Law, a brigade wrestling champ, the Woodpecker award, the Creative Danc- ing Foot, Juice, and by the end of the year, all kinds of stars — thanks to academics. What more is needed? Only El Ciudad Juarez. Reorgy ' 66 was even better. Returning to the land of grey came Camp Smithers, 3 blind dates to the Ring Hop, and within 72 hours of Ring Presentation a cracked ring. Some liked Brigade Staff, some closed files, all liked cars. Some liked Snuffy ' s, some Gus ' s, all were broke. Some played A Squad, some played intermurder, all wres- tled with total recall. We leave now, some as bachelors, some with permanent room- mates, some undecided, all with memories. Charlie was good to us. Front Row: Richard Newell; Martin Cassity; Myron Steere; Arosemena Cano; Charle Sutten; James Reilly; Clark Stave; Colin Smith. Second Row: Bruce Richardson James Saine; William Brown; Edwin Smith; William Pollitt; R. C. Unterbrink; Georg Schaefer; William Morrell. Third Row: Richard Waterman; Robin Walker; David Bishop Richard Radez; John Montanaro; Charles Trainor; Michael McBride; M. B. Hutchinson l Jack Obert; George Newman. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Roberson, G. F.; Gorecki, M.; Alexander, R. M.; Tucker, F. L.; Heller, I J.; Cummings, D. Second Row: Shaw, S. A.; Lamansky, R. E.; Lopes, P. E.; Wright, R. K. Samuel, P. J.; Bodenhamer, J.; Hostler, D. D.; Winsor, S. A. Third Row : Witherspoon, R. H. Wallace, P. P.; Fowler, J. C; Mears, H. M.; Johnston, J. C; Hart, L. T.; Oneal. J. R.; Lowe R. S. Fourth Row: Gerard, D. W.; Shaffer, H. A.; Simmons, T. H.; Brooks, C. R.; Hiatt, A E.; Blancett, J. T.; Drummond, D. I.; Apicella, P. J.; Ohlinger, C. R.; Woessner, C. F. THIRD CLASS ront Row: Taricska, R.; Richmond, H. B.; Fleming, K.; Swain, N. M.; Cox, D. J.; reathouse, J.; Thain, H. L.; DiNicola, R. G.; Tobin, E. J.; Milnes, R. E.; Townsley, H. M.; ' aston, E. A. Second Row: Scibetta, D. L.; Sanders, J. T.; Brillante, J. Meola, J. T.; Las- ell, B. H.; May, J. W. (Jr.); Lavelle, A. E.; Whatton, C. W.; Blakemore, R. D.; Taylor, R. A. hird Row: Vitucci, S. S.; Meischen, D.; Rothermich, M. E.; Retana, L. B.; Ruwet, J.; Goff, . R.; White, L. J.; Oristi an, J. Fourth Row: Richards, J. D.; Ploss, R. S.; Haake, A. J.; reeman, T.; Woodrum, J. J.; Kimball, J.; Simmons, R.; Smith, V. G.; Blake, T. J.; Hill, D. W. r F ft ront Row: Ryan, H. M.; Screst, T.; Rolf, L. W.; Brigadier, J.; Mitchell, E.; Conte • D.; Bagstad, S.; Keller, T.; Tain, G.; Sablan, W. P.; Stevens, S.; Alden, A. J. ahalekai, L. Second Row: Muir, D. N.; McDowell, J.; Colbert, W. D.; Hilderbrand, T. irsch, E. C; Hall, T. R.; Dunphy, P. M.; Rorick, K. W. Third Row: Bryson, B. D.; Henly ■ L.; Stahlak, R.; Mulligan, J.; LeFevre, D.; Phelan, D. W.; McNamara, T; Cossette, R. P. eonard, H. Fourth Row: Barvick, C; Benoit, J. F.; Jones, R.; Tully, L. A.; Gyovai, F. M kinrood, D.; Brown, J. R.; Bruce, W. A.; McCormick, R. L.; Thibodeau, R. D-2 Despite the presence of a large amount of cadet cynicism, the D — 2 firsties made it through their last year at West Point relatively fat and happy. (Relative to the first three years, that is!) Big John of the Big Rabble gave us plenty to cheer about, and Hap, our Ail-American fish, added to our laurels. Entertainment of varying sorts was constantly provided by our zoo; the Woodpecker, the Zebra, the Tuna, and Zero-bird. Providing entertainment of a different ilk were the Old Corps Four; Bish, Brink, Riles and Rob. Academically, we were led by little Mac from Oklahoma, and Paunch was our own private anchor man. Reed and Rabies formed our theo- logical paradox, Brownie and Wats ran the A-squad track team, and Steve always managed to come out smelling like a mule. Bicky, Schaeff, and the Kentucky Boy were unphased by the omnipresent gray cloud as they shielded themselves with their almost as omnipresent brown boys. Arnie provided our foreign intrigue, as well as our alligator. Smythe and Smitty were our confusion fac- tor, Sine and Hutch our " care " factor, and Myron our Fudge factor. Last but not least was our very own dirty old man, Suts. As our West Point careers draw to a close, we join together for our last cadet cheer. " Four down and four to go! " FIRST CLASS Front Row: Paul Cline; Kent Kraus; Frank Perry; Sherwood Spring; George Perkins: Ralph Mohler; Paul Bigelman; James Allen. Second Row: John Marshall; Bruce Hedrick: Gerald Molnar; David Horton; Thomas Rothrauff; Gary Hall; John Gale; G. M. Toneatto Third Row: Harry Taylor; Thomas Schwartz; Gary Chambers; Edward Tipton; Alton Don 1 nell; Richard Farr; Richard Kiper; James Weller. Not Pictured: Wilbur Jones. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Broderick, C. R.; Champion, P. E.; Ratcliffe, L.; Wells, M. C. Secono Row: Trexler, K. M.; Petruska, C; Jones, J. A.; Timboe, H. L.; Uhler, R. B.; Wohlers, E.; Nickols, J. R.; Ruiz, M. 0. Third Row: Griffin, L. R.; Mayer, J. D.; Kimball. A. R.; Pinzuti, R. A.; Nelson, D. R.; Flanigan, R. C; Howard, J. T.; Lawton, J. F.; Sweeny, B. D. Fourth Row: Winter, D. J.; Greeby, G. T.; Pirnie, L. E.; Merriam, J. C; Harper, H. F.; Bachman, W.; Rogers, S.; Williams, J. R.; James, C. R.; Bennett, H. S. Not Pictured: Wantuck, T. A.; Cinquino, J. i H front Row: Schempf, B. H.; Johnson, R. J.; Guzman, A. F.; Renner, E. W.; Davis, Peckham, G. L.; Cantlay, G. G.; Smrtic, J. T. Second Row: Straw, D. E.; Oliver, F. G.; equist, J. R.; Bacon, T. R.; Ward, W. H.; Spelz, M.; Bachta, J. M.; Doyle, E. J. Third ow: Moore, B. D; Harper, J. N.; Kiehne, T. M.; Smith, D. B.; Duvall, W.; McBane, R. B.; ,raig, T. G.; Terrien, M. V. Fourth Row: Fitzgerald, T.; Luecke, R. W.; Byars, D. 0.; jigges, D. L.; Nix, W. S.; Sawtelle, P. G; Lightner, A.; Healy, M. D.; Heath, J. hristian, J. K. Not Pictured: Johnson, N. P.; Peters, R. R.; Gregor, W. J.; Russell, H. P.; tankus, A. R. N FOURTH CLASS ? ront Row: Mylan, T. H.; Bernhardt, C; Bernardo, C. J.; Williams, R.; Greenwalt, .; Bennett, T.; Walton, J. R.; Terry, P. E.; Reasoner, K. E.; Young, D. J. Second Row: ' ' ■ V, -onkin, W.; Ray, R. T.; Schroeder, D. E.; Lucente, C. A.; Rutledge, R.; Gass, D. R.; Town- end, I. K.; Conard, F. W. Third Row: Boggs, R. H.; Locke, B. P.; Miller, T. E.; Keiser, D.; Pise, R. W.; Helmich, E.; Thomas, G.; Mahan, M. W. Fourth Row: McClellan, J. M.; )esannoy, D. A.; Bartholomees, J.; Jarchow, R. C; Schweninger, E; Gordon, J. E; West- rook, S.; Carlson, L. C.; Wininger, W. J.; Brown, W. AW Pictured: Crawford, J.; Marvin, ). K. E-2 " Easy come, Easy go, " that ' s our motto in good old Echo Deuce. But the many roles assumed by this company tend to show the motto as a deceptive one. Being usually the majority party at Snuff y ' s and the Hide- Away, our week-ends were enjoyable. The many drill streamers we won tend to show our coordinated effort. (Although half the parades were rained out.) Spread thin, 130 men through four divisions, we still man- aged enough to supervise the construction of the new " dorms " in our front yard, al- though we can ' t help but feel that they should be patterned after the Holiday Inn. What a party! Intermurder was a strong point too. The many trophies far dutshadow the broken bones. But most important, we ' ve made lasting friendships and a solidarity which comes easy, but will not easily go. At graduation, we ' ll feel most of all that feel- ing of belonging to a great organization, E— 2! 167 i rn FIRST CLASS Fronf Row: Jim Brantner; John Bornmann; Tom Francisco; Joe Dietzell; Roben Love;! I William Condos. Second Row: Michael Winton; H. A. Etheridge; William Hoagland;: i Daniel Ragsdale; Steve Doty; Robert Hagen. Third Row: D. Helmstadter; Carlton Savory; j Michael Newman; David Tye; Jerry Walker; Charles Horwath; James Stewart. Not Pictured: I John Goodnow. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Sperber, H. G.; Veidt, R. T.; Belasco, M. S.; Lee, D. E.; Kelly R C. Beierschmitt, T.; Beckwith, C. Second Row: Nader, F. R.; Powell, K. D.; Merritt, K. L.; Curran, P. M.; Burwell, Palone, M. Third Row: Mahan, C. S., Macfarlane, D. E.; Buckley J. A.; Ader, S. W.; Holland, T. C; Silverthorn, A. C; Piatt, E. K.; Jennings, J. J. Fourti Row: Campbell, W.; Clemm, D. H.; Swinney, J. R.; Edelman, M. A.; Roberts, D. Lj Neswiacheny, B.; Fuhrman, R.; Mendoza, E. M.; Lowry, G. C. ■fc Urn! " HIRD CLASS ront Row: Johnson, J. H.; Hirabayashi, C; Krall, D. H.; Ivey, K. F.; Staples, J. P.; Mil, G. M.; Lucas, J. A.; Kleinsteiber, L. G.; Nishida, D. T.; Brown, K. C.; Lemasler, L. •cond Row: Lynn, G. A.; Kannenberg, M. T.; McAdoo, R. D.; Merhar, D. M.; Ryan, M. F.; cSwiggan, W.; Maxfield, L. R.; White, C. S. Third Row: Jordan, R. P.; Malguarnera, S. C.; eeley, P.; Hoopengardner, R.; Schwabe, F.; La Vallee, R.; Reinker, J. R.; Wilson, R. J. jurth Row: Harms, J. W.; Kopp, D. L.; Foss, J. D.; McCaslin, T.; Diffley, M.; Bryden, D. ' .; Lucas, J. R.; Kenady, J. S.; Kavanaugh, M. T. Not Pictured: Hunt, R. L.; Kithcart, H.; egginson, J. R.; Ramsey, R. D.; Schulz, B. D. FOURTH CLASS ront Row: Paris, V. E.; Jatko, T. L.; Sculley, P. E.; Therou, R.; Larsen, M. O. illiard, R.; Passard, P. V.; Andrzejczak, H.; Epley, J. F.; Jordan, S. M. Second Ron iggs, R. M.; Smith, D. C.; Murray, J. K.; Brown, L. T.; Heffelfinger, H.; Charest, G. B. 7 eart, J. C.; Taylor, M. R.; Young, T. J. Third Row: Moldofsky, M.; Richardson, C. A. mbrose, W.; Joannides, G.; Haller, T.; Humbach, J. L.; Hurff, W. F.; Geist, N. C omth Row: Kaine, J. W.; Pritchard, G.; Babcock, R. T.; Hayes, J. P.; Ward, E. P. hurchill, R. B.; Forinash, D.; Corfman, J. E. F-2 With the new academic year came a new tactical officer with new ideas to change a company set in its ways. Everyone soon adapted to the new policies and F — 2 was on its way to setting new records, both in parades and formations during the week and extra drill and inspection formations on Saturday afternoon. The company proved more than a worthy opponent in intra- murals and did well against all competi- tion. The track team set records that will not be equalled for many a year. As for the first class, they had many different per- sonalities that blended into quite a group. The juniors, together for a third consecutive year, enjoyed the benefits of not changing companies. The sophomores showed the plebes how they did it last year and every- one was one big happy family. 169 FIRST BATTALION THIRD REGIMENT Left to Right: C LIEUTENANT H. E. ROTHMANN Supply Officer C LIEUTENANT R. E. KNAPP Operations Officer C CAPTAIN W. E. CATES Battalion Commander C CAPTAIN J. S. CALDWELL, JR. Executive Officer C LIEUTENANT J. R. OUELLETTE Adjutant C MASTER SERGEANT J. C. CASEY Sergeant Major SECOND BATTALION THIRD REGIMENT Left to Right: C LIEUTENANT C. W. STREIT Supply Officer C LIEUTENANT A. R. JANSEN Operations Officer C LIEUTENANT K. R. BUSH Adjutant C CAPTAIN T. S. CLARKE Executive Officer C CAPTAIN M. A. HEYNE Battalion Commander C MASTER SERGEANT L. P. KINNEY Sergeant Major FIRST CLASS Front Row: William Cates; Harry Hoskins; Robert Evans; Derek Younkin; Gus Robinson; John Quellette. Second Row: George Winton; Brian Mahoney; George Hubert; George Dials; James Ruhl; Carl Bowen. Third Row: Sealon Wentzel; Alfred Burer; Robert Kunselman; James Jones; Michael Andrews; David Hale; Hartmut Lau; Malcolm Philips. Not Pictured: G. G. Threadgill; James Adams; Terry Hegglin. 172 SECOND CLASS Front Row: Adams, J. A.; Hunt, R. D.; Torres, A. F.; Beahm, R. H.; Llewellyn, J. 0.; Murphv. S. L.; Murphy, M. E.; Gardner, J. S.; Stolp, W. J.; Fourqurean, J. E. Second Rote Balliett, T.; Mann, M. J.; Lee, A. S.; McGuigan, D.; Altemose, J. L; Pence, T. E.; Robert son, L.; Klein, C. F. Third Row: Childers, S. D.; Hittner, B. G.; Lorbeer. R. C.; Peter M. P.; Anderson, J. C.; Cerne, A. C.; Williams, G.; Erion, B. F.; Speer, L. E. Not Pictured. Higgins, W. J.; Markley, M. E. ft . , ■ HIRD CLASS iront Row;: Kennedy, R. ' V.; Hebert, R. J.; Edwards, A. L.; Grimm, H. F.; Fisher, f. F.; Archer, L.; O ' Connell, E. P.; Giles, J. E.; Hyde, P. T. Second Row: Wells, L. J.; lurgess, G. A.; Jenkins, R. J.; Glacel, R. A.; Brennan, M.; Dellwo, T. A.; Haydon. D. R.; lingworth, W. A. Third Row: Knickerbocker, W.; Ashley, R. C; George, P. E.; Deller, ' . J.; Hastings, C; Jarmon, R. F.; Miles, P. C; Overstreet, S. S. Fourth Row: Nagle, R. H.; elden, D. F.; Kessenich, P. J.; Hawking, A. J.; Boye, B. A.; Cooper, C; Freeland, D. E.; lillebrand, J.; Marshall, G. E.; Frey, M. L. Not Pictured: Balog, R.; Brant, P.; Johnston, J.; egere, J.; Ludlow, M. FOURTH CLASS ' ront Row: Malkemes, W. C; DeScioli, L. A.; Pfeifer, J. L.; Ginn, R. D.; Deas j. A.; Mellinger, A.; Craig, J. R.; Henderson, L. K.; Croninger, W.; Sauter, L. F.; Rozman ' . Second Row: Measner, R. D. Curtis, P.; Nicholson, T.; Newcomb, D. L.; Hedberg, W. A. ■ewis, J. R.; Pavlick, J. J.; Dexter, L. Third Row: Page, T. F.; Hagan, W. L.; Krueger, L. Ivergsten, D. H.; Gormlie, G. F.; Driscoll, R.; Richardson, R. T.; Todd, L. L.; Meranda k Fourth Row: Hamberg, G. R.; Spracher, W. C; Whitlock, F; Wilson, S.; Mason, R. E. lartin, R. E.; McDowell, P.; Neuman, J.; Sikes, R. Not Pictured: Norwood, J.; Via, C. H A-3 " I dream ' d in a dream I saw a city invincible to the attack of the whole of the rest of the earth, I dream ' d that was the new city of Friends. " —Walt Whitman Our A — 3 city was the Riverview-Hilton, populated by an assembly of super-talents and anti-talents cleverly disguised as very mild and anti-mild cadets, managed by the Omnipotent Mechanic, Major Noll. No senior citizen of A — 3 will forget our " after the dance " social activities — Ring weekend and many others. But one day the city gate opened, the portcullis was raised, the white hats settled in a cloud of dust, and the Avenger roared off to scorn vice and injustice in other cities. Time is our only Avenger. i — r— llDCLA: I FIRST CLASS Front Row: James Pryor; George Watts; Charles Swanson; John Caldwell; Lima; Augusto Palomar; Robert Knapp. Second Row: Michael Kelley; Thomas Ja James Walden; Joseph Casey; W. A. Pittenger; Michael Segraves; Robert Miller. Row: Jan Askman; Francis Smith; Richard Jones; Charles Costanza; Joseph Hardin; Timm; Joseph Visconti; Richard Adams. Not Pictured: Thomas Parr; Stephen Sears. SECOND CLASS Front Row: McKibban, M. J.; Toole, M. T.; DiBenedetto, M. A.; Limbaugh, D. L. Crecelius. A.; Magathan, W.; Hobbs, E. R.; Peirce, T. H.; Hayes, R. L.; Pierce, L. L. Gonzalez, J. J.; Kent, R. R. Second Roiv: Adams, M. D.; Hammond, E. D.; Dodson, J. A. Fulton, L. S.; Harmeling, J. T.; Williams, G. S.; Bowling, M. L; Stratton, A. Third Row Day, K. M.; Kyzer, W. R.; Nash, W. L.; O ' Connor, C. E.; Cima, J. P.; Casey, R. F. McDonald, R. G.; Rolfes, J. R.; Orahood, J. A. IK ¥ i m W i Wff rt t t HIRD CLASS I | i ' ont flow: Hudgins, F. M.; Gonser, K. R.; Murphy, W. K.; Moulder, E. D.; Krueger, I i JR.; Yeistev, J. C; Northup, E. G.; Lapine, J. P.; Anderson, C. Second Row: Johnson, | JK.; Catani, A. J.; Maxon, H. L.; Tunstall, D.; Gulakowski, D.; Hughes, K. W.; Lawson, ' R.; Feyereisen, D. Third Row: Wilson, R. A.; Kedrow. P. J.; Loddell, H.; Hoffman, T.; Iwler, R. T.; Merkle, R. D.; O ' Toole, J. W.; Moeller, R. J. Fourth Row: Jones, M. W.; lurison, D.; Beckworth, T. K.; Colacicco, M. F.; Leister, A. F.; Tome, W.; Pahissa, W.; l.ckett, J. R. Not Pictured: Berenato, J.; MUler, G.; Pettitt, R. ■ • he B-3 The " Bandits " lived up to our exalted motto, " Casual Professionalism " (perhaps a little too casual for the T. D.). The over- crowded " Hilton " was accepted but the trunkroom congestion was another thing. Again we undertook the trial of orienting another new Tac. We also boasted the Regimental Private Major. Doing our part for the Dean, we sent the Morris " D " curve soaring to new heights. Yet from one corn- er of the campus to another, the " Bandits " were known for their unique mixture of the system with pleasure, the latter before the former. ront Row: Archer, R. L.; Galloway, J.; O ' Connell, L. P.; Squires, W. H.; Haas, R.; Armeli, T.; Norton, J.; Barre, A.; Briggs, H.; Boyer, J. M. Second Row: Goodell. I. G.; Floria, R.; Parker, H.; Garrett, L. E.; Dobiac, J. J.; Williams, B. W.; Stewart, R. M. ewby, B. L. Third Row: Crumling, H.; Barbour, M. Q.; Lennon, R. H.; Shaw, D. D. ennessey, J. J.; McDermott, J.; Schafer, C. P.; Lough, F. C. Fourth Row: Snow, M. D. oodman, G. W.; Moore, L.; Thompson, K. P.; Oettinger, T. E.; Fox, G. M.; Miller, T. E. ank, S. A.; Shadid, T. M.; DeCort, D. Not Pictured: Gillick, J. T. Front Row: Adkins, C. P.; Kecki, T. M.; Cobb, J. M.; Mulvey, W. L.; Jacobs, G. A Workman, D. R.; Hathaway, J. G.; Unangst, G.; Wright, L. R. Second Row: O ' Connell, M. J Carleton, A. S.; Kremenak, K.; Tallman, J.; Riser, H. L.; MacLaren, M. G.; Jewell, T K Ohle, D. H. Third Row: Shoener, G. B.; Fetterman, R. E.; Garrison, J. E.; Anderson, M Wong, T. K.; Guinri, J. W.; Lieb, C. R.; Jetland, R. T.; Paulson, P. G.; Crenshaw, J. I Not Pictured: Robinson, F. T.; Perez, J. W. ' HIRD CLASS ' ont Row: Cox, J. G.; Tatum, C. H.; Anderson, L. E.; Gregg, R. E.; Myers, R. B.; woni, M. D.; Molter, R. W.; Poucher, E. B.; Murphy, E. J.; Nechin, R. C; Nowak, K. A.; lewart, C. Second Row: Shafe, M. A.; Swenson, E. J.; Stevenson, D. E.; Mott, F. P.; Andrews, ]M.; Schwender, C.; Stortz, J. A.; Knabb, J. A. Third Row: Morscheck, W. F.; Bissonette, R.; O ' Neill, B. B.; Jones, W. L.; Rice, W. J.; Russell, J. P.; Smith, M. D.; Ivany, R. R.; iver, Y. P.; Anthony, S. C. Not Pictured: Gafford, J. B.; Lee, D. A.; Nigro, A. J.; Prosch, G.; idemaker, J. H.; Riggsby, L. D.; Ropp, M. 0.; Sheffield, P. R.; Spencer, T. J. ' J % I ■ !f!i r FOURTH CLASS ont Row: Roddick, J.; Trevino, R. R.; Bain, M. W.; Minor, J. M.; Thompson, R. P.; ribeau, S.; Pella, P.; Busack, J. A. Second Row: Oxley, J. E.; Shadis, T.; Saari, G. 0.; owell, J. S.; BiUia, P E.; Whitaker, J. W.; Kensinger, P. R. Third Row: Boies, M.; Acuff, B.; Gibson, K. R.; Horacek, L.; Romano, F.; Rutler, R.; Pyle, C. R.; Kendrick, J. mrlh Row: Magann, E.; Spears, R.; Trivette, W. S.J Brennecke, L. H.; Schmidt, W. P.; Idy, W. M.; Waters, W. S.; Frederick, D. Not Pictured: Bellotty, J.; Pittman, B.; cClanahan, A.; Murphy, M.; Peters, D.; Ryan. J. C-3 Charlie Company, better known as the " Fighting Cocks " is quite a transient group of young men held together by one com- mon motivating factor — an undying spirit. Suppressed mercilessly by Sir " Pal " Joey, and rescued faithfully by our own " Pal " Joey, the Fighting Cocks go from day to day achieving new heights, and finding new depths. Among our headliners are Michigan Tom on the end of the bomb which won for the Little Rabble; Haasbo, a tower of strength, a bushel of fun, and a damn fine soccer player. There is one dear broth- er away from us; Denny, his heart in the Bronx, his mind transmuted by CAO. With these Stalwarts and a strong reserve, Char- lie Company remains the Fighting Cocks. FIRST CLASS Front Row: Dean Kunihiro; John Thomson; Robert Frank; William Petruzel; John Jorgenson; John Combs; Thomas .Condon; David Powers. Second Row: Paul Kern; Daniel Wells; Thomas Swett; Robert Herb; Jeffery Stark; Randall Kinnard. Third Row: Donald MacPherson ; Richard Rice; Townsend Clarke; Kenneth Bush; James Brierly; Steven Yambor; Robert Griffin; Douglas Pringle. Not Pictured: Edward Hubshman; Gary Moyer. 178 SECOND CLASS Front Row: Alexander, D. L.; Allen, A. P..; Cliff, R. G.; Mathews, T. A.; Vennum M. D; Hergenrether, D. J. Second Row: Crowe, M. J.; Wright, J. A.; Brooks, B. S.; Fravel G. H.; Kruger, J. D.; Madora, A. J.; Swedock, R. D.; Furr, J. R. Third Row: Peplinski, W J.; Brown, T. W.; Dauth, M. A.; Burnette, T.; Grant, G. E.; Wilhite, H. L.; Giasson, C: Shaw, R. C. Fourth Row: Strong, M. P.; Soice, M. R.; Nerdahl, J. H.; Caldwell, S.; Simonich M.; Gregor, H. F.; Nahomiak, N.; Sands, A. C; Johnson, C. A.; Rhoades, R. m D.; Mesite, J. F.; Singer, T. C; Alford, H. S.; Dupere, E. R.; Anderson, J. H.; Wright, J. M.; Spann, P. J.; Salazar, P. M.; mght, D. H.; Gloriod, J. A.; Johnson, D.; Soucek, P. D. Third Row: Derby, D. H.; Sautter, C; Hofstetter, D. C; Fisher, A. L.; CorneHson, J. W.; Nesbitt, C; Hutchinson, D.; Home, W. Fourth Row: Hrouda, C. G.; Schilling, P. G.; Thensted, C.; Schaaf, A. H.; Lawrence, ; Van Atta, F. H.; Setzer, R. D.; Copeland, R. G.; Artigliere, R. Not Pictured: Heesch, Jr.; Kransdorf, M. J.; Leslie, R. L. Murphy, B. P.; Shea, P. J.; Stafford, N. T.; Whitson, TOURTH CLASS ' ront Row: Krebs, T.; Donald, P.; Alphin, A.; Adams, J. W.; Muir, J. E.; Schaf, :. L.; Odermann, J.; Beard, M. W.; Heineman, D. E.; Otsuki, S.; Cortese, D. W.; Todd, . J. Second Row: Terranova, F.; Marshall, A. R.; Riethle, W. E.; Spinney, G. M.; Goodyear, . A.; Boslego, J. W.; Fritz, R. C.; Madeja, C. Third Row: Harper, G.; Yoesting, K. L.; mith, G.; Ryan, R. F.; Skertich, N. M.; McChesney, T.; Carbon, A.; Davis, B. C.; Heady, R.; Treat, T. J. Fourth Row: Larson, B.; Johnson, T.; Casper, J. T.; Hanna, J. H.; Carter, ; McHone, J.; Allen, D.; Elliott, W. T.; Reid, T. A.; Bisulca, P. J. Not Pictured: Flanigan, A.; Kibler, D. D-3 CAN YOU REMEMBER... The Fat Daddy ... The Magnificent 7 ' s two warriors . . . GL Richie caring . . . Griff and Recondo playing cards . . . Jor- gie ' s philosophical outlook . . . Townie ' s tenths . . . Cage learning to use a sword . . . Mac wearing cowboy boots . . . SPY dis- appearing on 4 day trips . . . Combs smiling . . . Deano taking weekend . . . Cutting the mustard . . . Bringing home the bacon . . . Watching rabbits jump . . . Listening to talks about intramurals, academics, and quill . . . If so, you knew the warrior way of life. FIRST CLASS Front Row: Robt McEIdowney; Steven Kujawski; David Ellis; William Brigadier; George Rodriguez; Charles Streit; L. Marlin; Norman Nesterak. Second Row: Lloyd Kinney; Dean Risseeuw; Jack Windeler; David McAdoo; George Kolesar; Max Bailey; Richard Estes; James Fowler. Third Roiv: Thomas McManus; Anthony Cortese; Wesley. Spincic; Craig Butler; David Rivers; George Sutton; Andrew Maron; Ellis Greene ;j Nielsen Palmer. Not Pictured: Lawrence Smith. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Sprinkles, R. S.; Selvitelle, M. D.; MacVittie, D. K.; Jones, C. W.; Henry, J. R.; Heisel, J. E.; Flowers, E. W.; Bussa, J. J.; Babitz, G. M. Second Row: Mance, J. F.; Hatcher, D. M.; Vollrath. T.; Riek, J. R.; Catron, A. D.; Armstrong, J. H.; Creeden, J. V.; Barnett, M. L. Third Row: Alward, H. W.; Sackett, D. L.; Gatlin, J. C; Parry, B. E.; Newsome, E. E.; Wantuck, D. F.; Nicholson. K. R.; Worthen, J. K. Not Pictured: Broyhill, T. K.; Craven, W. J.; Guignon, J. G; Irvin, W. R.; Munson, J. H.; Spelman, M. G; Stroud, R. A.; Thuss, M. F. IM. THIRD CLASS Front Row: Johnston, D.; Hodge, J.; Piazze, T.; Ford, J.; Landrum, M.; Janna- rone, R.; Casey, M.; Venard, T.; Fry, J. Second Row: Fleeger, H.; Casillo, J.; Strickler, T.; Randolph, D. ; Morris, J.; Burgess, T.; Rynearson, W.; Janes, R. Third Row: Davis, J.; Nielson, J.; Nagel, D.; Clapper, J.; Harre, J.; Gwynne, C; Vandenberg, R.; Krzyzewski, M.; DeClercq, R.; Leitzke, C. Fourth Row: Swick, R.; Burdette, T.; Hoffman, R.; Lisi, A.; Harris, S.; Love, J.; Gay lord, C; McCloy, R.; Gerkey, P.; Bickel, J.; Baldwin, R.; Krul, K. Not Pictured: Binder, G.; Wells, B. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: Cornelison, G.; McBeth, W.; Glawe, M.; Mathews, T.; Sabia, G.; Morrow, E.; Becker, S.; Mullady, M.; Coulman, M.; James, A. Second Row: LeDoux, R.; White, L.; Reese, J.; Link, H.; Hume, S.; Studer, E.; Hamilton, D.; Nickles, D.; Joyner, J. Third Row: Lyons, D.; Toolan, E.; Gilbert, M.; Pressler, S.; Meinhold, D.; Alcorn, G.; O ' Malley, G.; Bennett, T.; Wittmayer, C; Mathe, R. Fourth Row: Dueker, T.; Saunders, W.; Garman, R.; McCall, P.; Price, B.; Jackson, W.; Hawley, M.; Merrick, D.; Chavez, W.; Shiely, A. Not Pictured: King, J. E-3 The daring, devilish, debonair Dragons of " E " Company have lived through many traumatic experiences in their two short years together. We felt impending doom when we found the BASE operations for the Magnificent Seven was in our com- pany, after that our company looked like the moon, with so many green men around. Our company was well rounded though, with Corps Squaders; Dave, Steve, and George R. who used supporters, and Max and Tiger Jack who didn ' t need them. We had two of the Holy Trinity, a military ad- viser, a freedom rider, two Motown men, a perpetual beanhead, a version of the London Fog, two of the biggest supporters of Yom Kipper, one man that had a nose in common with Victor Constant, very few academically adept cadets, Mr. Southern California, the world ' s foremost teller of pointless stories, Mr. Protest, one of the gashouse gang, a Long Islander, two mush- heads, a Georgia Peach, a Kentucky Fox, and a beach king in a fir tree. What can we say? Front Row: R. L. Ehrenreich; Mathew Mathews; Bobby Whaley, Kenneth Leon- ardi; William Frecci; Frederick Thomas; Tadashi Yuguchi; Raymond Heath. Second William McDowell; Robert Williams; John Adamson; David Peixotto; F. D. Wil- liams; Darrel Mooney; Mario Loyola; Davis Loftin. Third Row: Charles Meyer; Michael Heyne; Alexander Jansen; Edward Locke; R. H. LaBouliere; Richard Phalan; Michael Norton; David Blanchard. Not Pictured: William Lynn. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Heckman, G. J.; O ' Keefe, P.; Carroll, D. F.; Cutting, E. B.; Manske, D. W.; Rapisarda, L. A.; Hewitt, G. M.; Laughlin, T.; Throckmorton, J. L. Second Row Hammerquist, R. E.; Dooley, J. M.; Cruden, J. C; Darling, J. E.; Creighton, F. M. Gardepe, W.; Krohnfeldt, L. D.; Russell, R.; Williams, C. D.; Joseph, P. F. Third Row Krieger, P. T.; Kimball, J. F.; Fay, J. M.; Stewart, D. F.; Margrave, T.; O ' Toole, L Lark, W. N.; Bressler, M. A ' or Pictured: Croft, H. W.; Easton, W. G.; Konzman, W, Spencer, J. P.; Yoshitani, T. I» « m THIRD CLASS Front Row: Lowry, T. G.; Mitchell, G. H.; Reams, J. P.; Maasberg, M.; Ramos T.; Peters, J. V.; Jones, R. P.; Thayler, F.; Rice, W. A.; Russell, B. D.; Rice, T. L. Second Row: Crawford, W.; Moen, D. M.; Rose, J. C; King, B. F.; White, R. R. Phillips, G. D.; Taylor, W. B.; McCarville, J. Third Row: Lindell, S. W.; McKay, M. E. Reynolds, J. F.; Payne, J. B.; Psaki, N. G.; Marshall, D.; Wing, T. G.; Holbrock, W. E Thorne, W. H. Fourth Row: Stirts, H. M.; Hendrickson, T. F.; Hayter, J. E.; Haney, J. B. Reinhardt, T. T.; Bogard, T. D.; Reitz, R. A.; Petrin, D. A.; Pohlmann, W. E. Not Pic tured: Bowers, F. J.; Savage, F. R. Front Row: Ellerson, J.; Wilkins, L.; Maertens, T. B.; Mark, K. M.; Coons, K.; Scannon, B. J.; Ishida, C; Thomson, R. J.; Brock, T. H. Second Row: Markus, K. M.; Stansfield, B. W.; Colson, W. B.; MiUiman, D. R.; Fairchild, P. C; Varnell, D.; Weisman, L. E.; Drinkwater, J. P. Third Row: Henn, J. E.; Engram, B.; Cooper, J. C; Ross, V. L; Meier, R. A.; O ' Meara, T. F.; Jagger, D.; Noll, J. G.; Brown, R. N.; Holton, G. Fourth Row: Sidio, J.; Walker, R. 0.; Brockway, J.; Anthony, T. W.; Rains, R. A.; Cramblet, P. Not Pictured: Jenkins, B.; Guay, P. F. F-3 The F-Troopers — ' 67 version — enjoyed their stay in the Third Regiment ' s southern- most frat house. Under the sterling guid- ance of Heyne and the others, they came from the back of the pack, mixing soldier- ing and playing, and emerged the unques- tionable leaders in our society. After the lustre of our rings wore off, we settled down to the academic rut, high- lighted by trips to Gus ' s and Snuffy ' s each weekend. Togetherness was our motto, as our dates always called Friday night with bad news — but we had each other (Mike Bill; Norton Mario) ' . Several fell by the wayside early with rings in their noses, but the bachelor nucleus was always there to drown their sorrows every weekend. We had our share of scholars, jocks, and good guys which made up our Great So- ciety — one which we will have forever. When we ' re knee-deep in rice paddies, with V.C. bullets whizzing past our heads, we will remember how nice we had it at school with the rest of our brothers. FOURTH REGIMENTAL STAFF Left to Right: Front Row: C CAPTAIN P. R. KOKONOWSKI, Adjutant C CAPTAIN J. E. KELLY, Executive Officer C CAPTAIN A. A. CLARK, Regimental Commander C CAPTAIN M. J. AIELLO, Operations Officer C CAPTAIN R. J. NAPLES, Supply Officer Back Row: C LIEUTENANT B. B. BOHN, Assistant Adjutant C MASTER SERGEANT M. L. TIEMAN. Supply Sergeant C MASTER SERGEANT D. D. HANSEN, Sergeant Major C LIEUTENANT M. M. CAIN, Activities Officer 184 l« FIRST BATTALION FOURTH REGIMENT Left to Right: C LIEUTENANT J. M. MILEY Adjutant C CAPTAIN J. L. HINES Executive Officer C CAPTAIN C. S. THOMAS Battalion Commander C LIEUTENANT R. M. HILL Operations Officer C LIEUTENANT J. A. ZIEMKE Supply Officer SECOND BATTALION FOURTH REGIMENT Left to Right: C LIEUTENANT P. J. PENNY Supply Officer C LIEUTENANT G. S. VINEY Adjutant C CAPTAIN W. T. MC MAHAN Battalion Commander C CAPTAIN W. W. SHARKNESS Executive Officer C LIEUTENANT R. J. REDER Operations Officer FIRST CLASS Front Row: James Miley; James Milliken; Gary Atkins; Cole Minnick; John Smith; Frank Hill; Robt Wysocki. Second Row: Louis Colella; John Kelly; George Lupton; Willis Lowrey; Roger Heimann. Third Row: David Partridge; Gregory Crawford; Gregory | Rice; Ernest Natalini; William Gonser. Fourth Row: Manuel Alvarez; John Douglas; Michael Dunn ; Jack Ziemke. SECOND CLASS Front Row: MUinski, E.; Ackerman, A.; Shields, B. R.; Lyons, S. G.; Heil, B. Second Row: Carlson, R.; Pedrotti, P. B.; Horton, J. D.; Hansen, L J.; Romash, M. Peduto, J. C; Lynch, W. R.; Baker, R. M. Third Row: Puffer, R. H.; Curl, W. McAdams, W. J.; Bowland, W. F.; Martin, D.; Cerrone, M.; Sweet, R. B.; Bayer, J Fourth Row: Thome, J. J.; Myers, C. R.; Durham, O. A.; Nippell, G. D.; Szigethy, Spengler, J. D.; McCrone, W.; Sorrow, J. W. Mfew k; lib G ■ ' - Word; Jatn THIRD CLASS Front Row: Nosal, G.; Bosshard, S.; Brennan, T. J.; Strother, W. ; Bonebrake, C. 0.; Porter, G. A.; Stoutner, D. L.; Curl, L. J.; Hester, G. W.; Taylor, D. E.; Cappiello, R. E.; Ballenberger, W. B.; Fitz Henry, J. Second Row: West, R. D.; Johnson, J. M. Nelson, J. R.; Smith, P. R.; Tabela, F. E.; Rhyne. S. K.; Eyermann, L. J. Third Row Gosling, F.; Donohue, H. J. Steele, M. F.; Deane, D. C; Kibert, C. J.; Kolb, R. A. Bacot, J. P.; Frykman, R.; Skells, P. J.; Fagan, T. W. Fourth Row: Brigham, R. A. Curtis, H. G; Riddell, R. C; Edwards, A. E.; Rountree, J. E.; Jeffrey, D.; Abbott, J. P. Kimmitt, R. M.; Uzzell, R. S.; Albright, P. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: Velez, C; Rold, R.; Minor, G; Kerr, C; Williams, L.; Kenevan, R.; Shull, J.; Love, R.; MC Gee, C; Vigent, J. ' Second Row: Dorsey, W.; Peterson, R.; Brown, T.; Seifert, H.; De Castro, E.; Coslee, D.; Roedy, Wm.; Johnson, G. Third Row: Ekman, WM.; Young, J.; St Denis, R.; Smith, M.; Opatovaky, R.; Fleumer, M.; Priest, M.; Cordial, O.; Edmonston, D. Fourth Row: Pash, G; Seaman, F.; Brandtner, T.; Boswell, J.; Spear, B.; Beziat, R.; Taylor, Wm.; Golden, K.; Renaud, P.; Peltier, B. Not Pictured: Wessels, Wm; Lewis, J. A-4 We arrived on the A — 4 scene with a great variety of minds and bodies. We leave our humble home in somewhat the same state, some being more awed by the surroundings than others. And what surroundings! Jack hammers, steam shovels, and cast of thous- ands all working toward creating another stone age structure for people to gawk at. As we leave this hillside, let one thought represent the summation of our desires. " Be successful throughout a lifetime ca- reer, any career. " IE ■ Front Roiv: Robert Curtis; Thomas Cullen; Richard Hill; Alan Olson; Carlan Kraft; Steve Barbee. Second Row: Kenneth Strong; Anthony Nida; James Vance; Kenneth Williams; Bartholomew Bohn; William Moore. Third Row: Gerry Fox, Timothy Russell; Paul Cmil; Warren Sands; A. A. Clark; John Graziano; Gordon Brown. I SECOND CLASS Front Row: Miller, C. R.; Bonasso, R.; Mills, R. L. Second Row: Dickerson, W. J.; Anderson, A.; Krueger, P. J.; D Alessandro, R.; St. Laurent, N. B.; Coogler, A. C; Locher. J. R.; Burke, G. K. Third Row: Baker, R.; Goodell, R.; Mason, R. M.; Vehlow, C. A.; Corcoran, A.; Spengler. H. M.; Nagy, R. L.; Havey, M. E. Fourth Row: Wiedenbeck, R. J.; Reichert, W.; Rebovich, G.; Volk, K. W.; Johnson, J. D.; Swan, P. A.; Thai, E. A.; Trollinger, M. L.; Clark, W. R.; Sayre, G. E. Not Pictured: Strand, J. A. JJ •? E« Ife ' £ S 1 • 5 M J THIRD CLASS Front Ron).- Stromberg, L. P.; Allaire, S.; Ballock, G. B.; Esposito, J.; Blamer, J. P.; Boyle, T.; Evans, E. D.; Henderson, T. A.; Hunkele, L. M.; Syjuco, J.; Adams, E. C. Second Row: Good, H. K.; Hellerstedt, H. L.; Hoffman, R. J.; Kirby, D. D.; Gangnaire, W.; Campbell, T.; Albanese, E.; Navor, D. L. Third Roiv: Bussett, R. A.; Grant, P. D.; LaRochelle, F. T.; Narel, J. L.; Himes, D. A.; Gavilt, J. S.; Coan, G. P.; Shean, A. R.; Seitz, R. M.; Norris, J. R. Fourth Roiv: Klekner, J.; Kyle, W.; Oborski, C; Beyeler, M. S.; Gelineau, J.; Kulbacki, J.; McKelvey, D.; Reing, C; Eisentrout, B.; Brower, C. F.; Hayes, T. M. a i -i FOURTH CLASS Front Row: Bradford, R.; Jeray, J.; Ott, M.; Monaco, Francis. Second Row: Watten- dorf, WM.; Wetherill, R.; Hudson, M.; Beahm, R.; Sory, O.; Lauckhardt, C; Dun- can, J.; Gracyas, G. Third Row: Crawford, H.; Adams, M.; Paulson, M.; Becker, J.; Jaccard, J.; Moser, R.; Ryan, J.; Knight, G. Fourth Roiv: Snider, J.; Ancker, C; Stadelnikas, J.; Haworth, M.; Paske, G.; Turner, C; Wagner, D.; Hahney, W.; Donovan, Wm. Not Pictured: Ennis, C; Garrett, C; Marple, A.; Plummer, M.; Spivy, P.; Sumner, L. ; Swearingen, L. ; Wood, J. B-4 With the coming of September 65 Humpty Deuce was to be nevermore; in its stead emerged the Battered Bastards of Bag Four. Never before had such a heterogeneous group of individuals been allowed to congregate. There were few stars to be found on our collars but many on our bathrobes. We had many with A ' s and several intramural championships to boot! There remained, however, one last vestige from old Humpty Deuce — nothing seemed to gel on the parade field. Our formula for success — The Hives teach the Goats to think, The Goats teach the Hives to live. We twenty-five observed this form- ula through thick and thin, and lost only six. All of this is but a memory now. We mounted the dais, clutched the roll, and entered the Army. Memories? " They twinkle as the stars above! " 189 Front Row: Thomas Still; John H ' adorn; Rand Shotwell; Aaron Coe; George Fischer; Roger Waltz; Bruce Baccei; Peter Hanelt. Second Row: Gary Frazier; Rufus Shumate; Michael Delleo; Jerry Hines; Michael Riess; Richard Foelsch; Steve Honzo; Tidal McCoy. Third Row: Robert Haeffner; Henry Berthelot; Charles Thomas; John Hart; Val Millard; Jim Bondurant; Paul Kokonowski ; Matson Sherer. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Cobey, E. ; McDonald, J.; Clappier, D.; Johnson, G. Second Row: Williams, J.; Maddux, D.; Gaiser, J.; Thomassy, J.; Cummings, K. Third Row: Horn, J.; Main, L.; Price, W.; Gooding, D.; Javorski. J.; Firehock, R.; Taylor, D. Fourth Row: Tanski, J.; Echols, R.; Gaddis, W.; Austin, G.; Martin, J.; Medice. A.; Fryer, G. Not Pictured: Toraason, J.; Onasch, Thomas; Knecht. D. ; Carpenter, T. Mfe u % . ITHIRD CLASS Front Row: Wanless, K.; Carpenter, J.; Schuyler, J. R.; Simms, E. D.; Tiller, F. Second Row: Steinbach, G. K.; Babcock, E. S.; Wilber, R. A.; Selecman, W.; Dunaway, D. W.; Williams, M. M.; Williams, S. D.; Smith, T. A. Third Row: Silva, J. A.; St. Onge, R. J.; Stelter, J. R.; Tice, R. S.; Clark, P. A.; Russell, J. A.; Whitaker, T.; Fellenz, L. E.; Stromme, S. P.; Wielkoszewski, A. Fourth Row: Talbot, R. M.; Karwan, C. W.; Thorstens, G. H.; Wright, M. A.; Steele, G. R.; Walkenbach, J.; Cross, D. L.; Vanaskie, W.; Bible, M. C; Isenhower, J. P. Not Pictured: Adamson, J. C; Hollis, M. S.; Roseta, R. E; Sparks, B. E.; Taylor, M. W.; Woodbury, G. ■! Vii L ' : V» " FOURTH CLASS Front Row: Fox, R. R.; Reineke, K. B.; Goodyear, R.; Schneider, M.; Dietzel, M. W.; Jenkins, D. S.; Kimmel, L. J.; Lane, W. D.; Brace, A. L.; Easterling, M. S.; Lamb, J. M. Second Row: Jarrett, K.; Sieqesmund, R. 0.; Stottlemyre, J.; Knorr, M.; Dockery, T. C; Colacicco, J.; Costantino, N. S.; Maclver, T. D. Third Row: Steinfeld, H. M.; McGuigan, F.; White, D. D.; Isaacson, S.; Tierney, T. J.; Twaddell, J.; Quimby, D;. Veenstra, J. Fourth Row: Anderton, D. L.; Brink, J. E.; Sweeney, C. D.; Rushfeldt, J. L.; Troxel], J. R. ; Pratt, W. F; Williams, R. L.; Gault, J. W.; Holm, J. A.; Good, D. P. Not Pictured: Boytim, T. C-4 FORE! (Charlie, man, Charlie) We built on old M-2, and as a bolt from the blue came zooming through, we forged a new sense of unity in the men of C — 4. A unique crew, fielding the best alcove ball team in the corps, a company average in class standing which defied the bell- shaped curve (unless it was a bar bell), Masters of song (who could ever forget that old standby, " Union City " ) . . . Imag- ination was our keystone, copping prizes for initiative in the fields of competition for " hive " or " muscleman " or " guard (?) " of the week . . . Now all this has come to an end. Faces, friends, fond memories . . . Farewell, C — 4. i ( ?i FIRST CLASS Front Roiv: Ronald Naples; Robert Griffith; Marshall Bolyard; David Jones; Michae Barney; Phillip Fracker; William Donohue; Richard Gooding. Second Row: Jerr. Nowels; Jon Shuler; George Harmon; Joseph DuBois; Robert Metzger; Paul Haseman! S. W. McColgin; John James; Eddie Marion. Third Row: Wayne Monore; William Sha ness; Gary Downs; Thomas Guigon; Marvin Tieman; Loren Hohman; Daniel Jinks Robert Shaw ; William Koch. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Shaffer, W. D.; Van Cook, D.; Williams, W. E.; Reffett, W.; Anderson, J. L. Second Row: Fisher, M. J.; Gilliard, R. P.; Wheless, D.; McKenna, C.; Lynes, C. D.; Keane, J. J.; Ericson, W. F.; Moe, P. J. Third Row: Ingwersen, D. W.; Grabowski, W. S.; Wallin, L. A.; Nyquist, S.; Everett, S. P.; Haven, K. F.; Jones, D. S. Fourth Row: Quinney, G. K.; Van Horn, L. J.; Burrell, C. A.; Ryan, D. A.; Dull, A. L.; O ' Connor, J. P.; Messel, R. B.; Andrews, D. L. I» i m I 9 ' W. fV IMV ' 7HIRD CLASS Row: Snow, J. J.; Jaccard, J. T.; Knight, D. W.; Smith, J. L.; Robella, B. J. ■Parish, S. G.; Murray, R. A.; Caris, R. L. Second Row: Steele, S. F.; Nail, J. P. ■Shaw, J. D.; King, T. P. B.; Carlson, A.; Hoffman, M. B.; McMinn, T. L. Third Row Wells, R. W.; Roux, R. P.; Beechem, J. E.; Summerlin, R.; Zook, W. E.; Messner, E. J. Sfplore, J. K.; Lindsey, W. Fourth Row: Dalum, D. B.; Barszcz, M.; Karstews, T. E. ItlcGovern, M. F.; Hammond, H. S.; Joseph, J. T.; Franceschini, J. L. AW Pictured 3resnick, T. A.; Jarvis, C. J.; Kelly, E. V.; Luchak, J. M.; Miller, B. I.; Moore, R. D. : Vlosbacker, R.; Schatz, J. L.; Suermann, J. F.; Whitwey, R. iPOURTH CLASS v ront Row: DuRant, W. C; Stockwell, V. R.; Halgerson, E. H.; Gillihan, K. E.; Reagor, D. E.; Pohl, G. R.; Barth, W. M.; Anglemeyer, G. J.; Keegan, C. J.; Schwaderer, [. F. Second Row: Zolidas, M. J.; Altman, R. A.; Campbell, B. C; Mozoski, P. A.; Werner, t.; Price, J. S.; Mitchell, M.; Self, M. S.; Young, M. J. Third Row: Gieger, W.; Gates, L.; Bentley, H. B.; Osman, J. A.; Norris, J. A.; Lovelace, J.; Lilly, P. B.; Kelley, !. H.; Auman, T. R.; McCabe, M. V. Fourth Row: Hostettler, J. R.; Lawrence, K. C; )awson, D. D.; Tyson, C; Pride, S. G.; Haskins, R.; Severson, J. E.; Heinen, R. R.; taisor, B. C; Haegan, S.; Gandy, C. D-4 The Superintendent ' s company for two years running. D — 1 worked hard maintain- ing the standards that this honor demanded. Working the hardest because of desire and pride as well as duty, the First Class never faltered in an all out drive for their best performance. Aiding the first class with straight forward and freely given support were the second and third classes as D — 4 excelled in athletics and all phases of duty. Yet the memories will not be of formations or parades but rather of that football sea- son. D.C. ' s Congressman. Dick ' s innkeep- ing, D — f ' s extracurricular headquarters, and most of all the knowledge that each of us would be standing forever in the Long Grey Line as one of the men of D — 4. Schrage; John Grove; Dennis Coates; James Warner; John Mackerer. Second Row: Da Boretti; Thomas Pettit; Douglas Cole; Thomas Hankard; Dale Hikes; Michael Warren; George Viney. Third Row: David Hewett; Jean Ducharme; Wallace Walker; Norbert Reder; Thomas Jacobus; Chris Biltoft. m Ncm SECOND CLASS Front Row: Miller, N. E.; Aker, A. B.; Johnson, D. L.; Weeks, G. B.; Parker, A. S.; Ziots, G. J. Second Row: Grygiel, M.; Toczylowski, H. M.; Kulikowski, B. M.; Stanlev, J. M.; Henderson, R.; McElroy, H.; Laughton, N. Third Row: Robinson, F. P.; Davis, D. C; Tuccillo. R.; Finley, J. C; Kurilko, N.; Johnson, 0. R.; Stites, T. E.; Gcrke, J. Fourth Row: Frushour, S.; Murry, M. M.; Matlach, W.; Jonas, A.; Brooke, R. Itt « SJS KiL I f Jt ' f ' f 7 iTHIRD CLASS j|l Fron« flow: Craft, D. W.; Fetterolf, E.; Calderon, J. A.; Amiss, J. D.; Pitz, R. A.; c Leone, J. R.; Bay. L. S.; Evans, V. A.: Grant, J. W.; LaPenta, F. A. Second Row: Adams, ■f I. W.; Jahnke, E. J.; Zilinskas, M. J.; Bailey, S. H.; Taylor, W. R.; Coyle, P. V.; ykroyd, D.; Hayes, D. W. Third Row: Bubb, E. E.; Thompson, J.; Tatro, B. J.; Bryant, • R. H.; Anstrom, C; Jones, P. G.; Carrigan, L. P. Fourth Roiv: Weaver, P. A.; Janisch, I. S.; Morelock, J. D.; Hoskins, G. G.; Pettit, M. W.; Traynor, S.; Raglin, P. S.; Eiber, p.S.; Tighe, D. Ill FOURTH CLASS ront Row: Abaut, T. R.; Wood, G. L.; Haislip, W. A.; Rundle, M.; Casto, P. C.; ontaine, S. M.; Abbott, J. C.; Gerard, T.; Yates, F. V.; Busalacchi, J.; Meuleners, M. econd Row: Prince, W. F.; Wimberly, G.; Sullivan, J.; Morris, R.; OConneU, J. P.; chmidt, J. A.; Woythal, J. P.; Hudson, A.; Bruss, R. Third Row: Edwards, G.; Valliere, .; Zychowicz, R. C.; Pease, W.; Vuksich, G. D.; Williamson, R.; Reilly, V. E.; Walrod, .. D.; Patterson, J. Fourth Row: Cogbill, J. V.; Vernon, J. C.; Goodman, J. R.; Swanda, .; Witte, A. P.; Funke, C. A.; Wennerberg, R. A.; Zilian, F.; Carter, J.; Van Vliet, J. E-4 E — 4 is a relatively new company as far as heritage and tradition go, but in its two year life so far, it has managed to develop a character and spirit worthy of the famous but elusive " old corps " . Al- ways with an eye toward the big picture, E — 4 forsook intermurder to stock varsity teams of one sort or another. The company had more varsity captains and all-amer- icans than knee operations — a remarkable and laudable feat. Our intermurder rec- ords, however, suggest that we supplied about half of all corps squad participants. We also had more than our fair share of " saturday afternoon strollers " — mostly in the multiple-month category. Spirit never lagged, however, notwithstanding the in- sidious encirclement of academic and dis- ciplinary vines. Ever trying to live up to our motto of " extra effort earns excel- lence " , we all too often found that, for E — 4, all extra effort earned was fatigue. Fatigued or not, E — 4 marched ever onward with the long off-white line to the big graduation in the sky (with a stopover in the jolly green jungle). FIRST CLASS Front Row: Timothy Gilbert; Joseph Theis; Robert Harris; M. M. Kislnyama; David Burchieri; Brian McCrodden; John Hall; F. S. MacFarlane. Second Row: Palmer Penny; Richard Hulse; John Stewart; William Eggering; Douglas Gray; James Johnson;! Thomas Murphy. Third Roiv: Michael Spinello; Robert Nolan; Robert Doheny; Michael| Ai ello; William McMahan; John Garay; James Siket; William Norton. SECOND CLASS Front Row: Hayes, H. E.; Tildon, R.; Cohn, D.; Shimp. R.; Curran, M.; Olivier, R. Second Row: Flowers, E.; Billingslev, M.; Kohler, J.; Parker, C.; Kympton, H.; Sherman, R.; Anderson, J.; Ryneska, J. Third Row: Brace, R.; Soeder, A.; Craig, J.; Potter, M.; Marcuccilli, S.; Remmel, C.; Laswell, G.; Davis, L. Fourth Row: Younts, J.; Keller, R.; Powell, D.; Lynch, F.; Harter, J.; Schutsky, W.; Seebart, D. ■» 5 THIRD CLASS Front Row: Bensberg, T.; Dibella, F.; Gruenke, R.; Bazzel, P.; Noll, F.; Minor, J.; Domino, T.; Martray, R. ; Campbell, P. Second Row: Edwards, F.; Kuhn, R.; Mischler, m.; Kersey, E.; Foos, R.; McDermott, D.; Meier, G.; Funderburke, C. Third Row: Forsythe, if).; Ricker, G.; Jones, G.; Metzler, D.; French, J.; Levy, L.; Ireland, P.; Williams, S.; J3ornhoft, S. Fourth Row: Hall, T.; Matthews, M.; Whitaker, R.; Olner, J.; McCollough, I.; Hesson, J.; Stobbs, J.; Johnson, J.; McCall, J. FOURTH CLASS ont Row: Jones, M.; Pantier, R.; Clarkson, F.; Cross, R.; Lampley, T.; Bums, .; Verocchi, L; Reifenberg, P.; Goeth, F. Second Row: Madley, S.; McAteer, C; Kenl ).; Nolle, B.; Campbell, C; Knoll, R.; Brand, R.; Schall, B. Third Row: Balmer, M. Vhite, L.; Kee, J.; Stetor, J.; Santangelo, F.; Costello, T.; McKay, D.; Chandler, J. )eason, J.; Mearsheimer, J. Fourth Row: O ' Hara, P.; Lucas, J.; Gallogly, J.; Crea, D. uby, J.; Bloomgren, K.; Vogt, W.; Daley, P.; Lawlor, T.; Ferraro, J.; Conn, J. F-4 F-Troop is located behind the gymna- sium, in the woods; in reality, it is phys- ically separated from the Corps. We gained a reputation for athletic rather than mental or academic endurance. Although never famous for being USMA-oriented most of us considered ourselves just a little bit special, and rightly so, because we belonged to the best in the Corps. Who will forget those Bacchanalia weekends spent in the Holiday Inn? (Certainly not the Holiday Inn!) As each of us goes our separate way, there ' s little doubt that every man will have a particularly warm spot in his heart for good ' ole F. ™ " mi 201 re DIALECTIC This year the Dialectic Society enjoyed one of the best seasons in the history of the organization. Having as its purpose to provide entertainment for the Corps of Cadets, the Society presented a variety of shows. There was, of course, the annual Hundredth Nite Show which is produced, directed and presented by the Society. Also, there were four special programs to include concerts by The Four Seasons, and The Mitchell Trio. Sammy Davis Jr. The Kingston Trio. The hard work of everyone connected with the Society made each program an enjoyable success. " Four Seasons " " The Mitchell Trio " i 9 « p mtJi 1 Mr fo WM lb 4 • ■ ' ■ i i is IB 1-PB BlH ii i Hfl IHHiiiHH 201 111 1 SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS The Cadet Sunday School, comprised of some 150 cadet teachers and 600 of the Post children, offers the Corps an " opportunity for religious enrichment. This year the cadet teachers were again able to enjoy meeting, teaching, and learning each week with their students. Dave Blanchard, President of the Teachers, along with his faculty and Col. Morris, OIC. worked hard throughout the year. Instructor training was provided through early morning lectures and two spring trips to operative civilian Sunday schools. Parents ' Day and the Christmas Pageant provided the opportunity of meeting mom and dad and promoting closer officer-cadet relationships. DEBATE COUNCIL AND FORUM The Debate Council and Forum completed another year of increasing its members ' knowledge of United States affairs and other topics through conferences and debates. The Council sponsored an extensive program of forensic activities affording its members an opportunity to acquire skills in public speaking and the use of logic. The Forum sponsored seminars in government, international affairs, art, and the theater. In addition, SCUSA- Student Conference on United States Affairs — brought students from the nation ' s leading colleges together to discuss, with their contemporaries, our national security policy. 205 ._ PROTESTANT CHAPEL CHOIR The members of the Protestant Chapel Choir have many enjoyable times to look back on. Among them are the annual trip to Washington. D. C. to sing at the National Cathedral and the Pentagon, and trips to St. Thomas ' Church in New York City, and to West New York, New Jersey to sing for the North Jersey Council of Churches. Everyone has enjoyed working with Mr. Davis, the director, and Maj. Zimolzak. the OIC, and has gained much from association with them and the Choir. CATHOLIC CHAPEL CHOIR This past year the Catholic Chapel Choir again did a fine job in fulfilling its basic mission of assisting at Mass on Sundays at the Catholic Chapel. In addition to this, it also managed several trips, including a joint concert at Mercy College in Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., and Mass at Saint Patrick ' s Cathedral in New York City. Much credit must be given to the Officer-in-Charge, Maj. Fiala, and Choir President Bob Evans whose hard work and persistence made this year ' s choir the best ever. 207 208 HOP COMMITTEE From plebe Christmas to June Week 1967, the Hop Committee was always at work. If it wasn ' t a hop at Ruckner, it was decorations at the Ben Franklin. The efforts put forth on Ring Hops and Graduation Hops added to the overall effect the Hop Committee had on the " Social Life " within these Gray Walls. The record hops, mixers, formats, and plain old dances all made for a busy and swinging four years of fun, frolic, and frustration. to GLEE CLUB Following the Glee Club ' s motto of " No music without fun and no fun without music, " the melodious men in gray mixed a lot of fun with a little singing to come up with what has been known traditionally as the " West Point Good Deal. " Even though criticized for being away from school more than being here, the Glee Clubbers humbly accepted such scorn and continued to go on singing tours to such exotic places as South Bend, Indiana; Villanova University; Corning, New York; and many other romantic spots. Under the able leadership of A-Man — er, — Tom White the Club soared to new singing heights on its highlight tour to Arizona and California over Spring Leave. Much credit, however, must be given to the director, Lt. Col. Schempf, and Sp 6 Bruce Steeg whose piano playing always managed to conceal the •sour notes. All in all it was a very good year. HONOR COMMITTEE The honor code is one of the most cherished possessions of the Corps. The First Classmen of the Committee represent their respective companies in the task of admin- istering the honor system and bearing the responsibility of maintaining the high standards desired by the Corps and the Long Gray Line. Instruction during New Cadet Barracks, meetings during the academic year, and close liaison with the Academic and Tactical Departments are all directed toward the goal of instilling in each graduate of the Military Academy a sense of honor that will enable him to perform his tasks with integrity throughout his Army career. — — - PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL The Cadet Public Relations Council fulfills the requests of the Admissions Division and the Information Office for Cadet speakers. Of particular interest to Cadets are the annual Spring Leave engagements. Thi: year, approximately 60 Cadets spoke in more than 45 states to familiarize the public with the Military Academy and to influence young men to seek additional information concerning appointments. As in the past, these trips proved to be an outstanding success. The Council ' s Officer Representative, Cpt. Victorine. along with Council President Ray Roe did a tremendous job in administering these programs, and in keeping the public informed. AUTOMOBILE COMMITTEE One of the most popular committees among the First Class is none other than the Car Committee. This energetic group " wheeled and dealed " with the area dealers, brought them to West Point, and arranged for the best possible contracts. They worked hard gathering and comparing bids from prominent salesmen, since this was the major issue. And it cannot be denied that their time and effort not only went to a worthy cause, but also achieved commendable results. ' Let us put you in the drivers seat " 212 fth 2H — PROTESTANT DISCUSSION GROUP Under CIC Tom Curtis, the Protestant Discussion Group, for the first time, included all four classes. The group met weekly, with the fourth, third, second, and first classes attending on different days due to space limitations of Chaplain Ford ' s office. High points of the year were the trip to various religious centers in New York City and the informative meetings with members of the Cardinal Newman Forum. " Gee, I wish I could be a cadet " 214 SCOUTMASTERS COUNCIL Bringing together their scouting experiences from all parts of the country, the Cadets of the Scoutmasters Council rendered their services to the Scouting Program at West Point and the surrounding area. Aided by Capt. Donovan, OIC, the Council, under President Steve Toelle, assisted with local troop activities, provided escorts to visiting Explorer groups and hosted over 2500 Scouts during the Spring Camporee at Lake Frederick. PUBLIC INFORMATION DETAIL The Public Information Detail was responsible for disseminating all information on members of the Corps to their home-town newspapers and radio stations. To keep the information complete and accurate, much work was required on the part of CIC Ernie Natalini, OIC Li. Col. Fisher, and the first and second class representatives. A trip to the Army Information Center, as well as newspapers and radio and TV news broadcasts, gave the members a better appreciation of the many tasks involved in keeping the public informed. 1— RUSSIAN CLUB The Russian Club, under the leadership of Club Presi- dent Dick Newell, and the supervision of Officer-in-Charge Major Loeffke. strove to encourage extra interest in a language of growing importance. Numerous Club activities, together with joint meetings with the Vassar Russian Club, gave members a better understanding of the language and people of the Soviet Union. Everyone connected with the Club benefitted from its social and academic endeavors, yet still managed to have a wonderful time. ' The Russians are coming!, The Russians are coming! PORTUGUESE CLUB The activities of the Portuguese Club this year ran the full range from the club ' s annual trip to interesting and informative lectures by officers and club members who recounted personal experiences in Brazil. Much credit for the revitalization of the club must go to our new OIC, Maj. Grubbs, and Club President Rick Grube. Other personnel who worked with the club included Professor Garcia and Lt. Col. Frith, both of whom did a great job toward making this vear a success. G SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club, under the leadership of President Ken Strong, sponsored many activities to stimulate interest in the language and culture of the Spanish-speaking countries of the world. Lectures were presented by foreign Cadets on subjects of interest about their respective countries. Trips to Washington D.C. to visit the Latin American Embassies, and to Puerto Rico during Spring Leave proved extremely enjoyable and educational. ■■■ " H " ' Are there any good pictures back here GERMAN CLUB The varied program of the German Club, seeking to stimulate interest in the German language, people, and culture, was received with great interest by all Club members. Topics of discussion during the year ranged from the German Army to German influences in the United States, to an eye-witness impression of Germany from Club members who had made the exchange visit last summer. The two trips made this year were to the German ship Bremen, and to the Steuben Society in New York City. By the end of the year, every Club member had achieved a better understanding of Germany. ' Das Deutsche KM FRENCH CLUB This year the French Club featured numerous cultural opportunities for its members. Included on the agenda were mixers with Vassar, two trips to New York City, a panel discussion on the French Military, several excellent films, and a talk on travel in France. Seeking to arouse cadet interest and appreciation for the French language and culture, the Club realized an extremely successful year. I like that one best " 217 Mk One of the three major publications that are a very important part of our extracurricular program, the Howitzer is more than just a yearbook. It is a monument to a class and a tribute to our Alma Mater. The 1967 Howitzer has required the efforts of over 100 Cadets, from Jeff Madsen our very capable editor, to those plebes who did so much of the tedious typing. A word of heartfelt thanks must go to our OIC, Major Russell, who has made the " 67 " Howitzer one of the most important activities at West Point. May the finished product — " the best Howitzer ever produced " — act as a tribute to those who have contributed to making it such a suc- cess. 218 WW 219 Mk 220 " With friends like these do the plebes need BUGLE NOTES The staff of Bugle Notes for 1967 did a fine job on the " Plebe Bible " for the class of 1971. Under the direction of OIC Maj. Combs, and Editor Jim Pryor, a good deal of revision and updating made this edition the most complete one to date. Reflecting back over the year ' s efforts, the staff leaves with the fond hope that the " Bible " may ever prove beneficial to our friends — the class of 1971, and aid them in completing their tough first year. POINTER Monthly (hopefully!), the Corps of Cadets receives a welcome diversion from its usual magazine syllabus of Life, Time, and Newsweek. This advertising flyer promises such desirables as beautiful women, intellectual pursuits, biting satire, Army sports, rib- tickling humor, and general excitement. The Pointer ' s sophisticated staff, headed by Terry Ketter, prides itself on its savoir faire, cosmopolitan attitude, abundance of attractive trips, and, of course, entertainment for the Corps. RIFLE CLUB The Rifle Club returned from the National Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio this year with three national titles and a new national record to their credit. Coached by Sgm. A. J. O ' Neill, the team placed first in both the Enlisted Men ' s Trophy Match and the Infantry Trophy Team Match. The team of Gary Hyde, Chuck Swanson, Jim Jackson, John Williams, and Roger Waltz placed first in the National Trophy Team Match with a record score. Outstanding individual performances along with excellent coaching paved the way for a most successful and rewarding year. ' Well we beat Navy " v) ' Thump, Thump, Thump " t SLUM AND GRAVY Working with a small but efficient staff. Slum and Gravy published sixteen issues devoted entirely to the expanding world of Army sports. In keeping the Corps informed of the 18 intercollegiate sports and the gamut of the 15 competitive clubs, Slum and Gravy reporters covered everything from the Army-Navy football classic to the formation of the Cadet Riding Club. A large portion of the magazine also covered intramurals. The hard work and devotion of Officer-in- Charge, Major Smith, Editor-in-Chief, Kishiyama, and the entire staff made this another successful year of reporting Army Athletics. KARATE CLUB The Karate Club began training in early December this year under the watchful eye of ninth degree black belt Mr. Son Due Sung, their coach. The many long hours of practice helped instill in each member that sense of confidence so inherent to this art of unarmed combat. Led by Club President Jim Findley and team captain Chuck Tatum, assisted by Maj. Malone, OIC, and Maj. Child, Assistant OIC, the club improved considerably throughout the season and after only three years of existence has demonstrated that the Army Karate Club is one of the finest in the country. i SPORT PARACHUTE Training during the fall and winter and competing in the spring, the Cadet Sport Parachute Club had a successful year. The team travelled to meets at Fort Bragg, Fort Campbell, the Air Force Academy, and the National Intercollegiate Championships. Home meets were with the University of Massachusetts, Norwich University, The Citadel, Gardiner, and 1st Battalion, 1st Infantry. The year concluded with the Fourth Annual West Point Invitational Sport Parachute Meet, which included the best military teams. RIDING CLUB After a twenty year absence the horse has re- turned to West Point. Club President John Hart and Vice President Tom Hill supervised the reno- vation of the Morgan Farm Stables and Zeke Wimert ' s cadet instructors initiated a course in basic equitation in October. A fall trip to the Na- tional Horse Show in Madison Square Garden, a visit to the New York City Mounted Police Depart- ment, and a June Week riding demonstration for the returning grads highlighted an ambitious debut for the Cadet Riding Club. E " Is he dead yet? " MOUNTAINEERING CLUB True to its " gung-ho " heritage, the Mountaineering Club had an active season with trips to the Shawangunks, near New Paltz, New York, and Sunday climbs at Blackcap. The climbing at New Paltz, difficult enough to attract climbers from all over the world, gave plenty of latitude for skills. In the spring, under the direction of OIC Maj. Huff, and Club President Bob McEldowney, a special course to train members in mountain rescue work was begun. The many fine trips and the value of the training itself were the results of another very fine year. ' I think we got a side saddle here " SAILING CLUB As a prelude to the regular season, the Sailing Club took several autumn trips to the Merchant Marine Academy to sail the 32 foot Shields Sloops. The competitive season, which began in the spring, included trips to the Boston Dinghy Cup Regatta, to Annapolis for the Navy Invitational Regatta, to the Coast Guard Academy for the Owen Trophy Regatta and to the Merchant Marine Academy for the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Association Championship Regatta. Much of the Club ' s success this year is due to the outstanding coaching of OIC, Ltc. Denton and the hard work of Club Commodore Joe Theis. WATER POLO CLUB This year ' s Water Polo Club is looking forward another season as successful as last year ' s which won twelve, lost one, and captured the Eastern Intercollegiate Water Polo Tournament. Everyone points toward challeng ing Army ' s supremacy in the East, but the return of such players as Ty McCoy, chosen most valuable player of the Eastern Intercollegiate Tournament last year, along with Tom and Joe Guignon, Ken Cummings, and Barry Kerr make the Black Knights formidable opponents for any foe. 228 scuse me " Just think only cross country and pistol to go " i»w TRIATHLON CLUB The Cadet Triathlon Club continued its tradition as one of the most successful competing clubs at the Academy. This three-event sport, consisting of pistol, swimming, and cross country running, provides a definite challenge to even the most stalwart competitor. Highlights of the year included the Brigade Open Triathlon Championship, and the annual dual meet with the U.S. Olympic Modern Pentathlon Team. =« ' Where ' d it HANDBALL CLUB With much hard work from Capt. Connell, OIC, and Chuck Stancil, Club President, the Cadet Handball Club enjoyed another fine year of competition with clubs from the New York City area, and the Officers ' Handball Club on Post. True to its tradition, the Club made a very favorable showing in each contest. Highlight of the season was sending a team to the NCAA Handball Tournament in Texas. Last year ' s second place finish in this Tournament exemplifies the caliber of Handball played at West Point. ' I can ' t reach it ' 232 The Cadet Volleyball Club was initiated in the spring of 1966. In its first season, the club played in two intercollegiate tournaments, winning one. It was represented in three YMCA tournaments, placing first in one of them. In the YMCA Eastern Regionals the team placed second over-all. Club President Ken Williams and OIC Maj. Herte did a fine job this past year in molding a tough and highly competitive unit to represent the Corps. FENCING CLUB Led by Club President Pete Summers and under the watchful eye of OIC, Ltc. Thomas, the Fencing Club finished the 66-67 season with its usual success. Seldom defeated, as shown by the three previous seasons of only two losses and last season taking second in the NCAA ' s, the team faced such competition as Princeton, Drew, Yale, and Harvard. Aiding this, of course, was the experience of nine returning lettermen and the depth added by the many fine underclassmen. With Corps Squad status in sight, the future continues to look bright for the fencing team. 233 mm RUGBY CLUB With a new enthusiasm in the Corps for this rugged game, the Cadet Rugby Club enjoyed another successful season. Establishing itself as the best college team in the nation last year by virtue of its second place finish to a California All Star team in the Notre Dame Tournament our " Ruggers " worked long and hard to improve on that performance. Coached by Major Field and Major Dawkins, this year ' s team opened the season with a tremendous desire and a love for contact made this team Army ' s best ever. • ft . 2» ' .tt " Flying Low " 234 TRAP AND SKEET CLUB Twice a week this spring the sounds of shotgun blasts could be heard in the hills surrounding Camp Buckner while the members of the Skeet and Trap Club blasted clay pigeons out of the sky. Although hampered this year by a lack of funds and ammunition, the club again competed with professional skeet shooters of well-known sportsmen ' s clubs. In addition to home matches, several trips were taken ; namely, to the Hartford Rod and Gun Club, the Campfire Rod and Gun Club, and the Winchester Gun Club in order to shoot against these teams on their home fields. Guided by OIC, Maj. Day, the club enjoyed another fine year. They ' ll never miss ] WEST POINT SKI CLUB For an ever-increasing number of Cadets, gloom period never exists. When the weather turns cold and the ground turns white, members of the Ski Club turn to Victor Constant Slope. The Ski Team, despite poor New York snow conditions, consistently challenges the top Eastern colleges for honors. The Ski Instructors, boasting a large number of Certified Amateur Instructors, assist in the P.E. ski program, as well as teach classes to post personnel. The guardians of the slope, the Ski Patrol, are a team of first-aid experts, many of whom are National Ski Patrol members, who offer immediate assistance to all in need. Winter ' s most popular sport has found a loving; friend at West Point. unfa ■ RABBLE ROUSERS It was not a regular crew of Rabble Rousers who stepped forward to lead the Corps cheering section this year. Instead, it was a dedicated band who vowed to depart from the old. stereotyped ways. They introduced Rock ' n Roll from the Poop Deck, and after taps rallies with scouting films. To the dimming lights, the stirring strains of the ' ' Batman Theme " , and a mighty " Where is he? " , they created the champion of Army spirit, A-Man, who appeared from nowhere, vanquishing opposing mascots in thrilling battles to the death. Together, the Rabble Rousers, A-Man, and the rest, helped awaken the new and refreshingly strong spirit of the Corps. " Subduing the middies " JUDO CLUB Last year ' s record of 8 wins and 3 losses, coupled with a fourth place finish in the Eastern Championships, provided a distinct challenge to the team this season. Club President John Goodnow, along with a returning nucleus of experienced competitors, set out to improve on that fine performance. The hard work of OIC, Maj. Reilly made this team one of the strongest in the Club ' s five year history, and made this season most rewarding. KDET The " Fat Daddy ' s Boys " filled KDET country with plenty of good sounds over 635 AM this past year. By sponsoring hops and broadcasting music, with 18th-hour perspective and Army sports at least once a week, KDET lived up to its motto, " The Best in Music, News and Army Sports. " Much credit must go to OIC, Ltc. Mclntire, Station President Doug Pringle, and everyone who worked so hard to make KDET the Corps ' favorite radio station again this year. Fat Daddy on the air ' " This is the on switch — turn it to on " PISTOL CLUB The Pistol Club continued its winning tradition this past year. Last summer, at Camp Perry, Ohio, the club managed to win all the individual and team awards in the ROTC-Collegiate category. Under the leadership of Club President Jack Windier, and the watchful eye of coach, Sgm. Roberts, the Club held two matches for the general public at West Point, in addition to the annual forty-five caliber qualifications for the Corps during the spring. AUDIO CLUB For the stereo enthusiast of the Corps of Cadets, the Cadet Audio Club becomes his pastime. Under Club President Bill Donohue and OIC, Maj. Goodwyn, the Club performed two main functions this past year. First, it acted as an assistant to any cadet who wanted to purchase audio equipment to wire his room for stereo. Secondly, it instructed and assisted cadets in building and repairing their stereo equipment. The Audio Club has traditionally brought the interest of stereophonic and hi-fidelity systems to the Corps of Cadets without requiring members to be hives in juice. THE AMATEUR RADIO CLUB The words, " Hello, this is W2KGY, West Point, " bounced around the ionosphere this year as the Amateur Radio Club enjoyed a big boost in activity. The local " hams " put the club station through its paces as they participated in several nationwide contests, improved the antenna system, and generally had a good time talking to other " hams " all over the world. The club began a new service to the Corps of sending and receiving messages for cadets via the coast-to- coast net hookups of the amateur fraternity, giving the members operating experience and cadets on easy way to keep in touch with the girl back home. ASTRONOMY CLUB Under the energetic leadership of club President Mike Kempf, and Vice President Chris Vissers, the Astronomy Club enjoyed another fine year. Extensive use of their observatory with its many fine telescopes, together with trips to the Hayden Planetarium and the National Observatory, high- lighted the club ' s best year ever. give up, w hat is it? 242 Ute MILITARY AFFAIRS CLUB The year 1966-67 was a colorful and diversified one for the Military Affairs Club. Along with its president, Bob Griffith, and OIC, Maj. Ware, the club kicked the year off in September with its Evolution-of-Arms Weapons Shoot, employing domestic and foreign weapons from the Revolutionary War musket to the latest Israeli machine gun. This was followed ' by numerous discussion topics, such as German- Russian conflict of World War II and the War in Vietnam. Trips to New York, First Air Force Headquarters, Wash- ington, D. C., and New Windsor, Connecticut, added to the club ' s many activities. Also, the club hosted the annual ROTC Conference which was attended by many visiting ROTC cadets. MATHEMATICS FORUM Entering the world of Nicholasism as a plebe is in itself a display of sheer courage, but who would ever consider venturing there on his own time? Under the leadership of President Jack Wood and OIC Lt. Col. Crampton, the Mathematics Forum demonstrated to those possessing this added courage that the mysteries of mathematics can be both intriguing and interesting. Monthly lectures by instructors from various academic departments, together with trips to Vassar and New York City, contributed to an enjoyable and enlightening year. " Where ' s my change? 243 ROCKET SOCIETY The Cadet Rocket Society tried to keep abreast of America ' s latest rocket developments as well as gain some practical knowledge of the workings and principles of rocket design. The club spent the bulk of its time promoting projects in which small scale rockets were constructed and test fired so that members could more fully appreciate all facets of rocket design. Forma] meetings were devoted to viewing some of the excellent films produced by NASA concerning rocket design problems in the space age. The most interesting activities proved to be the trips to Redstone Arsenal and the White Sands Proving Ground. Most of the aid, both technical and in the area of providing facilities, was afforded by the Ordnance Department through our Officer-in-Charge, Captain C. B. Donovan, who worked so hard to make this year a profitable one for the Rocket Society. CHESS CLUB This year the Chess Club, under President Bill Ervin and OIC, Cpt. Hedges, engaged in a number of matches with other colleges and clubs. Included among these was a match against the Air Force Academy at Colorado. Here at West Point, an open rating tournament was held. Aside from these scheduled matches, club members spent many enjoyable hours over the chess boards. " This is the hot water 244 245 jm HB SCUBA CLUB Top on many lists of extra-curricular activities is the West Point SCUBA Diviner Club He by Club President Bill Gonser and OIC, Maj. Booras. the club has advanced many steps in attempting to qualify as many interested cadets as possible. In addition to the regular MCA course the club sponsored the YMCA Instructors Course in the spring, scheduled three trips , to Florida, ice dives, and training dives at nearby lakes. The club also engaged in preparing a schedule for competition in the near future and national affiliation. BOWLING CLUB With hard work by Club President Dave Rowley and Officer-in-Charge, Maj. Hanner, the Bowling Club was completely revamped this year, leading to both greater happiness and greater success. Over 100 cadets participated in an inter-corps league for the first time. Five cadets represented West Point in the Association of College Unions Tournament at Buffalo, N. Y., and seven went to the National Match Games in New York City. A five-man team also took on six other eastern college teams in home matches. Greater interest in bowling led to a much improved team which has gained West Point bowlers national acclaim. 246 The 1967 Class Committee has been kept pretty busy during the last three years. It was the Class Committee which handled such activities as the 500th Night Celebration, the Goat-Engineer Football Game, the " Computer Hop " , the Class Picnics, and the annual Automobile Show. Along with these went the responsibility to revise and institute the Fourth Class System, and the traditional effort to obtain those long awaited and well deserved First Class Privileges. Working on these many projects, it has been the Class Committee who represented the feelings of the Graduating Class of 1967. 247 " ' " . ■■ ' INTRAMURAL v fc itw AL FALL The Fall intramural season has long been a favorite of the people in the Office of Physical Education, while at the same time it has proven to be the most enjoyable for the Corps. Football and Soccer lived up to their traditional " intramurder " nickname. They offered plenty of rugged competition and managed to keep the hospital busy with nothing else but broken bones. For those who wished to display their " map reading " skills, Orienteering offered a bi-weekly stroll in that beautiful terrain behind Michie Stadium. Anyone looking for variety found Triathlon ' s events of pistol, swim- ming, and cross country enough to keep him busy. Track offered all the runners a chance to display their skills, while Tennis kept all the future Davis Cuppers on their toes. Only Handball and Squash, though, could boast of never having a contest postponed because of the weather. 249 WINTER Offering its bi-weekly respite from the clutches of " Gloom Period " , the winter intramural program enjoyed a good deal of support from the Corps. Boxing, that manly art of self-defense, attracted its usual quota of plebes, who suffered the usual number of broken noses. Those looking for an endurance sport found Wrestling more than accommodating. Water Polo too man- aged to sap that last bit of strength remaining after a busy weekend. Basketball again dispelled any notions that it might not be a contact sport, with many contests turning out to be real " rock-fights " . Handball and Squash provided ample opportunities to shed those extra pounds anyone might inadvertantly pick up while on weekend, with Volleyball proving to be the real finesse game. Even the skiers, hampered by the lack of snow, managed to find their solace in — " Happy Hour. " Ready, hit! " fefc Up for grabs " SPRING Spring is the season that marks the end of " Gloom Period, " and it is also that time of year when a young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of love and graduation. The opportunities are many to enjoy the springtime at West Point, and for this purpose, the spring intramural season seems to have been created. No season would be complete without its contact sport, and Lacrosse has become the springtime killer, always managing to keep the sick ranks full. If a walk in the woods appeals to you, then there ' s the traditional jaunt of the Cross Country teams on the hill behind Michie Stadium. Boat Racing was the usual " muck " sport, and the addition of Touch Football this year was quite popular with the Corps. Anyone seeking a less strenuous form of exercise, had the old reliables of Tennis, Squash, or Handball to keep him busy on those balmy spring afternoons. " Dodgeball Iftfc ' Hey, what ' s this little cork for? " Dreamer T - ffll ' V ' t B " The red tag on the green bag, the white tag on your belt the blue tag on your valuables, and stand up straight! " " What do you mean I can ' t have them pegged? ' II 1 ' 262 ttfc " The gas wasn ' t too bad, but somebody ' s been eating garlic! " 1 » » -■■■ .. ■- _a. H ■k Ji 4ft I ! . ■ .■. " ■ mn " Let ' s see . . . today this goes on the left . . . yesterday it was on the right . . . tomorrow . . . " " Hmm, it fit alright before I took it out; 266 " Wait a minute, fellows. Before you start, I ' d like to tell about some fun games we play at the table. " 268 M ' Hi, George. My name is Dick Chilcoat. " 269 JM I » ' " ■ ' » ' — ' " - ' » Repeat after me: " I, love the Corps! I love the Corps! Every day I love it more! " " Sir, isn ' t it kind of early in the morning for this sort of thing? " 273 UM JMk 1 Mfe m m ' And my last thought will be of the Corps, and the Corps and the Corps. " 275 Yule scene, Old South. Dec. 1963. iMk. 1 ' " We love for mations. ! In fact, we love them so much we always come early. H W% JL ' 500 pieces of laundry, at 2 pieces per plebe equals ._,-___ I PLEBE SPIRIT Plebe spirit, the backbone of the corps. YEARLING After the rigors of Summer Leave, it felt great to get back home again. . . . and renew old friendships. 284 " Congratulations, FO! You just wiped out the Bear Mountain Bridge. " ' M ..ivOfe ' fi 1 " - 287 1 " " Even on Recondo, some of us were busy setting up dates for Illumination. 288 Sometimes there wasn ' t enough to go around. I 4 k And we took off the easiest way out One last talk with the tac. ■ . T L T-— " ' Gee, I wonder how many pair of skis this thing pulls ■ A C-Supply at its best: sign away your lifetime earnings for one lost tent-peg. 293 " 3 % - ' ■ «».. hen the summer was over, we reluctantly returned to face Reorganization Week Oown to and including our last shower formation. I 297 1 SB ' The tacs called a series of outdoor get-togethers 300 53 ■M IB : K f ' " v ' ' ] H ! ;- » — — ■■ Football season brought some interesting diversions from the daily routine. Everybody got into the act. From Papa Rocco To everyone of us. To the Scott Paper Co. MILLER 1 iJeBollte the L t(I8 Spoofe Nl Sl BEAU We decided to travel down to Philadelphia and take care of some unfinished business. ■UOT iii iP s s a5 k 53 i (O 10. |Sjh vy 305 wmmm j wmmmmm ! j 1 " And then you press this button, and ten seconds later yc got your picture. " Hmmm, ten paces northeast of the old oak tree, — ought to get down to the treasure chest ny minute now. " ' Oh, what a beautiful CCQ can be fun. 11 And we churn a few Navy stomachs. cow J H III mli II II III inn UlilOU ' l up. Fun and games in Witchcraft 301. Fare thee well, beloved Old North Area. Cadet laundry 11 As the Goats go . . i " Gouge the Goats " This is the band? ■ K- fc j « Call to Quarters, Navy Week. " Cadets live on a tight schedule to best advantage. 322 I must use every minute _ r:,» U, winter wonderian 324 «£ I told Wilbur Wright, and I ' ll tell you: the darn thing will never fly. " The troops were restless: We got the goat, Remember the 18th of December. 327 ' " I . Tray gets some help in Solids. ■ 5? : I AH cmas Music for the masses. % c! cadets! 333 «» fci j| JBte tJ- I " " - JAMES R. ADAMS Bartow, Florida A — 3 There are certain qualities that mark individuals and will cause them to be well remembered in the days to come. Jim will be remembered by all those around him as both a friend and a leader of the highest caliber. As a friend Jim is honest and sincere, forming fast relationships with bonds that time will never erase. As a leader he is well marked for his ability to see the reality of the situation, choose the correct course and fol- low it with a firm resolve that allows him to overcome every obstacle. An excellent boxer, wrestler, or whatever he sets out to be, Jim needs no prophecy of greatness to come, he is that prophecy. Skeet Trap Club 4, 3,2, 1; Protestant Chapel Usher 1 ; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1. R. B. traded one rocky home for another when he left the Texas hill country for West Point. Since coming here, Rich has been a guiding light for both the gymnastics team, where he lettered, and the Class of 70, who will no doubt appre- ciate the Adams touch in their " Bible. " A true French scholar, R. B. takes all the " Tac ' s " and " P ' s " can hand out with a smile and a " C ' est la guerre. " This ability will take him far in his Army career. French 3, 2, 1; Bugle Notes Staff 2, 1; Gymnas- tics 4, 3, 2, I ; Numerals, Letter, and Navy . RICHARD B. ADAMS Austin, Texas B—3 MICHAEL J. AIELLO Maybrook, New York F—4 John came from the ramparts of the Ozark Mountains of Missouri, -where men are men, and most of them are hillbillies. Shoes came naturally as did academics and music, both of which he enjoyed a great deal. His greatest enjoyment came from just getting to know those around him at the Academy. The friendships formed and the memories gained are very close to his heart. In the future, after Ranger and Airborne schools, this would-be Engineer looks forward to some additional schooling and then work in Nuclear Engineering out on a Corps of Engineers dam project in the Ozarks. Good luck in the future, John, whatever it holds. Dance Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate 1. JOHN E. ADAMSON Miller, Missouri F—3 DONALD P. ALBERS Brookfield, Wisconsin A— I Rich, the barefoot boy from Asmau town in West Virginia, made a name for himself during his four years. He showed us that he could hold more than his share. His abilities in aca- demics allowed him to be the most consistent movie goer. His abilities were not limited to academics, but also to the Judo Club. On week- ends, Rich could be found supporting the Legend of the " rock " . Because of Rich ' s good nature and determination, he will become one of West Point ' s greatest. Judo Club 4, 3, 2, I; Portuguese 4, 3; Scout- master ' s Council 4: 1501b. Football 4. Mike ' s natural wit and quick, subtle humor make him the greatest party man the Class of 67 has produced, yet when there is work to be done, Mike will never be able to conceive of the word " impossible. " Whatever Mike did, he did well. In life, Mike will always be best at real living, for he has truly broken the code; the Stones, the Snow, the Women, and finally, G.E. Rocket Society 1; Mortar Staff 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; Squash 4; National Ski Patrol 1; Automobile Committee 1; Howitzer 1; Ski Club 1. LODWICK K. ALFORD Chevy Chase, Maryland B — 1 Kirk is a Navy junior who turned traitor and came to Army and we were glad to have him! As Company B — l ' s guidon bearer two times, he helped capture two drill streamers. His carefree nature, good humor and athletic ability distin- guished him in whatever he did. It was always best to be on Kirk ' s team since he never lost. His determination and devotion have made him suc- cessful here and promise him even greater success in the future. Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2. In the goal on the Soccer field, in the section room, or even if chance would have it, on the parade field, we find " Aluke " sparking the event with his characteristic go-go attitude. A wild streak in his California eyes blended with a sharp mind has continually foxed both the Academic and Tactical Departments. His many friends in all four regiments can ' t help but agree that " Aluke " will carry success with him in the Army. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 1 ; Soccer 4, 3,2,1. jflHBJ. f ilf effort really counted at all in the make-up of genius, Don would have a greater right than most to its title. He is a blond Aryan warrior, with quiet English dignity and good ' ole Ameri- can effort. With a certain methodical intelligence, ; he continues to build and strive until he achieves . that which he is seeking. An engineer at heart, j Don feels a certain wonder in the engineering ! and construction of a road. His road can ' t help : ! but lead to the very highest success anywhere he ' may tread in the Army. West Point Flying Club; 150-lb. Football 4; Baseball 4, 3. JAMES A. ALICH Burlingame, California D—l " Big Jim-Len " pounced upon our highland home in search of a spot on the Corps Squad Bridge team, but instead had to settle for his second choice — squash. As a result of Jim ' 9 drive and determination, the dream of becoming Army ' s 1967 Squash Captain soon materialized. His success pushed him onward not only on the court, but in the classroom and around the campus as well. Virginia ' s loss was Army ' s gain. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Captain I. JAMES B. ALLEN Roanoke, Virginia E—2 lift iFTt: A " 4==s " ,.-.._.. . Rich, a native New Yorker, comes from a long line of Roman Ancestry, and proud of it. Always able to take a joke, Rich has developed many close friendships through his good natured personality. Never one to have trouble with women or an overabundance of hair, Rich worked dili- gently at academics and devoted much of his free time to extracurricular activities. He always puts forth a maximum effort in anything he undertakes. This quality, linked with his friendly nature and willingness to help others will assure him of a long and successful career. Scuba Club 2, 1: Rugby 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1 ; French 4, 3, 2. This Airborne Ranger comes from an Army family and he is proud of it. ' " Buz, " as he prefers to be called, is the kind of a friend you turn to for help. His cheery personality and willingness to help make his a lasting friendship. As with most of us, Buz constantly battles the academics but give him a job to be done and it gets done right. Someday, somewhere out there in the Army, there will be a STRAC Infantry unit and right there in front of it will be Buz. He works for his successes and richly deserves them. Glee Club 4; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3; 100th Night Show 4; Wrestling 3, 2; Glee Club 4; Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1. The precision and seriousness with which Man- uel played soccer here are qualities that permeate his personality. A man who always thinks before he acts, Manuel spent many an hour in serious discussion of philosophy at a time of life when many of us are too absorbed with frivolities. Those of us who have known Manuel have bene- fitted greatly from his friendship and his ideas. Soccer 4, 3,2,1. I 4 1 i Mike burst upon the West Point scene in the summer of 1963 and the place has not been the same since. The Grey World never could quite get Mike down and though the competition was fierce, he always remained one alluring step ahead of the Tactical and Academic Departments. Never let it be said that academics made Mike lose those precious extra hours under the Brown Boy or at a good or even mediocre movie. Colored Blue all the way, Mike ' s love for the Air Force is overshadowed only by that which he saves for that one special girl. Pistol Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 3; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Tennis 4, 3; Squash 4, 3; Pistol Club 2, 1. Rich, a native of New Jersey where he was an all-state football player, came to the Academy directly from high school. He has worked very hard every year in academics and although this has pushed his superior athletic abilities in the background, Rich is eaay-going and makes friends easily. His many friends throughout the Corps will always remember him as the smiling Italian. Football 4, 3 ; Baseball 2. Parker got the name " Brick " , from the red hair he once had as a young boy. However, in my close acquaintance with " Brick " during the past few years, I have found the name to be quite appropriate in describing his character. He stands firmly — a man among men and a man who is not easily moved without the force of sound judgement. Dialectic Society 3, 2; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4,3,2, 1; Captain 1. MICHAEL E. ALVERSON Dover, Delaware B — 2 PARKER T. ANDERSON St. Paul, Minnesota A— 2 " Now go see the 1st Sgt. He ' s a very nice man! " 343 — , , _ — — .r l m Unpredictable and unknown, this lean South- erner we called " Matiqua " was one of our most unusual. From aristocrats to beatniks, Mike is like those he is near. He came with excellent records in scholastics and athletics, but here he never threatened to get interested in life. His stay was marked by academic difficulties, Brown Boy records, a dry humor, and unusual girls (only three dates each!). He is noted for his ability to perform best when under pressure and handicaps. We ' ll want Mike around when things get rough. Dissatisfied with the mediocre, Mike will be very successful. Chess 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Culture Club 4; Karate 4; Sky Diving Club 4; Military Affairs Club 4, 3. § MICHAEL A. ANDREWS Jacksonville, North Carolina A— 3 ROBERT R. ANGELI Newburgh, New York E — 1 c ' 1 1 Bob ' s endeavors here were many and varied, I and he approached them all with a boundless enthusiasm. This very enthusiasm was comple- mented by his energetic humor and flashing smile. Being a native of this area, Bob was never too divorced from West Point. His devotion and loyalty to the Corps will place him in good stead in his future years. Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3: Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2. RICHARD A. ANKENER New York, Neiv York B—2 ROGER J. ARANGO Miami, Florida E — 2 JAN P. ASKMAN South Hamilton, Massachusetts Lash and his merry men. Dick could usually be found with his nose in a book. Finding the Juice Department no chal- lenge, he kept many of us afloat throughout the ordeal. He brought from Long Island a determin- ation and perseverance that is found in few. His sincerity made knowing him a unique experience. One of the older heads at the Academy, he devoted not a little time to pursuing the girls. His intel- ligence and sincerity will take him a long way up the ladder of success. Audio 3, 2,1; French 2,1. A veteran of the Civil War, Rog came to the Academy with many outstanding traits. A star man from Plebe year, Rog took advantage of every opportunity to excel, and still had the time to help many a wayward goat. With an appetite for sarcasm and wit, he had a laugh for every occasion. Armed with such an arsenal of talents, Rog is assured of an outstanding future in the Army. Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportmans Club 1; Military Affairs Club 3; Soccer 4. Some may say that Ack went from the frying pan into the fire when he came to our Highland Hamlet from Andover, but lucky for us that he did. Always ready with a friendly pepsodent smile, Ack was never one to refuse a chance to help someone out. Being one of the hivies and always on the Dean ' s List, he never missed a free trip section, especially if it brought him within traveling distance to his favorite campus in Massachusetts. If only the Woo Poo realized all the episodes that helped to shape Ack into truly one of her favorite sons. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Com- mittee Representative 3, 2, 1 ; Math Forum 2, 1, Vice-President 1; Ski Instructor 2, 1; German 4, 1; Protestant Acolyte 2, 1; KDET 4. ' GARY W. ATKINS . orth Tonawanda, New York A — 4 The " Stump " charged into our rockhound high- land home from North Tonawanda, New York, like a snorting hull. His classmates saw this was only the beginning, however, as he paced Company Intramurals and the one-fifty pound football team his entire four years, eventually being selected team captain. Though his knack for " Juice " was limited to his popcorn popper, his indomitable spirit and warm personality in- sure him success in whatever he does. Square Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4; Math Club 4; German 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Scuba Club 1; 150-lb. Football 3, 2, 1, Captain; Plebe Football 1; Wrestling 4: Plebe Wrestling 1. Persistent in opposing the warnings of his Father who preceded him here, Army-brat T. O., attained his grey via the hallowed Poop School. Plebe year gave him the chance to show us his flexibility— very quickl y finding out who the " Road Runner " was and conferring upon him- self membership in the Century Club. More in- terested in improving his mind than in chasing the grade point, Terry has read widely the great authors and is a hive on the subject of Military History. His athletic tendency made itself mani- fest on the wrestling mat during the Brigade Open Matches. Terry ' s main distraction, other than young lasses, is an expensive guitar, which he plays so as to make the guitar almost worthy of his talent. His most noteworthy trait is his ability to prevent personalities from interfering with making a decision. This leads us all to place the highest degree of trust in his judgment, and to regard him as one of the reasons why ours too shall be the " Class the Stars Fell On " . Catholic Choir 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1: Forum 1; Howitzer 2. 1; Century Club 3, 2, 1. A hockey stick in one hand, a lacrosse stick in the other, a ticket stub for " Mizzou " protrud- ing from his pocket ; thus armed John proceeded to make his mark at West Point. John ' s rela- tionship with various phases of the academic curriculum is a story better left untold. John was a man ' s man but at the same time was at- tractive to the enemy sex. He won a battle or two but lost the war for good second class year to an attractive nurse. It will be West Point ' s loss and the Army ' s gain when John ' s date of rank is placed upon the rolls. Howitzer 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Major A3, 2,1. name is tsuz! DAVID L. BAGGETT Bujjalo, Oklahoma B—2 Known around the Academic Departments by his aliases, Botchie, Basay, and Bashie, he was good old cousin Bruce to us. A Californian through and through, he found the East differ- ent, to say the least. He never saw a stranger here at school, and his ready smile and quick laugh made many lasting friends. Quite the so- cial butterfly, Bruce eluded all the soft, frilly collectors that he met. While most of us waited four years for a car, Bruce took to the air on home-made wings as a cow. Ah, sweet life .... Archery 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Public Relations Council 2, 1; Cross Country 4, 3; Track 4, 3; Spanish 2; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. D. L. came to West Point as the giant from Buffalo, Oklahoma (POP. 1200). His mammoth proportions are complimented by his good nature which has won for him the friendship, loyalty, and admiration of all who know him. The two summer leaves Dave spent in Puerto Rico could have brought Dave back as a Spanish " P " but only succeeded in bringing June wedding bells a little closer. His diligence during WGR ' s was always replaced by an affinity for the pad during football season. West Point ' s loss will without doubt be the Army ' s gain. Spanish; Scuba Club; Football 4, 3. 2, 1; Wres- tling 4. Max, came to West Point from a small town in Alabama,, but his roots were loose, being of a Navy heritage. He immediately impressed all with his military bearing. A true friend in all respects, Max never refused to help a classmate in any way he could. It is certain that an armor file like Max, will use his many abilities and great mili tary knowledge to make a very success- ful career. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1; 1967 Automobile Committee I; Howitzer 1. K CHARLES L. BAKER Sheffield, Alabama B—l MAX P. BAILEY Panama City. Florida E — 3 JAMES R. BALKCOM Atlanta, Georgia F — 1 Alabama born " C. L. " came to West Point with the outgoing personality and understanding temperament that have won him friendships wherever he has gone. A good student and ath- jlete, " C. L. ' s " masterful dealings with Boumar ' instruments won him renown as B — l ' s foremost authority on the various woods of the New York Stock Exchange. However, academics were C. L. ' s (first love and his admiration for force vectors, do-loops and dear old GE 225 know no bounds. " C L. " will be long remembere d for his reliable friendships, his ready wit and fine personality and is bound for success in whatever he undertakes. Spanish 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Riding 1 ; Fishing 1 ; Howitzer Photography 1; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Audio 3; Rocket Society 3. A 8-1 Hailing from Walla Walla. Washington, Jim has managed to spend as little time as possible at West Point. He seems to always have a knack for finding that unfilled trip section. Jim ' s ac- tivities are many and range from skiing in the winter to working with orthometry in the sum- mer. This versatility, coupled with his strong determination to succeed will guarantee Jim a successful future. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Dis- cussion Group 4. 3, 2, 1 ; SCUSA 3, 2, 1 ; Forum 2; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1, Team 4, 3: Soccer 4: Pistol 3; Rugby 4. SIEVE G. BARBEE Lawn, Texas B—4 Coming straight out of the Texas badlands with a short stopover in the Air Force, Steve appeared on the scene at West Point and im- mediately made his lasting impression. Whether playing his melodious guitar and singing, fight- ing a good fight with the Academic Department, or competing in gymnastics, Steve has set a good pace for himself. This competitive and enthusiastic spirit will continue in the Army where Steve will make a good name for himself. Spanish Club 4, 3, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Sunday School Protestant 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1. The only thing small about Mike is the state from which he joined the Ccrps — Delaware. A hive in French, Mike was amiable everywhere but on the fields of friendly strife. A mainstay on the D — 4 line following a year as a crasher on the D — 2 wrestling team, Mike was always ready to lend his weight wherever needed. A hard driving success in anything he tries, this de- termination is bound to take Mike to the top. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Water Polo Club 4; Audio Club 2, 1; Newman Forum 1. MICHAEL L. BARNEY New Castle, Delaware D — 4 w — f , KCOM I A Southerner in all respects, Jim entered West F Point from God ' s Country after a year of ram- II blin ' at Georgia Tech with the Yellow Jackets. Whether on the athletic field, in the classroom, 1 1 or just with the boys, this balding Atlantan seeks ; to recognize the better and brighter parts of the V people and events he meets. To those who know ' i him, it is a pleasure to call him friend and be called friend. Jim is not one to forsake his in- I tegrity or devotion to right. We take pride in I saying we know him as a good sport, a fine leader, and a great friend. Howitzer 4, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Astronomy l| Club 3; Rugby Club 2, 1; Football 4, 2: Wres- tling 4, 3. An athlete, a gentleman, and a friend to all, Fred is a man we chose to follow. Class president of 1967, Fred is on top, where he always has been, where he always will be, and where he belongs. KDET 1; Sunday School 4, 3, 2; President Class of 67 3, 2, 1: Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Coach; Basket- ball 4; Baseball I; Lacrosse 2, 1. FREDERICK J. BAROFSKY La Grange, Illinois A— 2 Dave, who hails from Texas, took up resi- dence with the Corps upon his arrival here. With his smile and cheerful attitude, it became in- evitable that he would be known as the " Beaner " to all his friends. During his stay, not many have matched his ability or desire to learn. At one time, Dave had ambitions of becoming a marathon runner, but countless miles and two sore legs later, Boston will have to wait. No matter what Dave tries, he ' s bound for success. Debate 4; Sunday School Protestant 1; Pointer 1; Cross Country 3; Track 3, 2. We ' ll always remember Ed by that big grin on his face and that gleam in his eye that seemed to express his good-natured attitude and quick wit. Well-liked by everyone and idealized by many, " Papa " has been referred to as an enigma; but those who know him know what motivates and satisfies him. His contribution to the class and the lacrosse team can ' t be meas- ured in words, but suffice it to say the class of ' 67 wouldn ' t be the same without Ed. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball 4; Astron- omy Club 3, 2; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; ' 67 Class Secretary; Football 4, 1; Basketball 4, 1. Quiet, easy to get along with, and always ready to help — this is Bob. He is especially talented in getting along with his Brown Boy, for as soon as she beckons, he inadvertently succumbs. There is no argument. But soon will come the cheers of graduation, then bells, then BB retires, for she will be replaced by Sylvia. KDET 4; Scuba Club 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; Riding Club 1. J0 ROBERT J. P. BEGIN Naples, Maine C—3 r- What we will remember most about Jon is his straightforward approach combined with super- lative ability. His ability to lucidly analyze and cope with any situation will stand him in good stead in his career. His unfailing pursuit of ex- cellence make him a fierce competitor in the classroom and on the " field of friendly strife " . This will undoubtedly be followed throughout his career, making him a valuable asset to the Engineers. Jon has made close friends in these past four years — and we have found in him a friend who can be relied upon. We look forward to relying on his abilities at other places and in other situations that the future will proffer. Rifle Club 4, 3; Portuguese Club 2; Rifle Team 4; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. When Hank left his bayou home, he took with him a " rebel " mind and a determination which landed him in the Gray Valley. After four years of campaigning, losing a few battles here and there, he finally won the war against the Aca- demic Department. Always smiling, Hank will be remembered most by the fact that he is the only class historian ever to get found in history. SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering 4, 3, 2, 1; French 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1 ; Sky Diving Club 3, 2. 1 ; Track 4; Class Historian; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. Rit, sometimes known as Sir Oliver, has been known throughout his four years at the Academy as a very sincere, open-minded person. He has a great affinity for the Social Sciences which is surpassed only by his dislike of the so-called " exact " sciences. An exceptional athlete with the vocabulary of a Webster, Rit has an uncanny abil- ity to make people want to follow him. He is very effervescent and energetic, and yet is a loyal and true friend to anyone who accepts him as he is. Never asking more than he is willing to give himself, no more can be said but that he is a true man and true friend. SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate 4, 3, 2, 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, ; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Newman Forum 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Portu- guese 4, 3; Scuba Club 4; Baseball 2, 1; Culture Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Regiment Representative. Santa Claus is dead! JON S. BEHRENS Asotin, Washington D—l RICHARD 0. BICKFORD Danbury, Connecticut C—3 : PAUL A. BIGELMAN ewtonville, AW York E- «i»iTr 1 Being from New York already. Paul didn ' t have to travel far to get to West Point, but since he ' s been here, he has gone a long way by proving to be a good classmate and a great friend. Always good to have around, he can be counted on for a helping hand or a top effort in athletics. Whether shooting up the bulls on the rifle team or just doing everyday living, Paul settled for nothing less than excellence. E— 2 ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain this June. Glee Club 1; Rifle Club 2. 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2,1; Rifle 4, 3, 2,1. m? V " " ' Chris, an outdoor-loving Air Force brat, hails officially from the thriving metropolis of Beaver Crossing, Nebraska. Although a confirmed goat in nearly everything but chemistry, he survived the trials of the Academic Department with only minor wounds, and still managed to find time for climbing mountains and dragging blind. His easy-going manner and raucous laugh will long be remembered throughout the halls of E — 4. Upon graduation, Chris plans on a career in the infantry. Debate Council Forum Trip Manager 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3. 2, 1; KDET 4; Pistol Team 4. H BURK E. BISHOP Austin, Texas A — 2 DAVID M. BISHOP Toledo, Ohio D—2 f 4? RICHARD A. BLACK Wenatchee, Washington C—2 peed out, men, this is a graded formation! " Burk, better known to his friends as " Bullet head " , drifted to West Point from the badlands of Texas. He soon established a reputation as a man of few words and even fewer actions. A hearty dislike for parades led him to cover him- self with glory on the " midnight squad " of the Army soccer team. A confirmed bachelor, Burk was a common sight at the golf course, ski slope, and area formation. His fame as a soldier is certain to spread as rapidly as his notoriety as a cadet. Glee Club 3, 2; Chapel Choir 4, 3; B Squad Soccer 3; A Squad Soccer 2, 1. Known to his many friends as " the Bish " , Dave will always be remembered for his bushy brows and his friendly smile. A natural athlete, Dave ' s success in this as well as everything he tried will only be matched by a very bright future. Glee Club 3, 2, 1; " Headlines " 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 3,2,1; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Foot- ball 4; Baseball 4. Dick came to West Point as the unofficial minister of good will from " The Apple Capital of the World " . He does this job very well for wherever he goes Dick always is able to cheer anybody up with his ever present smile. A strong competitor in both track and football, Dick has been an excellent representative for West Point, and will be a credit to the Army as an officer. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3,2,1. 353 -™ - ■— - ! -J 7 DAVID G. BLANCHARD Centralia, Washington F— 3 THOMAS D. BLANEY Largo, Florida E — 1 Doc fought more battles with the Academic Departments than anyone else, yet survived them all, winning a galaxy of sharp pointed stars in the process. His own star radiated brilliantly in his daily activities, for he was known and loved by everyone. This was due primarily to his deep concern for everyone and his policy of always having room for one more friend. His prominent traits were his constant smile, no matter how tough things were going, and his faith that every- thing would be all right. He cannot fail to bring honor to himself and to the Army. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; General Su- perintendent of Sunday Schools 1; Volleyball Club 3, 2; Goat Football 2; Winter Track 4. I Tom arrived here with a personal record of which he could be proud of. Being a " hive " , he has always shown that he is one of Florida ' s best. He was always willing to lend a hand to the " duller " members of the class. In his future with the Artillery, we should find Tom destined for a great career. Catholic Choir 3, 2, 1; French Club 3; Math Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 1. A cheerful smile and a friendly greeting ac- companied Bart wherever he went. His lively wit was never dulled by gloom periods, and his hard work earned him the respect of all he came in contact with. When he wasn ' t dreaming of the California surf he left behind, Bart managed to acquire stars from the Academic Department. The success he enjoyed as a cadet is certain to be maintained in the future. Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese 4, 3; Rocket Society 4; Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1. Rub-a-dub-dub m 355 _ Marsh, the little man, hails from the great state of Minnesota. His small size, however, does not seem to hinder him in any way. He is a very fine athlete in all fields of endeavor and handles a shotgun like a pro, as first man on the skeet team. Marsh, at times, is a quiet guy, but many times is able to conquer any foe with a single word. His fu ture years as an Army officer should only increase his love for the out-of-doors and his gun. Skeet Trap Club 3, 2, 1 ; President 1 ; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 2, 1. JIMMY N. BONDURANT Union City, Tennessee C — 4 Jim " Rebel " Bondurant put his shoes on, came north, and none of us who know him have had trouble finding someone to harass since! Through it all, Jim has maintained his equilib- rium and just keeps fighting back. This is his way — to meet difficulty with stubborn effort. He is a hard man to put down. Jim ' s friends are many and he can always be counted on in any situation to give all the help he can. His quiet, easy-going ways make him nice to be around. Portuguese 4, 3,2,1. John came to West Point with an outstanding high school athletic record behind him. He en- joyed equal success while at West Point on the " fields of friendly strife, " becoming a three- sport letter winner. He has always given his all, whether in sports or in his academic en- deavors. A true competitor, John has left his trail marked with continued accomplishments, an unlimited number of friends, and a tremen- dous desire to succeed — and he will. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain. JOHN A. BORNMANN New Smyrna Beach. Florida F — 2 - 4T CARL A. BOWEN Fishers, Indiana A — 3 JOHN T. BOYT Gainesville. Florida C n . John entered West Point on 1 July, and it was not until the third year of his four year sentence that we met him. We got along real well, for we all had a lot in common — girls, plenty of sleep at night, and playing squash and cards. We never really saw him much because of choir and corps squad trips every weekend. Then when he didn " t have a trip, it was a week- end down to Macon, Georgia, to see a certain little girl. We don ' t think he will ever learn to close the door softly after reveille, but he made up for it all year with bis help in keeping us off the D-list. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 3; 150-lb. Football Manager 3, 2, 1, Head Manager 1; Swimming Manager 3, 2, 1, Head Manager 1. Coming to West Point after a year at Purdue University, Carl brought with him a friendly per- sonality, a sense of humor, and a versatility which enabled him to make the change from civilian life to military life with little trouble. With a certain flair for coming out on top of all he tries, whether it be academics, athletics, or otherwise, Carl wil] succeed in the future and enjoy him- self while doing it. Protestant Discussion Fellowship 3, 2; Cross Country 4, 3; Track 4, 3. Vi I An Army brat, Jack entered our grey walls j with boundless enthusiasm and determination | to succeed which easily surpassed any minor difficulties the Juice powers might place in his path. With a passion for organization in all I areas, Jack will long be remembered for his frankness, the sharpness of his wit, and the un- believable quality of his puns. His loyalty and friendship, which we treasure, are qualities which will insure him happiness to join with a success- ful army career and his search for " Miss Per- fect " . Chairman, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4; Lacrosse 4; B Squad Lacrosse 3, 2, Coach 1. JIM N. BRANTXER Seattle, Washington F — 2 RICHARD E. K. BRAWI Mercer Island, Washington State Always a hard worker, Jim came to West Point from Seattle, and immediately became a permanent member of the Dean ' s List. He was always ready to give aid to those in academic distress, if he happened to be near. He had an uncommon ability for finding extra weekend leaves and club trips which usually placed him in New York City from Friday to Sunday. De- spite these burdensome trips, he always found time to maintain his standards and become a lasting asset to his class. Howitzer 2, 1; Sunday School Protestant Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1: Soccer 4. At first, a certain quietness is detected about Dick, yet as one gets to know him, one sees in his warm blue eyes and in his smile, a spicey blend of dignity and devilry. This rare combina- tion has been witnessed by friends and lassies alike many times on the ski slopes. He is a good man, proud and silent, friendly yet devil- ish, and with a particular grace characteristic to Dick only. Success in the Army should be to this ski trooper ' s delight. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Triathlon Club 4. Jim made himself known starting with his auspicious entrance on the first day of ' ' Beast Barracks. " With his winning smile and person- ality, he has made many friends. Jim has a knack for finagling his way onto trip sections. He is always trying to improve himself academ- ically. " Surfer " Jim is always trying out new sports, such as lacrosse and rugby, and with his natural ability he always excels. Although he wanted to be a Marine, Jim came to his senses and made a wiser decision. Jim has set high personal goals and because of this he is very well respected by all of us. Debate 4, 3, NDT; Catholic Choir 2; Howitzer 4, 3; Scuba Club 4; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. JAMES K. BRIERLY Carlsbad, California D — 3 =£ — -J? ,, — - GORDON M. BROWN Gallatin, Missouri, B — 4 , Bill can always be found in the middle whenever something is happening, whether it is hanging around in the area near the flagpole or playing on the fields of friendly strife. Being a pennanen! member of the Dean ' s List shows that Bill has no trouble with academics and he can devote himself to sports and girls (not necessarily in that order). Being very easy-going, Bill has always been good at making new friends and keeping the old because of his winning personality and quick wit. He is never afraid to make his feelings known and this along with his truly warm spirit has gained great respect from all of us. Jewish Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Club 2; Russian Club 2, 1; Lacrosse Manager 4. If there ' s a bridge game in session in North Area, you ' ll probably find Macy there. If not, he ' s in the rack or helping a goat in his aca- demics. Macy somehow finds time, after his many extracurricular activities, to be a mainstay on the Dean ' s List. On Sundays you ' ll find him in the Cadet Chapel lighting candles or reading the Bible for the Fourth Regiment before spend- ing the remainder of the day with his fiancee. SCUSA 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Audio 4, 3; Houitzer 4, 3; Rocket Society 4; Protestant Acolyte 4, 3, 2; Rugby 2; Track 1; Baptist Studrnt Union 4, 3. Hugh is a Southerner in the best meaning of the word. Coming North from a small town in Alabama, Hugh has brought a determination and competitive spirit which will carry him far in all of his endeavors. An occasional tilt with academics never dampened his spirits. The golf course felt the weight of his foot many times, as it surely will again. Hugh ' s friends are many, and they all know he will go far. Plebe Glee Club 4; Rocket Society 2, 7; Triathlon Club 2, 1 ; Squash 4, 3; Tennis 4, 3. HUGH B. BROWN 3RD Talladega, Alabama C — 2 John is known by his classmates as a likable guy with a stubborn streak a foot wide. He has come to be valued by many of his classmates as a loyal friend. Although outstanding in the social sciences, his encounters with the Electricity De- partment have usually been somewhat less than spectacular. Since his chosen branch is the In- fantry, his ability to work with people and his outstanding physical ability should combine to produce a successful career. Glee Club 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4, 3; SCUSA 1; Forum 2, 1. He was always engaged in activities ranging from working on the National Debate Tournament to aiding foreign relations through Operation Crossroads to Africa. Although he wore stars on his collar (despite all the classes that he missed), Doug would never study when he could be whipping a classmate in handball or attending a weekday movie. His willingness to give his best to any task will be lost to West Point, but will help Doug to be very successful in his fu- ture endeavors. French Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Operation: Crossroads Africa; Cross Country; Track 3, 2, 1. Yeah, an ' we ' ll teach ya to dance here too. JOHN P. BROWN Bend, Oregon D— 1 A great sports enthusiast, he was in the boxing ring, on the soccer field, and in the battle of the sexes. He will be best remembered for his Polish sense of humor and his evening walks. Ed is a professional in every sense of the word; dedi- cated to his pursuits — a special kind of fellow that makes you glad he ' s around. French Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 1 ; Soccer 3. EDWARD A. BRYLA Perth Amboy, New Jersey E—l 359 The American Campuses ' loss was the mason monastery ' s gain. Few people are capable of the sincerity which was Boosh ' s trademark, along with his board and call of " Surf ' s up. " Deprived of his college years, he spent ample time trying to make up for them here. However, hesitant to say anything trite, no one was ever more diligent towards the important tasks — to the point of completion before he ventured down the road most traveled. " Frost? " I wish I could be his agent on a percentage basis were he to enter a Sports Quiz Show. Holy popcorn, did he know sports! Love, liquor, life, none pass him by without his tasting their sweetness. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Spaniih Club 2; PIO 1; Soccer 3, 1; Bowling 3. ALFRED E. BURER Devine, Texas A — 3 ' V., Al came to West Point from the tradition- steeped hills of Virginia, to which he returned in 1964 for a year ' s tour of duty as the Tactical Department ' s man in the field. A formidable opponent on the athletic field, his determination has enabled him to overcome setbacks which would have stopped most men. His most out- standing characteristics are his dependability and his loyalty to his many friends. Al ' s ever-present •i sense of humor has added life to many a gray day. His ability and motivation assure him of success in any career the Army has to offer. PHILIP A. BURKETT Neiv Braunfels, Texas C — 3 JONATHAN K. BURNS Delaware, Ohio B—2 A calm exterior, and a friendly smile for every- one are Phil ' s trademarks. Beneath all this is the heart of a true friend. Most of Phil ' s spare time (when not in the rack) has been devoted to organizing a cadet riding club. Hopefully, we will be able to remember him a? " the man who brought horses back to West Point. " His firm conviction often leads to friendly arguments, but this stoic nature will certainly help him go far. Howitzer 4; Debate Council Forum 4; SCUSA 2; Culture 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2; Track 3, 2; Pistol 3, 2, 1. One of Ohio ' s best salesmen, Jon was never one to let down his home state. With his always cheerful attitude, he made a new friend almost every day for four years. After devoting his first two years to academics, he left his last two years for bridge and other activities. Memories of a Nassau trip lingered with him for a long two months, but Jon approached his only blemish with the TD with levity. As a person who could make the hardest task seem like fun, he mas- tered the rigors of cadet life with a smile, which won him the friendship and respect of others for years to come. Handball Club 1; Golf 4; Basketball Manager 4, 3, 2. Kenny, " Cage " to most of us who knew him, came to us from the " Land of Lincoln. " He brought with him a smile, a quick wit, and a sense of humor which withstood all the chal- lenges and pressures the Academy could offer. In the trying times, Cage, could always be turned to as a source of comfort and relief, and in those other times, he was a source of sheer enjoyment for us all. His ability to get those " maximum returns for minimum efforts " in any of his en- deavors, testifies to his many talents. On Kenny ' s graduation, West Point ' s loss will certainly be the Army ' s gain. Scuba Club 2, 1; Basketball 4; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. KENNETH R. BUSH Glen Ellyn, Illinois D—3 A brownboy, a stereo, and dreams of . . . what more could a man ask? Craig came to us with his unmistakable South- ern accent after a year as a rambling wreck at Georgia Tech. He let everyone know from where he hailed and how proud he was to let loose with a " Rebel Yell. " His ever-present smile, his un- equalled sense of humor, and his effervescent personality helped to brighten many gloomy days at West Point for all of us. Among other things, not including school, Craig was E— 3 ' s chief rec- ord collector and " oldies-but-goodies " expert. In his more serious moments few are as capable or determined as Craig, and these traits plus his ability to win friends insure Craig of suc- cess in every task he tackles in the future. Pointer 4, 3, 2; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Club 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; PIO 1; Goat Football 2; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Dialectic Society 1. Lee has been the kind of guy that has gone through West Point looking at its deeper mean- ing. Sometimes he has differed with what some people think, but he ' s a man who knows right and wrong and stands for what he believes. He is a man with a purpose in his life, always looking up and ahead and yet always having time for the people around him. The Army will be gaining an officer of quality material with Lee. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Tennis 4, 1 ; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL M. CAIN Panama City, Florida E — 4 JOHN S. CALDWELL Tuscaloosa, Alabama B—3 ' " C Hailing from Florida, Mike did not find the cold northern climate to his liking, but with the aid of a warm pair of " long John ' s " he managed to survive. Mike was a gentleman with the ladies and many a weekend found him escorting a belle femme. He will always be known by his friends as an active and sincere individual who never failed to accomplish the tasks that were before him. SCUSA 3; Hop Manager 3, 2, 1 ; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Social Chairman 1 ; Judo 3, 1; French Club 3; Culture Club 3, 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4, 3; Chess Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Bowling 3, 2; Rocket Society 1. Never leaving his attachment for Alabama and the " Crimson Tide " behind, John has been a constant reminder of the glorious South. His beaming personality and stout determination have gained him recognition throughout the Corps. With his love of fairness and athletics, John will surely be an asset to the Army and an outstand- ing officer. SCUSA 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; 150- lb. Football 4, 3,2,1. Without a doubt, one of the friendliest mem- bers of the class of 1967, Jim came to West Point lrom New Jersey , and was immediately successful in both sports and academics. With a yen for action, Jim proved himself more than capable of handling a heavy academic load as well as his numerous extracurricular activities. Though base- ball occupied much of his time, he even managed to devote a few spare moments to " Gerry " . A tremendous personality and a completely unsel- fish attitude have won him friends wherever he has gone. He will meet with success in anything he undertakes. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fencing 4; Spanish Club 4, 3; Astronomy Club 3, 2; Audio Club 2; Baseball 4, 3, 2; Math 2. JAMES F. CALI Garfield, New Jersey E -1 GARY W. CARLSON JT. Bridgeuater, Massachusetts B— 1 364 [ An expatriate from Virginia ' s Augusta Military j Academy, (where he should have learned his j lesson), John spent his first two years in gray j as an I — 1 file, before escaping to A — 1. Although never one to allow academics to interfere with I his study of science fiction, John ' s expertness with a saber, which assured him a top spot in the Fencing Club, and his ability to speak French better than DeGaulle have helped him to cool it through his four year tour. Fencing Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1. Bob is a man to whom excellence and success are standard. As a scholar he is unmatched; only a true challenge can motivate him. As a musician nothing less than perfection will satisfy him. Both Bob ' s friendship and disdain are compelling. Neither can be ignored. The course of this man ' s fe will be his choice and will be marked by success all along the way. National Debate Tournament 2, 1 ; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Pr otestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 4; 150-lb. Foot- ball 4. ROBERT J. CARPENTER Arlington, Virginia A — 2 Arnie will leave his mark on these old walls of gray, just as he left his mark on the faces of several unfortunate contestants in the Brigade Boxing Opens. The speed of his left jab is matched only by the quickness of his smile as he walks around his fellow Cadets. A welcome friend to all who know him, Arnie is a conscious and dependable worker with a natural flair for getting along with others. He will be one of those who will be well-remembered after gradua- tion. " All Latin-American! " Custodian Spanish Club 1; French 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; Spanish 4, 3, 2, 1; Brigade Boxing Championship 4. 3, 2, 1 ; Gym- nastics 1. i Gary, the Massachusetts Fireball, is one of the most enthusiastic and hardest working goats in our class. Here is one man who has always had a smile and a joke for everyone, especially the Juice Department. Ev ' and the Red Sox are two more of his all-time favorites. With the spirit Gary has shown in the last four years, he cannot but succeed in all those ahead. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol 4, 3; Dance Band 4; Goat Foot- ball 2. ELMER MICHAEL CASEY Chicago, Illinois C — 2 JOSEPH C. CASEY Trenton, New Jersey B — 3 A former seaman in the U. S. Navy, Mike Casey, was known for his ability at organization as well as his sincerity. He came to West Point with true academic attitude and a mountain of initiative, but derived a great deal of pleasure from satirical assaults on the system. The likeli- hood of his success goes without saying. Russian Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 4, 3, 2; Hop Manager 2, ]; Math Forum 3. 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3; KDET 1. Always smiling, quick-witted, and never at a loss for friendship — that ' s Case. He never let the rigors of Academy life change his carefree atti- tude, yet in his serious moments — like in his bout with the Solids Department — his determination showed through. From plebe year on, he set new scoring records in soccer becoming an ail-Ameri- can and captain of the team. Soccer, soul music, " smile, " and, occasionally, academics occupied his time. Joe is characterized by sincerity and friend- liness, and these assure him of every success i n anything he undertakes in the future. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Societ) 1: Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1. Mac possesses that irresistible desire to con- quer and to achieve. He wore stars for all four years, and his competitive spirit was also felt on the baseball diamond. Mac merited the respect and love of all who know him. This talented, God fearing, conservative will find success wherever he goes. Houitzer 4; Christian Science Organization 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. Bill arrived at West Point on the 2:00 Wells Fargo with the yelp of coyotes still ringing in his ears. After breezing through Beast, Bill settled down in his 36th division home, where the sun- worshippers and the trip-managers roamed. Bill quickly became known for his uncanny sense of the " good deal " . Excelling in his every attempt; athletics, extracurricular, and military, he has started a lot of people talking about him. Few will forget his friendly smile, ambition, and skill. To say that he is success-bound is an under- statement. SCVSA 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman 1; Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1, Secretary 1 ; Cadet Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Sky Diving Club 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. Known affectionately as " Aldo " or " Bassett " by those of us privileged to have been associated with him, Bob could best be described by the fact that a truer friend one could never hope to find. Whether he be tripping over first base or bombarding Cullum Hall, he will always be re- membered as a guy whose ability is only sur- passed by his sincerity. To a friend, words alone are a poor remembrance. It is the feeling of kin- ship behind those words which is the best re- membrance of years served in humility deeply felt and work well done. Dialectic Society 2, I; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling 3; Houitzer 3: French Club 3, 2; Foot- ball 4; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Riding Club 1. Most of us will remember Gary as the tall, quiet man with a definite future as the Army small-bore champion. As a native of Indianapolis, Gary ' s obvious interests include the rifle team, the ' 500 ' , graduation, and his girl — not necessarily in that order. Gary ' s future includes a long associa- tion with the Army in general, and with the Infantry in particular. Given the interest and sincere determination which he has shown as a cadet, Gary ' s career seems bound for Jotal suc- cess. Rifle Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Rifle Team 4, 3,2,1. John (Pudge) was well known throughout the Corps as a result of his friendly smile and genuine interest in people. He could never, do too much for anyone. Not one to wear out his books, John could often be found distributing his charms among the fairer sex. His diverse interests, and talents, caused him to participate in a large number of sports and activities. John always had big ideas and plans, and for that reason he ' ll always be a big man wherever he goes. He was truly one of West Point ' s finest. Ski Club 2, 1; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Hand- ball 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3; Plebe Swimming 4; Varsity Swimming 3. Dick Clapper is a man whose goal in life is to leave the world in a better state than when he entered it; he wishes to contribute to the world rather than have the world give to him. I believe that his determination will allow him to fulfill his goal. Skeet 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 2, 1 ; Hockey 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4. a GARY M. CHAMBERS Indianapolis, Indiana E — 2 JOHN P. CHARTERS Bay City, Michigan A — 2 RICHARD T. CLAPPER Duluth, Minnesota A — 2 Pig pool winner? 369 " Ace " has come from a long line of military tradition: his father was a Naval officer; his mother was born on a plantation m Hawaii; and his grandfather was a California farmer. No one has to worry where Ace will spend his leaves be- cause the Hawaiian surf has captured his h eart. The more serious side of " Ace " finds a person of dedication and excellence as a leader. He is one of those natural-born leaders who will make his way to the top in the Infantry. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian 4, 3, 2; Scuba Club 4; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1. ASA ALAN CLARK IV Honolulu, Hawaii E — 4 rOWNSEND S. CLARKE vport, Rhode Island D—3 ' -v J J 9 1 - A - ' . : r 1 n V - 4 - % W l ' ! ♦ i i » , :A - ' When the smallest state in the Union sent us Townie on that warm July afternoon, it marked just the first step toward the fulfillment of his boyhood dreams; fur four demanding years of Cadet life stood before him. Yet whether it be on the " friendly fields of strife " or in Thayer Hall, he could always be counted on to give his very best. It was this very desire and determina- tion that enabled Townie to not only weather every storm and conquer every challenge West Point could offer, but to make those boyhood dreams come true on graduation. To his friends, Townie was as much a hero off the football field as he was to all Army fans on those crisp fall Saturday afternoons. In four short years, Townie has gained the respect and admiration of all, and we know the future can ' t fail to be an endless road of success for him. Football 4, 3,2,1. PAUL M. CLINE Daytona Beach, Florida E- m? PAUL J. CMIL Struthers, Ohio B — 4 DENNIS E. COATES Topeka, Kansas E — 4 Being a " Beach Boy " might be exciting, but to some people it just doesn ' t offer enough chal- lenge. Born and raised under the hot sun of Daytona, Florida, Paul is just such a person. He has not only met the challenges of a cadet at West Point, but is going out into the Army to make his mark with the " Queen of Battle " . This will be easily accomplished because of Paul ' s tremendous strength and mental desire. When the time comes, there will be no hesitation among the troops to this leader ' s cry of " Follow Me " . Sunday School Teachers 3; German Club 4, 3; Howitzer 4. P. J. is that type of easy-going guy that makes life bearable in this, our noble institution. His ambition to succeed and his drive to obtain his desires insure him of a bright future. A really true friend through fair weather or foul, " the Seal " is the type of person a guy wants around when the sailing gets rough. Cmiler ' s devotion to duty oftentimes gives way to his sense of humor, which makes for few dull moments. Graduation will find P. J. a happily married man with a very bright future ahead. SCUSA 4; KDET 2, 1; Catholic Choir 1; Audio 4, 3; Boivling 2; French 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket So- ciety 4; Sailing 2. Denny has the unbeatable combination, deter- mination and natural ability. However, his desire to excel was only exceeded by his willingness to help others. Although quiet by nature, when ' Denny expressed his opinions, they were valued by all. A poet, as well as a soldier, Denny ' s under- standing of human nature will guarantee him success as an Army officer. French Club 4, 3, 2; Pointer 4, 1; Rocket Society 1; Culture Club 1; Track 1, Manager 4. With a quick wit and a jovial word for every- one, that ' s Aaron. This corn-fed boy from the fields of Iowa found West Point somewhat dif- ferent after a " frosh " year at the State Univer- sity of Iowa. Although at times he found aca- demics trying, especially Yearling math, he al- ways came through in the end. He always seemed to find ample time for the brown boy, but was most devoted to the art of dragging. Seldom not on a trip section and never without a drag, Aaron made good use of his leisure time. Those of us who know him are looking for big things in the years ahead. Dance Band 4; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; KDET 4; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Cadet Band 4. Whether in the barracks, where he infused our lives with a constant warmth and subtle humor, in the Academic halls where he inspired us with the most formidable of battles, or upon the " Fields of Friendly Strife " , where there is not a sport in which he could not excel, Tom ' s quick wit, social grace, and sincerity of purpose have him as both a fine athlete and gentleman. T. C, as he is affectionately known by, is always ready to offer a helping hand. With a wide Texas smile and a pleasing way he made many friends. Success cannot fail to follow him in whatever he does in the future. Rugby 2, 1 ; Cultural Club 2, 1 ; Handball 2, 1 ; Football 4, 3, 2; Baseball 4. " Doug " walked down the street from his house one sunny day in July of 1963 and found him- self in Beast Barracks. However, for the next four years he maintained his sense of equilibrium by a devotion to his English major in academics and his faithful brown boy. He has been a true friend and a man to count on in need. His unruffled calm and ability to do his job will make him an asset to the Infantry and then the Military Police throughout his career. Track 4, 3, 1 ; Cross Country 4, 3. 373 JOHN L, COMBS La Porte City, Iowa D—3 The " Loser " went through four years without sweating much and was occasionally rewarded by the TD for his nonchalance. He was the back- bone of the football team, until they no longer needed fruit juice after practice. But even after losing his exalted position, he kept smiling — you could see it if you took the time to look under his brown boy. Among his most famous virtues, though, was the fact that he fell in love more times than his roommate, for which he (and whomever he loves in June) will forever be grateful to West Point. Catholic Choir 3, 2; Football 3, 2. Out of the Hills of Kentucky Bob emerged with a unique accent and an unshakable deter- mination to do his best. Always distinguished by his extra blond hair and easy-going nature. Bob could usually be found some place between the rack and the computer lab. Always to be found among the hard core goats, Bob looks to the future as a rifleman with the fighting spirit of the Hatfields and the McCoys. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Goat Football 2; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Track 4; Camera 4, 3; Mountaineering 4, 3. From the tall cornfields of Iowa, John emerged to accept the challenge of a new way of life. With his gift of intelligence, he found little trouble with academics, and he will always be remembered as the " friendly E — 1 man. " He pro- vided many laughs for everyone, and all were hi_. friends. His athletic abilities stood out upon the " fields of friendly strife " , and he was one of the best in the " Warrior " pack. His nightly " Daily Dozen " served its purpose well. His one big " hour " will always be remembered when he turns on his radio and recalls those famous words, " Is this yours, Mister? " Debate Council Forum 1 ; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Sky Diving 3. RICHARD A. COMI St. Albans, Vermont A—l 374 Hailing from the Green Mountain State, Dick decided that life at the University of Vermont had little to offer an ambitious college man. Hence Dick elected to enter the Military Acad- emy with the class of 1967 and try his hand at the Spartan existence. Alas! He found academics too easy, the brown boy too comfortable, and " Flirty " too short. His qualities of aggressiveness and of cheerfulness will stand him in good stead throughout his career in the Army. Rugby 4, 3; Bowling 3, 2, 1; Chess 3, 2, 1 ; La- crosse 4. A friendly guy with a good sense of humor and a lot of ability, Randy will make a very worth- while contribution to the long grey line. Being a " brat " , Randy came to West Point as an already . well-rounded guy. His hard work here has been an indication of a lot of desire. Randy will go a long way in anything be chooses. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Squash 4; 150-lb. Football 3. WILLIAM R. CONDOS JR. Fayetteville, North Carolina F— 1 1 Chris has represented the best of all areas of I cadet life. Few have cracked the books harder I J than he, and few have whacked at squash and I tennis balls with more enthusiasm. After the I j Saturday meets, though, he was away with a zoom and a bound to meet a lovely girl who just happened to be there every weekend. Chris has inspired others with his enthusiasm, dedication, and bubbly good nature, and will surely continue to do so for the remainder of his career. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1. 8-1 Tom came to us from Belmont Abbey College where he spent two years, learning to play cards in lieu of studying. Once he arrived here, he took it all in stride, spending his pledge year in Alp " na One before joining the warrior fraternity. As an all American A squad baseball manager, Tom spends his afternoons hard at work. Trying to live up to his idol, Charlie Brown ' s Snoopy, leaves Tom a pleasant figure in the frat house. This June, West Point ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain. Military Affairs Club 3; Cardinal Neivman Forum 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Representative 2, 1; Base- ball Manager 3,2,1. JOHN T. CORLEY Cambridge, Massachusetts F — ANTHONY H. CORTESE Detroit, Michigan E — 3 As a brat, John had seen much of the U. S. and Europe before stepping into Beast Barracks. He came determined to stay, a determination which won him much respect. He should be a candidate for the Olympic Walking Team if what they want is experience. John ' s interests are divided between girls and golf, not necessarily in that order. He has always been a tough com- petitor, being a top contender among the Brigade Heavyweight Boxers and always ready to accept a duel to the death be it with lacrosse stick or golf club. He was the man to see when you needed a friendly word. His drive and persever- ance in seeing a job through will certainly make him an asset to the Officer Corps. Debate Council Forum 1; Lacrosse 4. Tony will always be known as one of the really " Great Guys. " His quick smile and even quicker wit helped brighten many a gloomy day. He excelled both in academics and athletics, and his abilities in basketball were well-known through- out the Corps. Always ready to help a friend, very sincere and fair in his dealings with everyone, and being constantly ready to work for something he feels is worthy, Tony has acquired the repu- tation for getting things done, and getting them done well. No more could be said of Tony but that he is a true man and a true friend. Howitzer I; Math Forum 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3; Basketball 4, 1. r " Charley Costanza, who came to West Point from a Navy family, had a little trouble losing his sea legs in Beast. Once his hair grew out, he set about pursuing his favorite hobby — GIRLS. At Buckner he earned the high distinction of being called the " SNOWMAN. " When not en- thralled with his hobby, " Charley " spent his days organizing hops and mixers. When not slaving over his books or arranging hops, " Charley " was answering that distant bugle call that beckoned him on weekend trip sections. Charley will always be remembered for his quick smile and willing- ness to help. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3,2,1. Being an Army brat, Jim had no difficulty es- caping the Air Force country of Colorado Springs. Known affectionately as " Cowie, " Jim came to West Point as a man of many talents. When he wasn ' t busy guarding an ice hockey goal, Jim could be found hitting golf balls for the Army team. Academics came easy for Jim and when called upon he never failed to pull many a me- chanics goat out of trouble. As a class leader and the possessor of a quick wit, Jim adapted easily to cadet rigors: " You ' re only here for four years, so you might as well play the game. " With his leadership ability and personality, Jim cannot fail to be a success. Howitzer 4; French Club 4, 3; Class Committee Representative 3, 2, 1; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. Undoubtedly " Coxy " was one of the all time greats — a great personality, a great story teller, and above all, a great guy. He was respected by all and loved by many; he was always that friend in need. Perhaps no one deserves more commen- dation for just graduating than Mike, as his has been a long and hard struggle. He not only had to worry about being a Cadet, but also being a scholar. He has kept his spirits up, never ceasing to be his friendly self. Mike will leave his mark upon West Point, and his memory will never be erased from our minds. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I ; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 1; Culture Club 3, 1; Handball 4; Triathlon Club 1; 100th Nite 4. m ■ Jl Greg came to us from the Lone Star State to find cadet life to his liking although somewhat different from the wide open spaces. Soon learn- ing that a tenth pro should be a tenth gratefully accepted, he amazed his instructors by throwing away his slip-stick and integrating from pinky to thumb to pass the math turn-outs first semester. Keeping further away from the academic clutches, and retaining his sense of humor and easy-going manner, he found many good friends in the clas9 of 67. He will likewise find success in the years to come regardless of the path he chooses. KDET 4; Goat Football Squad 2; Howitzer 1; Ski 2, 1; Spanish 2, 1. Jim is possibly the closest thing to a cadet Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde since 1802. Don ' t let the ghostlike aplomb of this human zephyr fool you. At night, he undergoes the transformation when he dons his USMA sweatshirt and boxing gloves and his fiendish nature is loosed. Truly one of really sincere people around, and a wonderful friend to all who really know him. Military Affairs 3, 2, 1 ; Golf 4, 3,2,1. " Tomcat " hails from the social center of Amer- ica—New York City— but with his Bronx accent you could never guess. Being on the pistol team, Tom has considered himself more of a sportsman than an athlete. Never one to let studies inter- fere with his education, Tom has many outside interests, to include the electric guitar that spills forth over North Area the " sweet nothings " of the Beatles and Byrds. A ready smile and a con- scientious but tractable manner cannot fail to bring a successful future. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Pistol Club 4, 3,2,1; Pistol Team 4, 3, 2,1. W - ?% THOMAS J. CULLEN, Bronx, New York B-A West Point summer school 377 Moving briskly like two legs off a centipede carrying a barrel, a hirsute organism clears a swath of foot from the tables of Washington Hall on his way to the " 1920 Club " meeting. Yes, John Cunningham, so endeared to all, and yet so enig- matic at the same time, has prepared well to take his place in the Army. Although that place is not readily determinable specious John with his Bud- dha-like mien has wafted down our halls and playing fields to turn in a record of a First Captain maintaining the attitude and disposition of a file closer. French 2, 1 ; Math Forum 2, 1 ; Football 4. I ;:n the Rock. While a cadet, he engaged him- innumerable outside activities, one of j Tom, an Army brat, met his fate in mid-summer of ' 63 — Beast! After this two month " orientation " he decided to stay and bless us with his presence I here self which put him in the spot light as a finalist in the National Junior Pentathlon Championships. Success in future life will be his inevitable fol- l lower. Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; Riding Club 1; Fencing Club 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 ; SCUSA Executive Sec- retariat 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Discussion Group 3, 2, 1, President 1; Engineer Football 2. Bob has been an inspiration to all of us these past years. Whether advocating conservatism in politics from his position on the Forum or or- ganizing our dances as Hop manager, Bob has made good use of his time. Bob has also succeeded in thwarting the Academic Department ' s vain at- tempts at subduing his independent will. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 2; Russian 1. ROBERT I. CURTIS Waycross, Georgia B — 4 WILLIAM F. CUSACK Steubenville, Ohio D—l r u ■ ROBERT N. DAVIE Marietta, Georgia A — 1 An hour away from West Point " Fuger " spent his first two years at West Point as a goat. Once second class year came around, however, his jovial smile became a frequent sight in the upper sections and he had no trouble keep- ing long weekend status. He had his share of troubles Plebe year, but after that, his sharp wit, and friendly personality kept him out of trouble. He has been a good friend to everyone who knows him, and has done a lot to keep up our spirits. Goat Football 2. Bob has probably helped his goat classmates more times than Georgia has peaches. His inter- ests, however, are not confined to the academic field as evident by his tracks imprinted on the concrete " field " . With Bob ' s driving ambitions, he is sure to make it to the top while escorting a particular female. SCUSA 3: Scuba Club 3, 2, 1 ; Triathlon Club 4. 379 WARD F. DEAN Stockton, California C — 1 " Wild Ward " made " the long trip " from Cali- fornia, bringing with him a flair for fast women, fast deals, and an abundant supply of vitamin pills. During his four-year tour of duty, the Aca- demic Departments were kind enough not to let his 2M years of prior college keep him from his friends in the lower sections. Cautiously guarding his hair by infrequent stops in the barber shop, and his fine physique by frequent visits to the weight rooms, Ward has managed to maintain his movie " Tarzan " image. Bow Hunters 2, 1, President 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1 ; Debate Council Forum 2, 1 ; Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fencing Club 3, 2; Cross Country 4; Scuba Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3 2, 1. Cal has been a familiar face in the weight room during his tenure as a Cadet. When he is not lifting weights, he can usually be found escorting one of a bevy of feminine acquaint- ances. Known for his prowess with a slide rule, Cal has turned his skill into tenth ' s on the plus side. This trait will probably allow him to fulfill his ambition to come back to his alma mater as a member of the Physics Department. Not the marrying kind, Cal will choose a new GTO as his first love. Cal s strong drive and perseverance point to stars in the future. Glee Club 4; Karate Club 4; Car Committee 3, 2, 1. Being a romantic Italian at heart, Mike fre- quently glanced at the moon before he fell asleep. Always asleep by ten, and usually in bed by three, Mike is the star man ' s star man. He was often far ahead of our class, like the time he was awakened for LW302 and told it was already 1412 hours. He is the only man on the track team to have a one-foot javelin throw ... the left foot. Looking forward to a career in the Army, Mike promises to be a big gun in the artillery. Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Major A 2. 1. All present. Jack! JAMES P. DeSANTIS Farrell, Pennsylvania A — 1 Individualism and courage characterize this son of Farrell, Pa. Even so, Jim weathered the storms of Plebe Year with plenty of strong determina- tion. Working out and dating were always his favorite activities, with the weights being heavier than the dates. Jim ' s Italian nature enabled him to keep loose from the clutches of many an ad- miring female. On the lighter side of cadet life, Jim was sure to be found. Someday his taste for the best will be satisfied and " Des " is a cinch to succeed in whatever he undertakes. Russian 4, 1 ; Newman Forum 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate 1; Culture Club 2, I; Riding Club 1 (CIC 1st Regiment). Coming from the b ig surf, Ed fits in well to the life at West Point. Never being off the Dean ' s List, " California ' s cultural dreamer " has accompanied this academic excellence by being a very popular person in all circles. The only time Ed is at a loss for words is when enjoying the sounds of a " Beach Boys " album. His re- markable personality and ability to excel in every aspect will surely follow Ed throughout his career. SCUSA 2, 1: Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Dance Band 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4; KDET 4; Culture Club 3,2,1, President. George, a free-wheeling, two fisted, individual- ist from coat-country West Virginia, arrived tarred and feathered at West Point on July 1, 1963, with the mothers of his home-town girls hot on his heels. Since then, he has continued to amaze the populace with his academic and ath- letic prowess, virtues which can only be matched by his modesty, and back-woods sense of humor. To know him is fortunate; to call him a friend is an honor. Few people will forget this colorful individual. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountain- eering 4, 3, 2; Ski 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 3, 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. JOE M. DIETZEL Lumberton, North Carolina F — 2 » fe h rm From Little Rock, Arkansas came one of the quietest, yet best liked members of our class. Always striving to achieve the perfectuous goals he set for himself, Donnie became an example for all of us. As the unsung hero of almost every game, Don captained the defensive back for three years. To break the monotony of the twelve month football season, Donnie became a regular midfielder on the lacrosse team. His desire to succeed coupled with unlimited natural ability made him a " winner " . We ' ll remember him as an athlete, a student, but most of all as a friend which he was to all of us. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Football 3, 2, 1; La- I crosse 2, 1. After successfully completing twelve years of pre-college schooling, Joe attended the Univer- sity of North Carolina for one year. Being dis- satisfied with the fun and carefree civilian life, Joe made the big decision to " go West " , West Point, that is. Here he has shown the character and determination that leads to success in any field. He is a very likable pgrson and will always be remembered as one who will lend a hand when needed, particularly those members of the Class of 66 when the ADP ' s began their assault. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; Audio 3. — i! Ron came to West Point after a year at the University of New Hampshire, and since has frustrated virtually every Academic Department with his high return on the application of de- creasing marginal utility to studying. Besides having a sharp wit, a friendly disposition, and keen intelligence, he had a thousand and one interests. Will the librarian ever forget his re- quest for the book on Amoskeag Indians? Bridge, golf, radio announcing, world politics, the stock market, and tennis were a few of his sidelines. A fervent Engineer, Ron will excel as an officer with his creative and responsible pur- suit of excellence. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; KDET 2, 1; Sports Director 1. ROBERT C. DOHENY Waukegan, Illinois F— 4 ALTON P. D ONNELL, JR. Grosse Pointe, Michigan E — 2 The incredible " Beach " ! He is one of the very few who will leave this Gray Valley un- changed and untainted. But perhaps this must be accredited to the fact that he slept through the System. Behind him the surfer will leave one of the widest circles of friends ever amassed at our school. Somehow he has managed to make every movie since P ' s went into effect and still get his personal quota of 15 hours of sleep a day and long weekend status! The future will hold no challenge for Bob— he has already got life licked. All he has to do is keep that wild Irish grin on his face. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 2, ; Ski Club 4, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1; Culture Society 2, 1. Al was what most of us called a " curve-break- er " in the sciences — little study and 2.7 or better average. Being a member of the Choir and Glee Club, however, he escaped our vengeance by being gone every weekend during the Spring. A native of Grosse Pointe, Michigan, Al was proud of the fact that he sported neighbors with high positions in the Cosa Nostra — Retirement poten- tial, no doubt. We all wish Al a solid future with Nuclear Physics or wherever he chooses to utilize his knowledge. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; " A " Squad Choir 3, 2, 1. Although hailing from Brooklyn, Bill soon lost his accent but not his desire to get down to the city. Between weekends, however, he breezed through academics due to his natural smarts, hard work, and outstanding study habits. Lending his fine voice to the Catholic Choir each Sunday together with his work with the Audio Club as president were just two of Bill ' s many activities. A close friend of many, Bill impressed us all with his good humor and capability at any task. The Army has a fine soldier in Bill. Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 4, 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 4, 2, 1 ; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Culture Club 2, 1 ; Gymnastic Team 4, 3. WILLIAM J. DONOHUE Brooklyn, New York D—4 iAl Steve was one person who remained unchanged during his four years here. The " system " under- went changes, but not Steve. He remained the same friendly, carefree guy, always ready to participate in as many outside activities as he could. Though sometimes engaged in battle with the Academic Department, Steve usually came out on top. Admittedly no hive, he still found time to get in a few games of squash or a few movies. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 1; French Club 2. 1; Fencing Club 4. Johnny ' s devotion to track was only matched by the diligence with which he avoided home study problems. With his enormous smile and easy-going way, the " Scrawny Hillbilly " will al- ways be remembered by his many friends. Sky Diving Club 3; Track 3, 2, 1; Major A 3, 2, 1. Gar was blessed with an ability to easily out- wit the Academic Department in all areas but English, in spite of which he managed to stay on good terms with the dean. Always willing to help an academically less fortunate classmate, his assistance and good nature will long be re- membered. There is no doubt Gar will " fly " as high as his aspirations dictate. Audio Club 2, 1; Model Builders Club 3; Math Forum 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 1. ' No. this isn ' t the Beatle Fan Club i Joe came to us from the promised land of Southern California and brought with him a warm smile and his special brand of humor. Through his on-and-off battle with the Academic Department, " Duby " has always emerged victori- ous and even managed to salvage a few extra hours for the world of the brown boy. A hard- working and conscientious guy, Joe is sure to make his mark on the world in the years to come. Audio 2, 1; Military Affairs 2, 1; Bowling 3; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1 ; Russian Club 1 ; Rocket Society 1 ; Honor Committee 3, .2, 1. Marc ' s perseverance was exemplified by his academic endeavors, and he was rewarded by being on the Dean ' s List. Along with academics, his most profound interests were in outdoor sports. Besides being an avid hunter and fisherman, he spent much of his time on the ski slopes and as an interested member of the Mountaineering Club. Yet, it was Marc ' s keen wit and great affability that made him a friend to all of his classmates. His sincere efforts will assure him success in all facets of life. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. I chanced upon a pond one day which had a ripple in it, yet who am I to say what put this dimple in it. Men will swear, their arms out- stretched, it was a stone or leaf that did it. None seem to care how life was etched, nor about the force that did it. I keep this pond well hidden in the forest of my mind, hoping one day to have ridden myself of the chains that wind, around my thought, my dream, so 1 may return by stream to a pond, I decree, am. Track 4. MICHAEL E. DUNN Fort Sam Houston, Texas A— 4 385 DONALD H. DWIGGINS, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina C—l After one year at the University of North Carolina, Don came to us with all the cordiality and personality that a Southern gentleman could have. His warm personal feeling for others won him many friends, and his patience as an aca- demic coach pulled many a " goat " through those grueling semesters. His ability to work hard, his great friendliness, and his desire to do a good job in all that he does will be an asset to the Army and his career. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager; Judo 3; Protestant Sunday School 2, 1; Radio 1; Baptist Student Union 3. THOMAS B. DYER Ann Arbor, Michigan C — 3 " . ? ■ k- With his heart in Ann Arbor and an appre- r ciative ear toward the " big sounds " of Detroit, 150 ' s heaviest entered West Point with an unique blend of character, desire, and physical ability that since have earned him the respect and ad- miration of all who know him. Tom ' s often daz- zling play on the football and lacrosse fields will not soon be forgotten. A better friend or class- mate; one could not find. Howitzer 4, 3, 2; Catholic Choir 4, 3; KDET 2, II; Culture Club 2, 1; ISO-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Army " A " 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1. ™-m «rj PETER ECONOMOS Mitchell, South Dakota B—l WILLIAM H. EGGERING Hastings-on-Hudson, New York F — 4 RICHARD L. EHRENREICH Waterport, New York F—3 ' A writ? Today? 4 Pete spent one happy year as a civilian in his native state of South Dakota at USD before he decided to leave " God ' s Country " and join the spartan life. A confirmed fraternity man. Greek had no problems adjusting to shower formations or academics. His sincerity, ready wit, and un- surpassed sense of humor won him many friends and his skill in athletics will be long remem- bered by those who met B — l ' s soccer teams. Greek ' s perseverance, dependability, and sincerity combined with an ability to enjoy life will insure Pete success in any undertaking. Automobile Committee 1; Astronomy Club 1; Rocket Society 1. Bill — sometimes referred to as " Billy " , though surely not a goat — is a serious-minded, hard- working individual who has taken his place among those who we look up to as leaders. He is at times asked jokingly where he keeps his " black hood " but all kidding aside he has been one of our best Honor Representatives since his appointment to the job. After graduation the glory of being free will not long shine on poor Bill for with sadness we shall shortly see him sink into another " sea of entropy " — marriage! Honor Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; CIC 1. Rich, after spending a year enjoying good life at Syracuse University, brought his talents and w arm personality to do battle with the various departments of the Corps. After a rough time with the German and English Departments, he rose to the heights of a hive and the Dean ' s List. Not to be bothered by the daily rigors, he sailed through his four years smelling like a rose. He is looking forward to his first assign- ment and will be a credit to any unit of which he becomes a part. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Bowling 4, 3. 387 ■ Pi m ELWOOD M. EME Fort Wayne, Indiana B—2 Dave came to West Point via New York, Massachusetts and Ohio. With him he brought a dynamic personality that few of us will ever forget. He would have liked for us to think him iron fisted and straight, but those who really knew him recognized a fun-loving, good-natured contemporary. While the plebes shivered when he appeared we could only laugh at his eccentricity, mainly his capacity for doing everything with computers — including dating. Seriously, bis abili- ty to always get the job done with maximum efficiency and his natural leadership mark Dave for sure success, not only in the Army, but in every aspect of life as well. Soccer 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. With a winning personality and a determina- tion to excel, Mike, a Marine brat, left California and descended upon West Point. Mike ' s friendly manner and willingness to help others made him many friends. His ability and desire to succeed should assure his future success as easily as it has in the past. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; 100th Nile 1. Hailing from Fort Wayne. Indiana, Woody, was a dedicated and hard working man in every ac- tivity that he undertook. His attitude made the rigors of the Academic and Tactical Departments seem a little less fearsome. Whether he is re- membered for his labors on Ring and Crest or for his exploits on the B—2 Orienteering team, we will all think of Woody as a warm and sin- cere friend. His enthusiasm, initiative, and will to win are certain to make his career a success- ful one. German Club 3. 2, 1 ; Choir 4, 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 4, 3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Choir 4. .3; Mountaineering 1. First Aid lessons TOM EMERSON Oklahoma City, Oklahoma B—l RAYMOND J. ENNERS Huntington, New York B—l It will be sometime before the wily and witty ways of the " Fox " are forgotten. It will also be sometime before the ladies in the Administration Building forget Tom ' s protrayal of the " Mole " . Tom should spend a very rewarding life by just exercising the charm that has won him so much success in the past four years. Yes, the many talents of this quick-minded " Sooner " will carry him a long, long way, in any job set before him. Russian 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering 4, 3; Culture 2, 1; Scuba Club 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2; Gymnastics 4; Track 4; Forum 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Sunday School Protestant 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Club 2. 1; Monogram 3, 2. When " Iggy " came to West Point, Long Island mourned its loss. Now, West Point ' s gain cannot be put into words. Since he arrived, Ray has given 100%. This never got him far in the Phys- ics or Juice Departments, but earned him the respect and admiration of all his classmates. For four years, we watched with pleasure his preci- sion on the lacrosse field, and his drive, aggres- siveness and dedication make him a leader in the athletic competition. These same dynamic char- acteristics will make him -a success as an officer and anything he does in the future in any task assigned him. Chapel Acolytes 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4; Lacrosse 4, 3. 2, 1. Hailing from Georgia, Bill is truly a southern gentleman, as his greatest asset is his willingness to lend a helping hand. With an aggressive spirit and a tactician ' s eye, Bill is sure to excel as an Infantry file. After a " quiet " year at the Univer- sity of Georgia, Bill headed to West Point for a little of the rugged life. He has sailed through four years with few problems from tht Department or the T.D. A good sense of humor and a taste for adventure will lead him through a fine career. Mountaineering Club 3; Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling 2, 1. HAMPTON A. ETHERIDGE, III Crossett, Arkansas F—2 ■Miosj «i«i(j t ROBERT H. EVANS Worcester. Massachusetts A — 3 IDGE ill W Rich came to his alma mater from colorful Denver, Colorado. This maturing young man, searching his comh in an attempt to recover each day ' s toll of already thinning hair, seldom has a harsh word for anyone. Extremely good natured, Rich has a tremendous knack for picking up everyone else ' s spirits just hy being there. Pos- sessing terrific wit and always adding a humor- ous note to any situation. He will long be remem- bered by his classmates as a good friend, and will make an excellent officer in the years to come. KDET 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Portuguese 2. Allen ' s laugh and his cheerful manner are his most outward characteristics, but these conceal his firm dedication, hard working attitude, and an aggressive competitive spirit. He showed us all this with his good sense of humor, his bouts with the Academic Departments and his " all-or- nothing " play as a goat in the Goat-Engineer Football game. His willingness to help others and his desire to win will take him far in his chosen profession. Baptist Student Union Publicity Chairman 1 ; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Goat Football 2; Track 4, 3, 2. Hailing from near Boston, Bob was a little dif- ficult to understand verbally, but his actions spoke for themselves. Bob is a hard-working and conscientious individual who was willing to sac- rifice his all to aid a friend. Unlike understand- ing him, respecting Bob was very easy. Although Bob never played a corps squad sport, he was a great competitor in many other activities. Intra- mural handball was his specialty, and he helped to bring many victories to his team. He was ambitious, yet carefree, and friendly, yet com- petitive. A girl named Linda figures heavily in his future plans. All his friends are certain that Bob will be a success in his officer career, as he was in his Cadet career. SCUSA 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2; Bowling 2, 1 ; Spanish 4, 3. FRANK J. FABISH Johnstoivn, Pennsylvania i RICHARD S. FARR Amarillo, Texas E — 2 Johnstown really lost something when " Fabu- lous Frankie " came to West Point. What was Johnstown ' s loss became our gain, because since that memorable first day, when he showed up in Bermudas, Frank has been easily recognized both on the football field anil in the classroom. Frank has been a real friend and a pleasure to know for those of us who have been fortunate enough to be associated with him. Success is all that can be expected from this real swell guy. Catholic Choir 4, Public Relations Council 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2. Dick is a man to be found where the action is — whether it be leading the song at the local tavern or in the thick of a task with his shirt- sleeves rolled up. His friends have the highest respect for him, and Dick reciprocates by doing anything for them. Inside that tranquil exterior beats the heart of a tiger, which can be likened to Caesar ' s regard for Cassius who had that lean and hungry look. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2; Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Spanish Club 3; Astronomy Club 3. Although a quiet individual, Jim made himself known through his ability to make friends and get along with others. Jim never had any trouble with academics and devoted much of his time to boxing, band and karate. We will always remem- ber Jim as a true friend and a good person. Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1; Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Rifle 4. JAMES J. FINDLEY Falls Church, Virginia C—l ™ ■?■■-£ r -J 1 .i W ' .iV ■ XwJ . V J ' ttF ■ Math and French almost combined to get Rick during his second semester at West Point, but he somehow applied his two years of college ex- perience and pulled through. Little was seen of this old man during the Fall and Spring, for when he wasn ' t running the soccer team he could be found on the links with his sand wedge. Our will be the Infantry ' s gain as Rick goes forth with his wit. golf bag, and love of unconventional warfare. Audio 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1; Bowl- ing 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Catholic Chapel Acolytes 2. 1 : Cardinal Newman Forum 1: Soc- cer 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 1. The routine of four years of reveille creates a need for the discerning eye of intellects, an ap- preciation for life ' s best, and the expressiveness of a mind able to see beneath the surface of most matters. Such a stimulus was provided by " the Fish " . He was noted for doing the unusual, extending from spending two months in the dark- ness of Africa to making remarkably good grades with a minimal amount of study. He has the ability to see what he wants and the capability to attain these goals. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; German 4, 3, 2: Car Com- mittee 1. A duty-conscious adherent to the fourth-class system. Rick once plotted his personality profile during a Fortran elective and got a rectilinear Curve . . . with a 90° slope. Straight as a plumb line, this Engineer aspirant led the ap- proved solution campaign against both the tena- cious Academic Department and the generous Tactical Department. Outside of a CE subcourse in concrete, Rick ' s only pavement problem was a two-hour tour he owed the Shadow for handhold- ing during Plebe Christmas. With a girl on each weekend, Rick got caught short once when THREE showed up the same time he was drag- ging a married ROTC cadet. Friendly Foelsch— analytical, industrious, indefatigable, successful, . . . ( the perfect lab partner) — will make a hell- of-an-engineer. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish 3: Culture Forum 1. 1 The sunny shores of California was the prom- ised land for Bill. He had a knack for charts and figures hut academics took a second place to the stock market. He didn ' t always have tenths but would you like to borrow some money. Bill ' s friendly smile and easy-going ways won him many friends. The future will find Bill a success at whatever he undertakes. Swimming 4; Lacrosse 3; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 4; Howitzer 2, 1; Debate Coun- cil Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. From his beloved Clearfield nestled in the cen- tral Pennsylvania hills, Gary descended upon West Point with a burning desire which marked his exploits during four long years. These quali- ties were especially evident in his athletic pur- suit whether as a corps squad wrestler or an in- tramural footballer and lacrosseman. When it came to studies, Gary applied himself with such a vigor that he chose to do battle with the Math Department ' s terrible windmills during his se- mesters of electives. His dreams are grand and many. The impetus that drives him on now will surely gain him most of those dreams during a long rewarding lifetime. Pointer Staff 1; Wrestling Club 3, 2; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 3. Jim, a " smooth crooner " from Washington, D.C., passes most of his spare ti me away from West Point singing, with the Glee Club, the Protestant Choir, and the " Headliners. " Of course, singing is not the only thing on Jim ' s mind; there is always a girl or two or can it be only one right now? A true computer " hive " , Jim found no great obstacle in academics. With a warm and convivial personality, Jim should find the Army life not hard to bear, and surely naught but happiness in all he does. Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Headliners 2, 1; Slum Gravy 3; Gymnastics 4. I Coming from the hills of Tennessee, " Foxie " quickly adapted to the rigors of West Point life and, although not a hive, he always managed to avoid the clutches of the Academic Departments. An easy-going, friendly, and sincere person, Gerry could always he counted on for help when asked. Whatever the activity, from foothall to Sunday School teacher, C erry performed it at his best. This attitude of diligence and helpfulness, along with his fine sense of humor, will carry him far in life. I ' hil arrived on the Plains of West Point from iiichigan in the summer of 1963 and hrought ilUth him those qualities of selflessness and sin- cerity admired by those around him. D — 4 ' s own ( " had Mitchell has come a long way since that l|)right July day, trodding a road strewn with libstacles manufactured by the Tactical Depart- Iment and occasional challenges issued by aca- Ilemics. Phil now plans a future assured of hap- Ipiness with a certain wonderful Michigan lass. These four years shared with Phil have left us, ♦ ' lis classmates, with only the deepest respect for lim and with the hope that our paths will surely toss in the years ahead. Glee Club 3, 2, 1 ; A Squad Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 1; C Squad Baseball 4. THOMAS R. FRANCISCO Chicago, Illinois F — 2 k m ROBERT A. FRANK Marianna, Florida D — 3 STEPHEN L. FRANKIEWICZ Rutland. Vermont E—l Even the Air Force got in a few licks. With a smile and a manner of his own. Tom- my survived the T.D., maintained a pole position on the Dean ' s " other list " , and still managed time to enjoy an active social life. This Chicago lad never was too busy for anyone who needed his help or guidance. He could always find the best in any situation and his determination is sure to serve as an inspiration to everyone around him. " Surfer " is sure to do well in the future and represent the Academy as a loyal son in whatever he chooses. Rugby .3, 2, 1 ; Football 4. This little man came to us out of the steaming swamps of Florida. His first love is, and always has been, football (150-lb., that is.) Always ready to help a friend, Bob ' s warm personality was felt by all who knew him. The Infantry should have a real fireball on their hands when he finally graduates from this hallowed institution. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rochet Societv 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Renown for his ability to intercept passes, girls, and french fries, Steve is the kind of guy that leads the way with a smile and a certain understanding. A scholar, soldier, and a gentle- man in every sense as evidenced by his intense hours behind the books, or the football field, at Buckner, and on leave. A guy that make s you very proud to call him a friend. Catholic Acolytes 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Chapel Repre- sentative 2, 1 ; Baseball 4 ; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. 397 RONALD L. FRAZER Jeffersonville, Indiana D—l Ron Frazer came to us from a small town in Indiana, anxious to begin four big years of aca- demics, OPE, and rifle corrections. Although some of his days were longer than others, he never lost his initial enthusiasm. He worked hard, never willing to admit defeat in the classroom or on the athletic field. The Army will find him as ready as did West Point. Glee Club 4; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3; Culture Club 1; 150-lb. Football 4. " Garfraz, " to those who knew him best, was the epitome of consideration and the essence of a true friend. Throughout his four years he rolled with the punches and made it all easier for the rest of us. A man of many moods, " Garfraz " could always be counted on to rise to any occa- sion. His exploits in pursuit of the fairer sex are too numerous and successful to tell. A man to look to, work for, and journey with from the beginning until the very end. KDET 4, 3; Spanish Club 4; Riding Club 1; 150-lb. Football 4; Track 3; Football Manager 2, 1. Billy came to us from Brooklyn, and his battle cry of " Hey Charlie, ya wanna cab? " resounding through old H— 1 will always be remembered. The ease with which he handled the Academic De- partment and the T.D., and the determination he showed in his search for that " one and only " characterize this little guy with a big heart. His drive and determination, his athletic ability, and his ability to make friends insure that wherever he goes and whatever he does, Bill will succeed indeed. Rugby 2, 1; Spanish 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, I; Astronomy 2, 1: Dialectic Society 2, 1; Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Soccer 3. " And all branches will fill their quotas. " JOHN A. FRINK Lauton, Oklahoma F — 1 Being a brat, John came East from Oklahoma to the gray walls almost by instinct. Fighting a few battles with the T.D. and the Academic De- partments as well as battles upon the fields of friendly strife, John showed that his strength was his easy-going persevering style. His deter- mination and drive were evident whether in Goat Football, lacrosse, or academics. His friendly re- laxed personality will win many more friends when he goes forth to continue a great family tradition. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat Football 2; Century Club 2: Audio Club 1 ; Rifle 4; Soccer 3. Rog will always be remembered for the calm and deliberate manner in which he approached trying situations and his outstanding sincerity that could not help but win him friends. His forte was his tremendous ability to get along with and understand others. Rog has a " swing " and a unique ability to initiate and appreciate lumor that will contribute greatly to the success that he is surely to achieve. Bowling Club 3; Cadet Band 4, 3; Cadet Riding Club 1; German 1 ; Karate 1. John will be remembered as the 190 who mar- ried the same girl he had in high school. When not worshiping her picture, John found a few moments to explore the pages of his textbooks and to roll around the Judo mat, doing both rather successfully. Not one to hesitate about missing classes, he seldomly let a trip opportunity go by — especially those which departed Friday afternoon. Undoubtedly, John ' s ready smile and quick wit will insure his success in all his en- deavors. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 3, 2, 1 ; German Club 2, 1 ; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; Ski Club 1; Basketball Team Man- ager 4. TIMOTHY P. GILBERT Presidio of Monterey, California F—4 PETER J. GIZZI Chatham. Xew Jersey C — 1 ■This long, tall Texan brought a variety of tal- Bents to West Point. Having no problems with aca- fcemics, John was able to win his stars and play ■football at the same time. His broad smile, warm ■heart, and participation in al] areas of life at ■West Point have won him many loyal friends. His ■plans for going Engineers upon graduation did ■not keep him from lending a helping hand and a Kittle status to the " Goat " cause in the annual ICow grid classic. Nothing but success is in store ■for John after graduation. WGoat-Engineer Manager 2; Culture Forum 2, 1; WRiding 1; Football 4, 3; Wrestling 4. When Tim arrived here with the rest of us in July of 1963, he came with the added experience of having been in the Army beforehand. In each of his series of end-of-the-semester bouts with the Academic Department, Tim always wound up on top. A natural hive in P.E., Tim can always be counted on to put forth his best effort in whatever sport he happens to be engaged. Those of us who know Tim are aware of the fact that he can always be counted on to do a good job. Pistol Club 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1 ; Chess Club 2, 1 ; Culture Club 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Representative 2, 1; C-Squad Pistol Team; Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2. 1. Pi IM 1A The " Giz " was the class financial advisor. This tremendous responsibility forced him to spend many long hours in the financial section of the newspapers. Of course this hurt him slightly in o ' her areas, but Pete never let little problems like English or Math get him down. Last section will surely miss him because there weren ' t many in the class like the " big " Italian from Jersey. We ' ll always remember his sly grin and good nature. Good luck, Pete, hut with all the close friends you have made, you will hardly need it. Car Committee 1 ; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Gymnastics 4- NDT 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Rugby 3; Debate 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate 2, 1. RICHARD V. GLADSTONE Fort Collins, Colorado C—2 m WILLIAM C. GONSER Buffalo, New York A— 4 To know " The Rock " is to know dedication and clarity of purpose. Hailing from Colorado, this energetic young man soon proved to be a great asset to the Corps. He was always too busy making friends and lending a helping hand to the goats to have any enemies. Although exer- cising his intellect was his main pastime, Dick ' s sense of responsibility and conscientiousness en- abled him to become a leader in a diversity of activities. Whatever his calling, " Rocks " individ- uality and valued opinions will be at his disposal to provide him with a boundless future. Audio Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1 ; Sheet Trap Club 3, 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 2, 1; Handball Club 1; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 2, 1; West Point Flying Club 1; Squash 4; Tennis 4; Ski 4. Rolling in from Buffalo, Bill, better known to all as Goose, managed for four years to make Old North his headquarters as he ventured forth in his search for laughter and excitement. He was genuinely successful in this quest as he was in making many friends. All will long re- member his laughter which accompanied his famous " quips and slips. " Bill ' s escapades did much to overshadow and conceal an inner dedica- tion and competitive spirit which will undoubtedly take him far in whatever he chooses in the years to come. Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1 ; Swimming 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 3. The teddy bear ' s shoes may not be overly shined, but we like him just the same. Turning down several pro offers to become Army ' s hap- piest, heaviest 150-lb. football player, he -has in- deed found his place here. A fast man with cards as well as baseballs, he ' s never too engrossed with his studies to pause for an eight-hour game. We ' ll long remember his sense of humor — and the shows that have been thrown. Whenever we stop to look back, we ' ll remember, most of all, that he always had time for a friend. KDET 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; French Club 4, 1; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary; Rocket Society 4, 3, I ; Astronomy Club 4; Cul- ture Club 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Base- ball 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4, 1 ; Dialectic Society 4. RICHARD H. GOODING Framingham, Massachusetts D — 4 JOHN M. W. GRAHAM Richmond, Virginia E—l :»€? DOUGLAS T. GRAY, III Dahlgren, Virginia F — 4 John is one of those unique men who can meet the qualifications of a French-speaking, skiing, judo expert. These talents should prove invalu- able to John as a member of the Fighting Infan- try. When John isn ' t studying to stay on the Dean ' s List, he ' s usually helping a goat stay off the Dean ' s other list. This typifies John in that he ' s always willing to lend a helping hand to a guy who needs it. Judo 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski 4, 3, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French 4, 3, 2, 1. Willy upheld the tradition of old K— 1 through- out his cadet career; while " not obnoxiously eager " , he gained our respect by being the man to get a job done. His ability was an asset to his company and is indicative of good fortune to come. His efforts in the weight and hammer throws have gained Army track victories and brought Bill recognition as one of the best weight- men in the East. Academically, he has shown conclusively for all (except the Electricity De- partment), that a well-rested man really can survive. Astronomy 3, 1; Ski 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1; SCUSA 1; Football 4; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Cross Country 3, 2, 1; Numerals Major A, Navy " Captain. Doug ' s dark good looks, constant humor, and likable personality make him an asset to any group. An athletic, rugged young man with a self- assured, confident air, Doug lends stability to any situation. As hard a worker off duty as he is on, Doug has also always ranked high with the op- posite sex, a fact which he takes very much in stride and oftimes seems to enjoy. A confirmed infantryman, Doug loves the outdoors — particu- larly around Virginia. This young man must go far. Spanish Club 4, 3; Sky Diving 2, 1 ; Class Com- mittee 3, 2, 1 ; Rabble Rouser 1 ; ISO-lb. Football 4; Swimming 4. " Coming, Mothe " Jack " is famous to everyone because of the fact that his house (the former Benny Havens) borders on the West Point grounds. Jack had a sublime preparation for West Point— he for- merly worked behind the counter in the Weap- ons Room. He is regarded by all as one of those unique individuals with a quick joke and a sharp wit. These qualities make Jack one of the more popular men in the class. Handball 3, 2; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; J.V. Lacrosse 2. " Greenie " is one of those guys that everyone admires. Always friendly, he took his life into his own hands on many occasions by being un- West Point-like at 0600. One of Captain K ' s E— 3 files, Ellis ' trip here came via A— 1 and a real " honest-to-goodness " plebe year. Not used to these round N.Y. hills, the Coloradoan solved this problem easily by swinging more weekends away from here than almost any other Cadet. A lover of many, a conqueror of few, a killer of none, Ellis is a confirmed play-the- field ladies-man. Known to get any job done well, Ellis should perform excellently in the Army. A true asset to West Point and his service, Ellis can reflect only credit on all he does. Jewish Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Jewish Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat Football 2; Riding Club 1; Gym- nastics 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4. " Griff " came to West Point after two years at the University of Arkansas. In spite of this, Griff is no older than most of his classmates because he started college at sixteen. Always ready with a quick smile, Griff frowns only at the mention of the Tactical Department. Plan- ning a career in the Chemical Corps, Griff has never let his academic load bother him, and with his natural brains and hive factor, he will leave the Tactical Department a defeated opponent and charge into the fruits of a successful career. Portuguese Club 3,2,1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1; Protestant Acolytes 3, 2, I; Howitzer 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1 ■ Rocket Society 1 ; Rifle 4, 3, 2, I ; Bowling 3. ROBERT F. GRIFFIN Atlanta, Georgia D— 3 M Bill arrived at West Point from his home in New York City filled with the initiative and imagination to accomplish any task he set his mind to. He was at home both on the soccer field and in the handball court. He excelled in both sports. Whether on a trip either with the Jewish Chapel Choir or with the Handball Club, Bill tried to see as much of the outside world as possible during his four year stay. Bill ' s per- sonal drive and competitive spirit will serve him well throughout his Army career. Jewish Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball 2, 1; Rugby 4: Soccer 4, 3; Bowling 3. A DANA M. GROOVER Thomasville, Georgia F—l m STEPHEN K. GROVE Algonac, Michigan E — 4 1 i RICHARD A. GRUBE Summit, New Jersey E — 1 A year at Auburn didn ' t show Dana the light. Out of four years, one was spent underground and three on the trampoline. His love of the woods kept him sane and in high spirits. Studies fought for ground, a slow slide. Despite a mag- netic ear, he remained undaunted, and frustrated both academics and the T.D. His future will never lack excitement or novelty. Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3; Basketball 4; Gymnastics 3, 2, 1. The rigors of West Point life failed to strip " Lance " of the fighting spirit and indefatigable drive with which he entered the military acad- emy. His characteristic sense of humor has been an infinite source of pleasure to those who know him well. Though Steve is never one to shirk a good time, a sincere thought and a serious mind are not strangers to him. He cannot fail to go a long way. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Model Builders Club 1; Rocket Society 1. After two years at Lehigh University, the " Bear " came to West Point to follow his true calling. Always remaining calm no matter what faced him, Rick took everything in stride. Noted for his efforts on the lacrosse field and his ability to sleep through Call to Quarters, to arise at the sobering hour of 0300 and study, he has been one of the stalwarts of the class. Rick will go far in the Army wearing his Infan- try blue. KDET 2, 1; Prote stant Sunday School Teachers 2, 1; Protestant Discussion Group 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1, President 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4; Lettered Coach 2, 1; Engineering Football 2. Tom, an All-American water polo player from St. Louis, came to West Point with stars in his eyes. A fierce competitor in the breast stroke during the winter provided the conditioning nec- essary for the rough and tumble water polo sea- son. Despite being a Catholic Chapel rep and a high pressure Dialectic Society ticket salesman, Tom found ample time to sleep. Yet academics were always placed high on the list every Sep- tember, but even the mighty must fall. His lik- able personality and continual smile insure suc- cess for Tom. Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Newman Club 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Representative 1 ; Stvimming 4, 3,2,1; Dialectic Society 3. THOMAS R. GUIGNON St. Louis, Missouri D — 4 JAMES 0. HAAS Verona, New Jersey C — 3 DAVID McK. HADLY Los Gatos, California A — 1 " Another Day, Another ' A ' , " Jim is well known and respected among the Corps, especially among those members less adept with the slide rule. New Jersey sent the Academy quite an athlete, as can easily be witnessed at an Army soccer game. Try to stump him on a baseball question. His quick wit and hearty laugh are hard to beat, and rare is the guy who can match his competi- tive spirit. Aside from his plans for the future with a hazel-eyed lass, also from New Jersey, Jim ' s overall ability and self-confidence promise success in any future endeavor. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Club 1; Handball Club 2, 1 ; Bowling 2, 1; Portuguese Club 1. Coming from the sunnylands of California after a short while at Oregon State University, Dave found New York ' s climate hard to take. Although having intermittent difficulties with the Aca- demic Department, he always found time for extracurricular activities. Dave ' s athletic prowess, although not shown on a varsity team, was be- yond question, as seen especially in intramural water polo and on the Triathlon Club. While refusing to let anything get him down, Dave was always ready to give help to others. His natural ability, sincerity, sense of humor and solid out- look toward problems made Dave ' s opportunities for the future infinite. Public Relations Council 2, 1; Catholic Acolytes 2, 1; Triathlon Club 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4; Spanish Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. " Practice, Practice, Practice " 1 1 - JOHN R. HADORN Aberdeen, South Dakota C — 4 John Hadorn, the " Indian " from South Dakota, has left his impression that will set a mark for many a cadet to follow. John is a man of few words but plenty of action. Every afternoon you will see him in the weight room and constantly improving his physical fitness. In the academic field, little has to be said for he is the proud owner of two stars on the collar of his uniform. With this determination and congeniality, he is destined to go far in the Army. Honor Committee 2, 1. Coming to West Point out of the great Mid- west, Bob applied his natural ability and at- tained his personal goal of Stars. When not on one of his many KDET trips or in the computer lab, he could usually be found somewhere be- tween the tennis courts and the ski slope. With his coupling of desire and ability. Bob will make the Army an outstanding officer. KDET 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Audio Club 3, 2, 1 ; Squash 4. With a pretty girl by his side and a smile on his face, Pete soon became a well known mem- ber of the class. The numerous activities in which he took part typified his energetic ap- proach to life. With little effort he became one of the top students in the class. His dynamic personality and versatility won him numerous friends. Pete worked hard and played even harder. His ability and drive have started him on the road of success; a road he will travel well and long. SCUSA 3: Debate Council Forum 3; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman; Dialectic Society 2; KDET 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian 2; Soccer 4, 3. WILLIAM L. HAINES Killeen, Texas B — 2 DAVID R. E. HALE Salisbury, Maryland D — 3 GLYNN W. HALE Fort Knox, Kentucky B—l Bill came to West Point well aware of its many trials. His greatest asset was his ability ;o endure the toughest of these; he always came Ihrough ready to meet newer and greater chal- lenges. Bill had tremendous endurance and would jlevote countless hours to any project which cap- lured his interest whether it were academic or he building of a stereo set. He knows the mili- ary as well as anyone in the class and is cer- ainly destined to success in the Army. - German Club 3, 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 3, 1; Wres- ■ling 4. Intelligence, ambition, and a huge capacity ' or consuming alcoholic beverages, coupled with in ability to handle members of the opposite I tex, have combined to make Dave one of the jnost respected Cadets in the Corps. He is one if the best friends anyone could have. He is also ne of the few individuals, who managed to ■merge from the last four years unscathed by jfeither the Academic or Tactical Departments. Avoidance of the latter stems from an expert ibility to cover his tracks and a lot of good luck. I (Dave ' s desire and determination to excel and lis willingness to accept any challenge will carry pirn far in the Army. lutomobile Committee 2, 1: Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, 7; Gymnastics 4, 3; Track I, 3; Rabble Rousers 2, 1; Mountaineering vClub 4; Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3. I This " steely-eyed killer " hails from the rolling hills of old Kentucky. Glynn has come to the Academy via an Army family and the Prep School; it won ' t suffice to call him " " brat " , just (plain military! While at USMA, Glynn lias devoted his time to sports, sleeping, and training with emphasis on the latter. His approach to academics could be called neither intellectual nor industrious; studies to him were just a pe- riod of bad training. Socially, Glynn will be remembered for his slow-drawl and quick smile with innate abilit sex with the attributes siveness and ambition man while a cadet and man when an officer. Protestant Sunday School 3, 2; Football 4: La- crosse 4, 3, 2, 1. ipress the opposite ny life. His aggres- larked him a good ark him as a better JOHN R. HALL, II Rye, New Hampshire F — 4 Throughout bis four year tenure .it the Acad- emy, Gary has been looked upon .i- .i trusted friend who could always In- relic. I upon whatever the situation. Although his mind was either on girls or his beloved Florida beaches, Gar always managed to successfull) complete whatevei he undertook. His Cheshire grin will long be re- membered by all of us. Class Committee I. 3, 2. 1 ; Sunday School 3, 2, 1; Sky Diving Club 3. 2; Ski Club 3; Astronomy Club 3; Spanish Club 3. His love of the outdoors and avid interest in all life around him have held him in good stead with all who know him. His wide range of abili- ties, from enjoying reading Goethe or a yacht during the Marblehead to Halifax race, to drink- ing his buddies under the table down in the Village, demonstrates a versatility that will take him and his lovely Emily far in a career as an artillery officer. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Ajjairs Club 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 1; Sailing Club 2, 1; Skiing Club 4, 3, 2, I; Rocket Society 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3. Anyone who watched Mark perform on a foot- ball field became immediately aware that he was watching something more than a college back carrying the ball. Though relatively small as compared to most college backs, Mark responded to football challenges with a dedication that left many an opponent both dazed and bruised. This intense competitive spirit has made Mark a suc- cess both while wearing number 40 and while wearing dress gray. The change from gray to green in June will begin an upward journey that will very probably end in the stars. Sunday School Teacher 3, 2; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Trad, 4. MARK R. HAMILTON St. Petersburg, Florida C—l 409 ■ TERRY D. HAND Limekiln, Pennsylvania B—2 d , PETER G. HANELT San Francisco, California C — 4 THOMAS R. HANKARD Hartford, Connecticut E — 4 Renowned and respected from Reading to " Bay Paid " , Terry came to West Point to excel in his every endeavor. From the sixth floor wrestling mats to the first section classrooms, Terry won the sincere admiration and devoted friendship of everyone who knew him. A more dedicated, loyal, and amicable person can not be found. With a fun-loving personality, and a natural sense of humor, and without an enemy in the world, Terry " s future proves to be full of rewarding successes. A great leader, and a great friend. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, j, Secretary 2, Business Man- ager 1 ; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I ; Cadet Band 4, 3; 1501b. Football 4; Public Information Detail 1. Pete, a typical Californian, has boundless faith in his native state, a faith not even earthquakes or Eastern girls could shake. The " Greek, " having come to us from the fraternity life of the Uni- versity of California at Berkeley, was a natural for Kappa Dos, the fraternity of the Corps, as his first company. Like a true Westerner, he is an expert pistol shot and at home on the range, whether it be indoors or outdoors. Known as the only guy who smiled for his Beast Barracks picture, he kept that smile throughout his stay here. He is a quick thinker, always ready with a pun, and between his humor and his smile he made gloom period not so gloomy. A great friend, his generosity and helpfulness will be missed. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian 4, 3; Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Camera 3; Sailing 4. Knowing Tom has been an honor for all of us- Tom will always be remembered for his intelli- gence, wit, sincerity, and sense of duty. Even though he was active in many phases of cadet life, Tom always put aside his work and leisure to help those who needed it. The Army is cer- tainly fortunate to gain one of West Point ' s finer sons. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1 ; Debate Council Forum 4. " Do I look like an information booth? " Dean ' s easy-going manner made it very easy for all of us to look to him as one of our favorites. He drifted in from Minnesota as a June candi- date, looked the place over, liked what he saw, and then viewed West Point from under a hrown boy for four years. A fierce competitor on the football field, yet a true friend who can always be counted on, he will make the kind of officer of whom West Point can always be proud. Football 4,3. 2, 1. After many years with the Army as a brat, West Point was only a natural for Joe. Excelling in tennis while at the Academy, Joe was also known for many of his other extracurricular ac- tivities, among them the hobby of trying to get dates. His determination, drive, and sincerity make Joe a sure success in whatever he may do. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 2, 1; Hockey 4. Mike, originally from Las Vegas, entered West Point after a year at Columbian Prep. Having done well in academics and track during Plebe year, he entered Buckner where he earned the nickname of " combat " . Mike is known for his fun-loving nature and fast cars, especially Cor- vettes, but at the same time, carries out a job with the integrity, fortitude, and responsibility that it deserves. Mike will be an attribute to the Army and will go far if he continues to do as he has done at West Point. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 4, 3; Track 4, 3. DEAN D. HANSEN Princeton, Minnesota E-4 MICHAEL R. HARDY Las Vegas, Nevada C — 2 From the slicks of Indiana, Marty came with both an assortment of fine talents and an effer- vescent personality. Being indeed controversial, he was often the recipient of the wrath of the ] o on Hill 720, and became a foremost figure on the area. This, however, is not the extent of his talents. Marty is a rather versatile musician and plays a mean organ, together with his own compositions on the guitar. Indeed, Marty should be a success in whatever field of life he chooses, because he possesses that fine quality of being able to rise to any occasion no matter what the obstacle. Scuba Club 4; Rabble Rousers 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; The Chains (Rock n Roll Combo) 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing 1; Century Club 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; NDT 4. HOWARD M. HARMLESS Green Castle, Indiana C — GEORGE L. HARMON Sunnymead, California D — •A , Jainiing the Golden State of California as his bme, George descended upon West Point with (termination and an eye to the future. He gath- I J-ed his share — and more — of those " other kind " [ stars while doing battle with the Academic department, but he ultimately emerged as the con- luering hero. Despite an Air Force background Ik the son of an officer in blue, George has de- ded to cast his lot with his classmates in the krmy of the Future. " We are all very proud to lubark upon our journey through these gates I lith him as companion and friend. Vntury Club 1 ; Rocket Society 1 ; Military Aj- irs Club 2, 1. I| KENNETH A. HARRIS Shawnee, Oklahoma D—l ROBERT L. HARRIS, JR. ■Wellsburg. West Virginia F — 4 Remembrances of Kenn— Plebc year left many an upperclassman wondering who has hated whom. This " talent " carried into academics, his cold confidence in being able to talk himself out of any situation, probably got him more sleep and higher returns (or his books than anyone in the Corps. On the fields of friendly stife, how- ever, his achievement did the talking. His devo- tion to right and his warmth in friendship are qualities which will bring him success in life. Glee Club I, 3, 2, 1: " A " Squad Choir ■ , 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Rabble Rouser 1; Track 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 2, 1. JOHN D. HART Homewood, Illinois C — 4 " Every girl ' s dream . . . ' ' There is never a dull moment when Bobby Lee is somewhere in the crowd. Well known for his " surfer " haircut and his cheerful disposition, he is a credit to both the Corps and his home state of West Virginia. Never having problems with academics or the TD, he was able to develop a collegiate outlook. In addition to his desire and det ermination to do well in all his endeavors, he seemed to always find time for playing basketball and helping friends in need. His cheerfulness, efficient manner, and desire insure him a future which holds much success. Pointer 4, 3, 1 ; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Volleyball Club 2, 1; Scuba Club I; 100th Nile 2, 1. " Ralph " is a unique mixture of soldier, ath- lete, and culture enthusiast. He has a wide spec- trum of interests beneficial to both himself, the West Point community, and the Army as a whole. His great sense of humor under all circumstances is truly a boon to everyone in the company. Be- sides keeping Broadway theaters and Lincoln Center in business, he enjoys riding and caring for horses. He is very active in his religion ' s activities. A real leader, he will be a great asset to the regular establishment. Christian Science Chapel Squad 4, 3, 2, 1, First Reader 3, 2, 1; C-Squad Wrestling 4; Debate Council Forum: Culture Symposium 2, 1; Cadet Riding Club, President 1; West Point Riding Club 4, 3; Culture Forum 4, 3. Hailing into West Point from the Rem State, Idaho, Mac quickly gained a prominent position on the Dean ' s other list, even spending part of his first summer leave here studying. Undaunted by a slow start he made a terrific comeback his other years and was chosen to lead our nationally ranked pistol team his last year here. He will always be remembered for his easy going manner and ever present smile and will surely be a success in his future years. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 7; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3; Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 4, 1. Popularly distinguished as the absolute epi- tome of all poise and precision, Fred cannot help but command great respect and admiration from all of those who know him. His stay at West Point has indeed brought out his inherent excel- lence and ambition. As he converts from gray to green, the King of Battle will find among its ranks one of unmatched luster and a deep desire to stay that way. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 3; 1st Regiment Catholic Chapel Representative 1; 1st Regiment Public Information Representative 1; Sky Diving Club 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Pistol 4, 2, 1, Manager 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1. Although he was kept busy with track, Paul was never too overburdened for a good time. His easy-going manner and warm wit earned him many friends. A very easy person to get along with and to get to know, his sincere friendliness and winning smile will take him a long way. Paul need not depend solely upon these attri- butes, however, for his excellent abilities as a diligent worker and natural leader will constantly carry him to the front. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 1; Car Committee 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 1; Math Club 3; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4. " The world ' s only moving static display. " fllfc IP WILLIAM F. HAUSMAN Arlington, Virginia F—l BRIAN E. HAYES Hudson, Wisconsin C — 2 Rick was always one to pack a maximum ef- fort into his every activity and was never one to lie outdone in a conversation. From part-time " Nuke " scholarship to water polo he was always making that exceptional effort. His summertime ventures beyond the walls included a broadening journey through Europe, Virginia Beach bunga- lows, and a training tour as a lawn mower pla- toon leader on a certain Kansas outpost. But as he departs the Point, single of heart and mind, it will he with the satisfaction of knowing that the T. D. owes him time. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Swimming 4. Deciding that one Hudson High wasn " t enough to graduate from, this " shy " young thing from Wisconsin entered the other " Hudson High " . As a plebe, he decided i after the first day of beast) to go all out in avenging his harassment on the upper class. Thus his shyness faded and his man- ner became one of forcefulness. Hailing from H — 2 . the worst of the old Corps, he entered C — 2 with the pomp and circumstance due the Queen of England. Being a confirmed bachelor, he despised the weekly rigmarole, but enjoyed every " loving " weekend. Departing the grey to join the Army blue he will enhance the Engineers with his dynamic enthusiasm. Glee Club 4; Howitzer 2, 1 ; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Goat Engineer Football 2; Wrestling 4; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. The pride of Black Mountain, N.C., Razor came to West Point when he heard it was a real party school. Party he did. and the last one put on by the Magnificent Seven lasted two months and or 44 hours, whichever came last. Undaunted, Razor went on to earn several stars of varying sizes, but miraculously managed to renew his scholarship each semester. Few of us will forget the sight of this blond " giant " galloping by with gold ascot flying, yelling " Hi-yo, Hannibal II, Awaaay! " Pointer 4, 3; Mule Rider 2, 1. Head 1. ROGER T. HEIMANN New Rochelle, New York A— 4 ■tiling from Birmingham, Alabama, Bruce ■mght with him the unshakable pride of being Im the deep south. Through his great desire, Emulation, and self-discipline, he has attained jhysical and scholastic level of ability which st of us would only dare to dream about. ;cess in Bruce ' s future is unquestionable, for will only be a matter of time before his lievements truly become an indication of his ;rior abilities. The Signal Crops is truly gain- a fine officer. gineer Football 2; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1 ; rtball 4; Baseball 4. :er years of valuable training at Southern nois University, Terry ' decided to grace our ly walls with his presence. It didn ' t take Terry g to forget his Midwestern lovelies and find Eastern version who occupied his attentions the better part of these last three years, is didn ' t keep Terry from being one of the anest " Intermurder " football players that E — 1 i ever produced. At the same time, he was naging to gain more and more ground on the ademic Department, while allowing enough e for bull sessions to display a great per- ality and ability to get along with others that II make him a success in any field of endeavor. kh Nite 4, 2; Dialectic Society 4. ger came directly from New Rochelle High hool with a string of athletic achievements tched by few in our class. His athletic en- vors at the Academy have made him one of highest in order of merit and have landed the captaincy of the wrestling team. His e has been a near-permanent fixture on the n ' s List. Roger ' s cadet career is characterized his intelligence, drive, and ability to inspire :rs. All these qualities insure him of a very :cessful career in the Army. p Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 3, 2, Audio 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 3, 2, 1; Football 4 ERNEST C. HEIMBERG Midland Park, New Jersey D—2 CHARLES T. HEISLER St. Louis, Missouri B — 2 WILLIAM G. HELD Minneapolis, Minnesota D—l After two years a Lehigh Ernie came to West Point well equipped to meet the rigors of Cadet life. From his first day at the Academy, this easy-going guy managed to be tops in every- thing, whether it was academics, soccer, the PFT or dragging. Ernie breezed through academics, making it appear effortless to remain number one. The Army will always be proud of this man ' s ability and accomplishments. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 3. Late lights and hard work showed the Aca- demic Department that they couldn ' t keep a good man down. Tom spent much of his four years at U.S.M.A. putting forth a strong effort on the books. He spent his free time partici- pating in several extracurricular activities. As Vice President of the Dialectic Society, he de- voted many hours and pulled several strings in bringing to the Corps top-notch entertainment. Tom had a certain " stick-to-it-iveness " that drew respect and admiration from his classmates. We ' re all richer for having known him. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Catholic Chapel Representative 1; Dialectic So- ciety 4, 3, 2, Vice-President 1; Karate Club 2, 1; Riding Club 1; 100th Nite Show 4, 3, 2, 1. " Woody " will be remembered as the tallest member of the class of 1967, and as a basket- ball player, but even more for his sincerity, hard work, enthusiasm, and true friendship. He started fast, and kept up the pace throughout his cadet years, but he eventually learned that an hour ' s sleep was more important than tenths. He can ' t fail — he ' s too big of a man in every way. Basketball 4, 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1. ■M p 2ggE ! Don ' s sense of both good humor and fair play have been surpassed only by his nimble engi- neering ability and extraordinarily tiny hand- writing. Always setting the example for others, being an intense bolsterer of the " old " plebe system, and orienting in the winning direction, he ' ll be bringing more than a turn-out star into the Army. Don will prove a credit to himself, to his class, and to West Point. Rocket Society 2, 1; Chess Club 1; Military Af- fairs Club 1; Audio 1; Sky Diving Club 1; Moun- taineering 1. Hailing from Saugerties, New York, Bob en- tered West Point with a year at the University of Buffalo behind him. His academic career was highlighted by mortal combat with the English Department, a struggle from which he emerged victorious if not unscathed. A guitar enthusiast, he is well-remembered for his troubadoring strolls through the halls of New South. Easy going and always dependable, Bob endeared himself to many. After graduation, commission in the Ar- tillery and marriage signify the beginning of a bright career for this outstanding new officer. Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2; Swimming Manager 4, 3, 2. A rugged build belies Claude ' s fabulous flair for art and creativity. He has not chosen to share a great mind with the Academic Depart- ment, but will shine if he gets into the medical career he wishes. A real ladies man, Claude has never known the real thrill of dragging " D " . He has more ability than he knows, and when he and the world discover that ability, there will be no ceiling for this multi-talented man. Houitzer 2, 1, Sports Editor; Pointer 1, Art Editor; Glee Club 4; Scuba Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 1; Car Com- mittee 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4. " Chico " a short guy with tall ambitions, had little trouble adjusting from the sunny climate of his home in Florida. An Air Force brat, be saw much of Europe and the United States and spent a year at R.P.I, befor e coming to West Point. Chico was an excellent student, earning stars every year, but still found time to help out his classmates and participate in several extracur- ricular activities. With his good mind, great leadership ability, and undampened drive, Chico will succeed in anything he attempts, and make the most out of his career. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Howitzer 4; Pointer 4, 3; Audio Club 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2; Handball Club 1. Don, although continually dreaming of his fu- ture in the outside world, remains contented in his " Home above the Hudson " . He is attracted by military and even Cadet life. Being serious when seriousness is necessary, and comical at oppor- tune times, Don has a knack of clearing up troubled situations. Math, Electricity, and Solids ranked high on his list of trivia. More important are his conflicts with women of the international set. Don learned much from his experiences with females which will certainly be an asset to him after graduation. Fencing 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1. Dave ' s easy-going nature won him many friends, and bis athletic abilities won him their respect. Whether it was a slipstick or a lacrosse stick, Dave gave it his best. His sense of humor and sense of duty will stand him in good stead in the years to come. Rochet Society 4, 1 ; Soccer 4, I ; Lacrosse 3, 2. DAVID K. HEWFTT Satellite Beach, Florida E—4 Mike showed his potential early by memoriz- ing the Bugle Notes before most of us even knew what leather was. Finding the grey walls too confining, he soon became immortal throughout the world with his tales of touring Europe in a 1951 Volkswagen and receiving a " Dear John " post card in Hawaii. His versatility athletically, from Regimental Boxing champion to protector of the Brigade Champion ' s lacrosse goal won the hearts of O.P.E. Never one to be found shining his stars, Mike and his incessant smile and inter- est in his classmates endeared himself to all of us. Class Committee 3, 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 1 ; SCUSA 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 3; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Handball 3. MICHAEL A. HEYNE Cleveland, Ohio F—3 CHARLES M. HICKEY Denver, Colorado C — 1 - i-m .-..,. j licks was one of those typical military-minded i-ats who come from everywhere. His father was I the Air Force and that must be the reason I at Mike was such a good guy. Academics were ■ways " no problem " for him, and he was the laats ' best friend. He was always the center of liy story, and he knew more gossip than most, lough he managed to do it without hurting Ityone ' s feelings. Mike will always be remem- bred as a true friend of all of us. miter 4, 3; Howitzer 2, 1; Model ' s Club 4, 3, I; later Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Triathlon Club 1. Dale will be remembered for his quick wit, unconquerable good nature, true friendship, and the ingenuity with which he battled academics and the T.D. in an effort to see " Charlie " (S, S C), the chief coordinator and sole member of his weekend planning committee. The hos- pital remains puzzled as to how he managed to lock his knee while strolling to class. The Aca- demic Department, wh ich he never quite took seriously since their goals were too meager for him, will little note nor long remember his last section achievements even though future years will find West Point proudly claiming him as one of her most successful sons. Audio Club 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1 ; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2; Automotive Representative I. DALE J. HIKES Gettysburg, Pennsylvania E — 4 +L FRANK A. HILL Warwick, Rhode Island A— 4 RICHARD M. HILL Kansas City, Missouri B — 4 From the small state of Rhode Island, Frank brought to West Point a big smile and a big heart. He seldom took himself or the Academic Departments seriously, but he always took life seriously. He lived by the golden rule of life, went to chapel every morning, and made sure his intramural team always did a good job. Throughout four years, Frank had many suc- cesses, but his greatest success will be that he will leave on graduation day with that same big heart and big smile. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Debate Council Forum 2, 1 ; Indoor Track 4: Out- door Track 4; SCUSA 2. A native of Kansas City, Rick began his collegiate education at Georgia Tech. Not sat- isfied with a year of co-ed college life, he turned to West Point and a military life. By the high goals he has set and the great de- mands he has required of himself while at the Academy, he has moved far ahead of the ordinary leader. Whatever the situation, he maintains high moral standards and a high regard for the people with whom he comes in contact, making him a leader that West Point can be proud to claim as her own. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, I. 423 -.—J? ROBERT A. Miami, Florid HIXS( a A- 3N 424 We all knew Tom as a " man on the go " . . . often in circles or as an active member of the Friday and Saturday Afternoon Gun Club. To those who knew him, he was just plain " Tom " ; to those who didn ' t know him, he was unknown. Tom will be best remembered by his famous saying, " If wishes were horses, there would be an infinite, number of bridal paths leading away from this place " . A truly down to earth fellow, Tom and the Infantry were meant for each other. Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 2, 1: Pointer 1; Russian 4. Jerry is the only person around who can always be counted on to know the temperature in good old San Antone. Even though he only attends classes as an extracurricular activity once Glee Team goes in season, he leaves be- hind some treasured memories . . . the hours spent studying for juice PR ' s over in the squash courts . . . humming a certain song with its accompanying dance and hat action . . . April Stevens and Ann Margaret in the room every night . . . the nightly letters to Joyce . . . and last but not least. GRONK! Glee Club 3, Golf 4. 3. 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Bob is truly a man of many talents. If he was not at the squash courts, he could usually be located snuggled under a brown comforter, with visions of Cessnas, Beechcrafts, and Piper Cubs, dancing in his head. Once in awhile he would emerge to ward off the claw of a green garbed representative of the Dean . . . generally with much success. The lack of challenge in this field, coupled with a lack of funds, sent him in quest of another diversion — building " model " airplanes to add to his curio shop. Bob ' s un- limited supply of energy will constantly lead him to new and more challenging fields of en- deavor, the only limiting factor being time. Model Building Club 4, 3; Christian Science College Organization 4, 3, 2, 1 ; West Point Flying Club 1: Cross Country 4. 3; Track 4. |t " Sir, the Boodler ' s Theorem ik A true physical enthusiast, Bill worked hard to stay in condition in between baseball and weekends; however, his enthusiasm never quite carried over into academics. With his cheerful smile and winning personality. Bill made many- friends during his four years at West Point, and his winning way and ability to excell will assure him of a life full of success. Spanish Club 4; Audio Club 4: Baseball 4, 3. 2, .- Pointer 1 ; SCUSA 1. ' " Hollywood Hog " , the qu going, personable guy that as a Coast Guard brat an thing from intercollegiate familiar fields of friendly doubt that Phil possesses sincerity which has made on and off " campus " . As : parable, as an individual Spanish 2, 1 : Culture 2. 1; 2, 1; Baseball 2, 1. ick to smile, easy- came to West Point d excelled in every- sports to the more strife. There is no that rare quality of him a popular guy- friend he is incom- unsurpassable. 750- 6. Football 4, 3, The Centleman from Topeka, Slim, as he pre- fers to be called, was always on the move. He enjoyed B Squad football, but shoulder prob- lems from plebe year drove him to the fifth- floor weight room. When not fighting the Aca- demic or Tactical Departments, Slim could be seen striding along with a smile, a clothing bag in one hand and a leave blank in the other. A lovable guy, Slim is destined for success in whatever branch he chooses. French 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Audio 2, 1; Culture 2, I; Spanish 2, 1; Football 4, 3; Track 4. " fe J L STEVEN G. HONZO Palmerton, Pennsylvania C — 4 -4V-- I MICHAEL A. HOOD Fort Worth, Texas B—l WILLIAM W. HORN Vilmington, Delaware B—2 . , Hanky, Hose, or Tiny, to his friends, Greg to 1 1 all, Steve to a few, found the Academy a new, I if somewhat less than exciting, experience. His motto was " study less, eat more. " He even man- j aged to gain two pounds Cow Year. We didn ' t . think he was that skinny. His passions for golf and basketball were only softened by the call II of the brown boy, with its visions of Healeys and Jean Schrimptons. With his bedroom eyes, f devilish smile, and soft-spoken Deutsch, Hanky J should be a real killer when he is stationed in Europe. Basketball 4, 3; Dialectic Society; Ski Club. y- Lubbock. Texas lost a talented young son when David came to West Point. His honor, enthusiasm, and, above all else, a keen spirit of competition have always made him a credit to our class. That natural love for a good joke or a few more hours in the rack, the Texas drawl, and his prowess as one of the class ' outstanding athletes have forever endeared Dave in our hearts. Success, as in his past, is certain to be a part of Dave ' s future. Pistol 4, 3; Handball 1 ; Outdoor Spo Club i; Football 2, 1. DAVID D. HORTON Lubbock, Texas E — 2 V " Truly amazing " fails to describe " Hood " . Lively, mischievous, and unpredictable come a little closer. You name it, he ' s done it — or j seen it, or tells a good story about it. He came in contact with every facet of cadet life, some- times winning, sometimes losing. He seemed to I major in extracurricular activities, but still ! found time to join the Dean ' s List on occasion and the " Century Club " . Hood demands the best from life be it a Rolex Watch or Chivas ; Regal Scotch, and the amazing thing is that he usually gets it. . Forum 3, 2; Dialectic Society 2, 1; 100th Nite 2, 1; Howitzer 3; Math Club 2, ; Rocket So- ciety 2, 1; Century Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby 1; Sky I Diving Club i; Spanish 3, 2, 1; Astronomy 4, 3; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 2, 1; i Acolyte 3, 2, 1. " Nick " was not exactly the " picture-book " cadet. His abandon attitude and broad grin could never quite hide his depth and sincerity. An all-around guy, he had all the moves in bas- ketball, handball, and football. Never really challenged by the Academic Department, he sur- vived the four-year ordeal with little difficulty. His uncanny ability to find humor in the dark- est situation made him an asset to any group. To be his friend was an honor which many held. Dialectic Society 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 1; 100th Nite 1. m 1 JAMES RAY HORTON Alexander City, Alabama C — 2 ■ Btf CHARLES S. HORWATH Bethlehem, Pennsylvania F — 2 This Alabama Irishman was never at a loss with the females as they were perennially drawn by his shy smile and his southern accent. Hail- ing from E — 2 of the old Corps, C — 2 gained a wirepower file and an Airborne Ranger company man. Loving every minute here and away, espe- cially weekends, this confirmed bachelor will always grace the ladies with his presence. Clubs will lose an ardent member but, the Army will gain a great small unit commander. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; 100th Nite 2; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2. Hailing from Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, Chuck, more affectionately known as " Choo-Choo " by his many friends, lingered a year at Manlius School before entering the Academy in order to round out his many academic talents. Main taining his ever-present serene attitude toward everything in general, Charlie has made his mark at West Point. With a great tenacity of purpose which characterizes his jovial attitude. Charlie has made his own good luck and will undoubtedly generate similar success in the years ahead. German 4, 3; Dialectic Society 2; Football I, 3, 2; Baseball 4; Wrestling 4. All 429 Coming to us by way of Notre Dame, Harry- will always be known for his yen for hard work most of the time, and wine, women, and song all of the time. His extra-curricular ac- tivities led him to be the company ' s unanimous choice for trip section marcher, while leaving his roommate perpetual room orderly. A true friend to all, his combination of warm per- sonality, determination, and dedication assures him success throughout his career. Debate 4; Forum 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio 2; Camera 3; Pointer 4; Math Club 3, 2, 1; French 2, 1; German 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1 ; Hand- ball 1; Spanish 1; KDET 2, 1; Skin Diving 1; Howitzer 1 : Cardinal Newman 4, 1 : Military Affairs Club 2. 1. t • si The Coast Guard lost a sailor, but it appears that the Army is gaining a loyal son in Carrol. He has turned from the ways of the sea to the ways of the Infantryman. Known affectionately by his classmates as " the ogre " , this in no way reflects his personality. His devotion to the Army is surpassed only by his devotion to Mary Ann. Having frustrated the hives for four years, Carrol may be credited with making the top half possible. He is certain to be a success, both as an officer and as a person. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3. 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3. George came from West Point and the old I — 1 fraternity after two years at Lehigh University as a slightly delayed Phi Sigma Kappa. He soon became known for his shrap wit and his endless knowledge and opinion on sports. With his love of the sea, the beaches, and the salty air. we sometimes wondered if he shouldn ' t have chosen sailoring instead of soldiering. Who else spent all of his firstie summer leaves either sailing on a schooner in the Bahamas or what might vaguely pass for surfing off Long Island? George ' s polite and friendly manner will win him friends wherever he travels. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Sports Informa- tion Detail 2, 1; Soccer 4; Math Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Model Builders 3; B Squad Soccer 1. A native of Los Angeles, Rich seemed to bi sadly disappointed when he ventured to th Great Northeast and encountered the wonderfu winters of West Point. Rich studied for a year at Wichita University before he decided to be- come a member of the Grey Friar ' s Club. A Dean ' s Lis t man since Plebe Year, Rich is well remembered for his Juice experiments conducted during Yearling Year. He learned that static could be produced by the T.D. as well as by a Van de Graff generator. With his nal athletic and academic ability going for him, Rich foresees a bright future. Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Debate 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3. A picture of the fabled South where he is from. Earl is an easy-going, good natured, gentleman. Not one to let trivia bother him, but one to give his all out effort to achieve his goals. A whiz at academics, sports, and winning friends, armed with a well cultivated Alabama accent, a ready smile, and an enthusiastic word, Earl will go a long way. Pointer Staff 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Public Information Representative 1 : Track 4. Rich came to West Point from the moun- tains of Arizona. His outstanding high school record insured him il success throughout his four years at the Academy. As a great social- izer, Rich spent little time on academics, al- though he was usually on the Dean ' s List. Rich has given in excess of himself to help others and, as a friend, few could have given more. His varied interests and inherent abilities will surely take him far up the ladder of success. Chapel Choir A Squad 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2; Ski Club 4; Bugle Notes 1: Dance Band J. " It says, ' You know if it ' s Mattell, it ' s swell! ' RICHARD D. HULSE Flagstaff, Arizona F — 4 431 A fine sportsman, most of Bert ' s time is spent on either the tennis or squash courts. A fun- lover, but a person with true devotion. Bert is certain to achieve success in all his endeavors. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2; Glee Club 4; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Tennis Manager 1. MILFORD B. HUTCHINSON Annville, Pennsylvania D—2 DENNIS W. HUYCK Council Bluffs, Iowa D—2 ere is one fact we readily know about :nny and that is this Iowa born and raised 1 is certainly a happy friend to have as we ogress here at West Point. He is never ' with- ut a smile and an encouraging word and it this manner which allows his friends to pre- lict a successful future for him. From that first lay when dropping and picking up bags were he initial parts of our training. Denny has set in example to be followed. The many who know Denny are very fortunate; those of us who personal friends have benefited from a xiendship that will always be dear to our hearts. icuba Club 2, 1: Glee Club 4. 2, 7; Hop Man- ager 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Rabble iouser 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3; Spanish 4, 3. LAWRENCE L. IZZO Greenlawn C — 1 JAMES F. JACKSON Wellsville, New York D—l " What do you do for excitement on the weekends? " Arriving at the Point from the barely thriv- ing metropolis of Viola. Wisconsin, Gary onlv knew how to do one thing— milk cows. How- ever, once he got his hands on the ground, academics proved little problem, even though the Tactical Department stepped on his dex- terous fingers a few times. During his four years here, Gary has gained a reputation as a hard worker with a favorite pastime known as the brownboy pullover. His enthusiasm and his winning personality will carry him far in the years to come. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1; Dance Band 3; Goat-Engineer Football 2; Rifle 4; Rocket Society 4. Known by his team mates as ITSO, 1220, and HOMER. Larry has the distinction on being a star man, athlete, friend and leader. His spirit and determination to win have inspired many of us to push harder when the going got rough. His easy-going personality and good humor have made the mad Italian one of the most well-liked members of the class. 67 looks forward to having him in its ' midst for the coming years. Best of luck, Larry, and when- ever you order 24 pizzas and 60 cokes at mid- night, remember you might have to make weight sometime in the future. Catholic Choir 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3; Culture Club 2, 1; Math Forum 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. On his arrival from upstate New York, Jim immediately engaged in a running battle with the Tactical Department. Although he lost a few battles, Jim, truly an exception to the rule, won the campaign. Having always loved the wilderness, he could usually be found with a rifle or fishing rod in his hand. An all-round great guy, Jim has a great future ahead of him. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; High Power Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle Team 4, 3, 2. 1. 433 JOSEPH P. JACKSON, JR. Columbia, South -rolina C—3 Coming to West Point from Columbia, South Carolina, Joe brought with him all the dignity and chivalry of the Old South. It has been said that there ' s not a man in the Corps who can stay in the Boxing Ring with " Fightin ' Joe. " Besides his tremendous will to win, his integ- rity and loyalty to his friends are his most out- standing characteristics. His complete disregard for trivialities has contributed much to class activities, and enables him to be an efficient leader. His motivation and his iron fists will assure him of success in his chosen career as an Infantryman. Rugby 4; Pointer 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1: Dialectic Society 2, 1; Football 4, 3; Monogram 3. Tom came to West Point by a gust of a Texas breeze. While he was here he was known for his ideas on the army, women, armor, and Texas. Airborne-Ranger, Armor, and Vietnam, in that order are Tom ' s initial goals. Little in stature, big in potential, Tom will go far in The Arm of Decision, and the Army. Howitzer 4, 3, 1; Fencing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese 3, 2, 1; C Squad Soccer. Though Karl ' s hot German blood may have fostered his ingenuity and devotion, his ability to face life without becoming caught up in him- self or a superficial world stems from his in- tegrity. As a class leader and " starman " . he never lost sight of his purpose. Many know Karl as a member of that great Army soccer team, others as a fun loving guy, but we all know him as a friend. A person always willing to sacrifice personal gains for what he believed right, his frankness earned our respect. We take pride in saying we know him as a good sport, a fine leader, and a great friend. Chairman, Automobile Committee 1; Class Com- mittee 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA I; Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Out- door Sportsman ' s Club 1; Culture Club 1; Rid- ing Club 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4. 435 Tom, a loyal Californian, set his sights on graduation and never let any intervening prob- lems disconcert him. He won many loyal friends with his infectious smile and subtle humor which always sprang forth at the most unex- pected, yet appropriate, times. Tom ' s constant concern for those around him, combined with his never-say-die pranks, brightened the days for us all. May graduation never separate us from such a loyal and unforgettable friend, and may the Corps of Engineers fully realize the potential of one of West Point ' s most devoted subscribers. Dance Band 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 1: Military Affairs Club 1. With a never dimming smile and a quiet, good-natured attitude, Johnny forged his way through four fine years. Whether " mucking " his way through the hills of the cross country course or delving into his beloved " juice " books, he always displayed the same good spirit. No obstacle will be too great for Johnny to surmount, for success must be the end result of such steadfast determination and desire. Audio 4, 3, 2, J; French 4, 3, 2; Rocket Society 4. 3: Triathlon Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 4, 3; Culture Club 2, 1. Coming from California, straight out of High School, Al has always shot for stars and stripes. Looking at his class standing and positions of authority, one can see that he has done a fine job in both fields. One of the true " no-sweat " guys, especially with the girls, Al is one who is always ready to have fun. but. at the same time, can handle any job that he is given with the integrity and responsibility that it deserves. Astronomy 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Rocket So- ciety 1; Track 3. DANIEL W. JINKS Beaumont, Texas D — 4 t ilThis tall Texan came to West Point with a | smile and a will to work. Always busy, Dan Imade the push easier with his cheerful ways land knack for coming up with the right answers in Thayer Hall. When not burning the mid- night oil, Dan could be depended on for a song as he strummed his treble stringer to the rallying cries of bis listeners. This musical |talent, which extended to the Cadet Band, to |gether with his openness, brought Dan many Ifriends. The Army has a good man in Dan. Catholic Choir 4; Radio Club 4. 3; Pointer 4, U; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Order of the Arrow 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; President Scoutmaster ' s Council 1; Audio Club 1; Public Relations Council 2, 1: Cadet Dance Band 2, 7. Jim ' s ability to do well in everything he tried here will best be remembered by his classmates because he helped them to do well, too. A refugee from the Charles Goren Bridge Institute, when he was not organizing a Cultural Forum trip, or working at the Dialectic Society, Jim could be found helping one of his less fortu- nate classmates get through the O.C. of aca- demics or the P.F.T. of life here. He cannot fail to achieve great things by his great drive and conscientiousness, including success with a certain blue-eyed blonde, and a circle of stars in later life. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Sunday School 3, 2, 1; Camera Club 3; Riding Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, I; Howitzer 3, 2; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Discussion Council 3, 2, 1; Forum 4, 3; 100th Nile 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 4. Even spacious Arizona wasn ' t big enough to hold the Little Man, so the strict confines of the University of Arizona never had a chance. and D. C. decided that it was time to move on. The East caught his fancy and a fine summer day in 63 found him at a bend in the Hudson. Possessed of a secret called intelligence, he stayed at the top of the class without having to sacrifice the good times. Cow year with Iggy and Willie in the Lost Fifties saw Navy weekend, second semester as a day student, and show time in Aspen during Christmas leave. When we think of him, we will remember this side of the man, but more than this, we will remember a loyal and dependable friend, serious and helpful if need be. The Army can be proud to lay claim to this young officer. Rocket Society 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; National Ski Patrol 1: Audio Club 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Culture Forum 3, 2, 1. JAMES P. JONES Cleveland, Ohio A — 3 NORMAN R. JONES Camden, Arkansas F — 1 The air is still musky and heavy, the light still dim and deathlike; but O.P.E. and central gym will never be the same, for on the plain can be heard a deep snickering laugh — Big Jim has graduated. The TAC ' s nor the Academic Departments never effected his system as Hutch and his boys did. But with O.P.E. behind him, Jim is on his way to conquer new heights of success in any field that be endeavors. He is one of the few elite. This alone assures him of success in doing bigger and better things. Car Committee 1; French Club 3, 2; Forum 3, 2, 1; Basketball 4; Lacrosse 3; Rocket Society 1; Handball 1; Pistol 1. " Razorback " Ray came to West Point in 63 from Arkansas. Ray ' s main problems as a Cadet were how to get more sleep and which girl to write next. He gave up on a solution to his first problem because there was none; a day- only has 24 hours. As for his second problem, a girl from home settled it for him. Having solved or resolved all his problems, Ray looks forward to being a real tiger in the Infantry. Goat Football; Public Information Detail 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Automobile Com- mittee 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3. Unshakable in his will to excel, whether in the academic buildings, the intramural pool, or the game board, Rich earned the admiration and respect of many by being the hard task- master, able to do what he expected of others. Long will be remembered his unselfish use of his free time, remembered by those he coached in academics, those victims of " The Phantom, " and that special one to whom his nightly let- ters were addressed. The proud ranks of the Infantry will gain a dedicated soldier upon the graduation of 67. Honor Committee 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Military Affairs Club 2, 1 . RICHARD A. JONES Norristown, Pennsylvania B — 3 437 Bill came to West Point from " The Hill " where he acquired the mind and manners of the true renaissance man. His presence has given us all a measure of the dignity and cul- ture we have often lacked; his friendship will always be a treasured thing to those who pos- sess it. Whether on stage, in the classroom, or on the slopes, Bill always showed us the ex- cellence and perfection of a job " well done " . Success and achievement can be Bill ' s only byword. Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; PIO 1. Ed came to West Point a real likable South- ern gentleman. His ever-present humor and his ability to cheer a person gained him many a friend. His biggest quality was his persever- ance in academics and athletics. He always will be remembered for his rising from the ranks of the unknown to become a stalwart performer on the Basketball team. Ed ' s mod- esty, personality, and interest in whatever he attempts will insure his success in the future. SCUSA 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. " Jorgie " as he is affectionately called by all those who have come to know him has that rare blend of personality that will undoubtedly mark him for success in later years. His inter- ests run all the way from a 29 Model " A " Ford to philosophy and political science, not to omit the guitar and banjo, while singing his own songs. As he has been in the past, he will always be, a credit to anything that he under- takes. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; B Squad Chapel Choir 4, 3,2,1; 150-lb. Football 4. " Two minutes, sir! -JAi On most snowy afternoons, one usually finds Lew at the ski slope. Not only a master at this, Lew seems always to find a pretty little woman on the weekends as well. We know Lew as a man who can be trusted to complete any job at hand, for his leadership abilities are wit- nessed in daily life and are surpassed only by his appearance and military bearing. Always in the know, Lew is no stranger to the unknown haunts of New York and the surrounding coun- try. Where ever Lew goes, people will know him as an honorable, straightforward type person with an easy sense of humor. Audio 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Man Model Builders Club 2, 1; Mountaineering 3, 2; French 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 2, 1; Monogram; Culture Club 2, 1. A shock of blond hair and a ready laugh dis- tinguish this trooper. When not leading the 12th Man in his capacity as Rabble Rouser extra- ordinaire, he could be found leading the Rugby team to new heights both on and off the field. Academics never presented a problem to " The Keeker " , nor did winning friends to add to his vast collection. With his varied talents and strong desire to excel, what can the world pre- sent to delay him on the road to success? Dance Band 4; KDET 4; German 4, 3, 2; Rugby 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 2, 1. Bob is remembered best for his easy-going disposition and his impressive loyalty to Acad- emy ideals. The rigors of cadet life have not kept him from preserving his cheerful and optimistic attitude. Bob ' s proud possessions in- clude his pullup records and his faithful high school sweetheart. Strong backer of the Brown Boy Philosophy, Bob also has helped preserve the institution of 2135 shower parties. With a spirit and smile, Bob will surely be an asset to every unit that he joins. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; German 2, 1; Scuba Club 1; Soccer 4. ROBERT C. KECK Cedar Grove, New Jersey A— 2 ROBERT K. KKENAN Boise, Idaho F-l Coming to the Academy after a semester at Boise Jr. College and active duty in the Army Reserve, Bob has made the most of his stay here. His academic endeavors have met with success and he is a veritable tiger with a slide rule. A good attitude coupled with the desire to do a good job, is characteristic of Boh along with the fortitude to uphold his convic- tions. Success is in store for this future en- gineer. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1 ; Math Forum 1 ; 100th Nile 1 ; Color Guard 3, 2; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Company Catholic Squad Representative 2, 1; West Point: A Way of Life 4, 3. GEORGE H. KELLENBENZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania C — 1 Bringing with him from Philadelphia the proposition that, " You only rock once, " George set out from the heginning to make life in his jnew home as pleasant as possible. Having sur- vived an early struggle with the Academic De- partment, he slipped into a relaxed way of life that always seemed to leave him time to help a classmate. With his ready wit and capacity for work, George is sure to find friendship and Isuccess waiting for him in the Artillery. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 4; Fencing 4; Goat Football 2, 1; Karate 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1. JOHN E. KELLY Kil cen, Texas A— 4 Dave came to West Point after two hard, but well spent ears at St. John ' s University. So, hard work was nothing new I " " Kel " , and work hard he has. Desire, motivation, ami self-confi- dence are a few of the many words thai might he used to describe Dave ' s character. Hut, above all others, he never hesitated t " aid a class mate in need of a helping hand, even in his " waning days " , with the Juice Department. For a man like Dave, success is more a habit than a quest. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1: Sheet Trap Club 4 3, 2, 1: Culture 2, U Hunting Club 2, 1: Catholic Representative 2. 1 ; 100th Nile 4. 3, 2, I; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. Mike, an original A— 1 file, has tasted every endeavor of cadet life — from the area to the trunk rooms, to " Flirty. " Sporting a well-used brown boy and numerous scars from his cliff- flights, Mike ' s quick wit and eternal jokes will always be remembered. His marks in the area of gymnastics will stand for quite some- time, as will his " all-time " scores on weekends. His ability to see a problem through and con- stant aggressiveness earmark him for a future filled with excitement. Glee Club 4; Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Rochet Society 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Gymnastics Team ' 4, 2, 1; Army " A " 2, 1; Navy Stars. Affable and good-natured, Jack will always be remembered for his cheerful smile and friendly greetings to one and all. In academic endeavors and P.E. he was a natural, and the envy of his classmates who had to strive to reach goals that Jack took in stride. Never one to get excited under the pressures of the sys- tem, Jack could cope with anything the Tac- tical Department could hand out. His quick wit, common sense, and superior ability insure his success, and his genuine friendship will make him an asset wherever he goes. SCVSA 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3; German 3, 2; Rochet Society 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 2, 1; Gym- nastics I: Gold 41 ' Thanks Jack, for a job well done. " Cadet Kempf commonly referred to as ' ole Mike, has the dubious distinction of being the oldest member of our illustrious class. Mike shares his many years of experience gained at college, in the Army, and various world jaunts with us. his classmates. He is also a prominent and paid member in good standing in the Good Guys Club Inc. Mike should see stars; his heart contains two special goals, " Vivi " and the U.S. Army. The class wishes you well, Mike, in the years ahead. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; German Club 4; Scuba Club 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1, President 1; Lacrosse 4; Rifle 4: Camera 3. It was always Paul ' s ambition to attend one of the East ' s finest schools, and after the arduous trek from West Orange, New Jersey, his dreams came to fruition behind the ivy- covered walls of the North Gym. His propitious beginnings have gained momentum ever since, keeping him several jumps ahead of the Aca- demic Department, and making him one of the few passed over for area duty. Sports in the form of Intramural Football and Rugby have been among his principal interests, the former resulting in many fun nights of sponge baths. During his stay at West Point, Paul has dis- tinguished himself as both a scholar and an ath- lete; but perhaps most significantly, as a man one is privileged to call " friend. " KDET 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2; Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4. Terry ' s collection of pictures tells the story of a frustrated artist with an abundance of talent, but with no time to work. He knows what he wants and has the competency to get people to do exactly what he wants them to do. We ' re all proud to know and work with Terry. The Military Academy is graduating a dedi- cated officer and gentleman. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 3, 2, 1 ; Russian Club 4, 3; Debate Council Forum 4; Chess 4; Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1. " The book says 8 and 8 sir. ' Born on a mountain top in Tennessee, the Nashville Flash came to West Point versed in both golf and living the good Jife. An all- around " all the way " man in all his endeavors. Flash let neither the T.D. nor black magic distract him from the really important things in life. A fast and true friend, one could al- ways count on his being there when needed. After his departure from these hallowed halls, the Screaming Eagles will gain a man who can truly be called a leader. Handball 3; Scuba Club 1: Spanish 4, 3, 2, 1; Military A j fairs Club 1; Rugby 3; Pistol 1; 100th Nile 1; Indoor Track 4; Sunday School Teacher 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club ' 3. 2. 1. After graduating from high school in Utah, Phil immediately traveled to West Point to begin his new life as a Cadet. At West Point, Phil distinguished himself truly outstandingly as a humorist. Always cheerful and consider- ate, Phil was ready to help any and every one of his classmates. He is particularly noted for coaching his classmates who were less industrious than himself. Besides being very congenial, Phil is also an avid hunter and out- doorsman who has taken full advantage of the recreational facilities at West Point. A worthy addition to the " long Grey Line " , Phil will always be fondly remembered by all who knew him. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Rich is rarely at a loss for words especially when it comes to his hometown of Monroe, Louisi- ana. His energies seemed inexpendable whether they were directed toward his roommates, aca- demics, plebes or whatever endeavor he under- took. To Rich, there was only ONE girl and only ONE way to live,— by the BOOK. To those of us who knew him there was only ONE Rich and the experience of knowing him will be long remembered. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Public Information Detail 2; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. ROBERT E. KNAPP Syracuse, New York B—3 Kish was known as the " warm weather " cadet from California whom everyone mistook to be from Hawaii. Worse yet, he did claim either Los Angeles or San Francisco to be his home but proudly repeated that he lived " halfway between " the two cities. A level head and a strong desire to succeed earmarked him for success at the Academy after an outstanding high school career. As a perennial choice for the Dean s List and editor of Slum Gravy, Kish was a prime example of the old axiom that good things do come in small packages. Slum Gravy 2, 7; Editor, Slum Gravy 1; Rocket Society 1; Wrestling 4; Golf Manager 4, 3. 2, 1. Dick is what you might call an all around athlete. In the pool or on the courts, he ex- celed in whatever he tries. Combining this with the stars on his collar, a quick wit, and a great sense of humor, you have an all round guy. The Air Force will be proud to have him, as will a certain Tallahassee Lass. Water Polo 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Swim- ming 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Tennis 4. 3 After six years in high school and six months in the Army, Knapper came to West Point with the attitude that there was nothing he couldn ' t accomplish. It took the Academic Department six days to convince him otherwise. When Knapper is not studying, he can be found in one of sev- eral places: behind the hockey rink, hanging out his window, or riding the headlight of the Pennsylvania R.R. express. As Vice President of our class, he has obtained many worthwhile goals. He is sure to do the same for the Army. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2; Rabble Rouser 2; Sunday School Protestant 2, 1; Vice President 67 Class; 150-lb. Football 4, 3. WILLIAM P. KOCH Covina, California D — PAUL R. KOKONOWSKI Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts C — 4 Bill will take many memories with him on graduation day. The only California surfer who can ' t swim, he made the 3,000-mile trek from Covina to West Point with stars in his eyes and football pads on his shoulders. Hill ' s memories will recall hour upon hour in the steam room and his ice-cube diets to try and make weight for football, a Navy weekend in Philly, an un- timely request for " ' fast music, " and four glori- ous months with Iggy and the Little Man in the Lost Fifties. But also, Bill leaves many memories for his friends to take with them. The sight of crisp downfield block by No. 50 and the smiling face of a loyal friend are his trademarks. West Point ' s loss is the Army ' s gain because when Bill puts on his gold bars the re will be no finer in our ranks. Perhaps the best tribute that we as his friends can give him is that when the years have mellowed us all, we will look forward to seeing him again. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 2, 1: Russian Club 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 4, 3; French Club 2, 1; Astron- omy Club 1. Koko brought to the Academy a family tradi- tion of professionalism. A master on the guitar, he found little time to play it, as he always had so much to do. Known to some as the wandering minstrel, Koko had quite a following as a cadet. After spending his first two years as a profes- sional shoe wearer-outer and room-guarder, he settled down to filling a permanent room orderly slot Cow and Firstie year. Socially, Koko spent a lot of time keeping a certain girl in line, right where she wanted him. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Audio 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Century Club 3; Hockey 4. George came to West Point fresh from an out- standing high school career in Cleveland. Never one to worry about academics, George often found his time being devoted to other causes — such as girls. Although often cheerful and seem- ingly carefree he possesses the level-headedness many lack and always can offer solid reliable advice in any situation. George established him- self as one to be counted on to get the job done when the odds were against him. His keen mind and strong logic always made him the victor in a battle of brains or wit. Adamant determination and active aggressiveness perfectly describe this future leader of men. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1; Rocket Society 4, 1; Math Club 4, 3; Baseball 4, 1. GEORGE F. KOLESAR Independence, Ohio E—3 _ c Michigan ' s loss was the Army ' s gain; Kombo had arrived at West Point. It wasn ' t that Andy tried to change everything to suit him as a cadet; he merely refused to be changed by the environ- ment. He managed to weather all of the prob- lems of cadet life — unhelpful roommates — aca- demics — O.P.E. — by sheer determination. Andy tried everything from soccer to wrestling elec- tricity to guitar playing. Versatile, stubborn, easy-going, and an ingenious sense of humor Andy is a good friend to have, and will be an attribute to the Army Officer Corps. Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Soccer 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2. Carl never let academics pose a great problem to him, so that he could turn his attention to track, his extracurricular activities, and other outside interests. A true devotee of the daily workout either outdoors or in the " Palace of Sweat, " his hard work paid off in making him number one man in physical education. Carl lent his melodic baritone tremolo to both the Cadet Chapel Choir and the Glee Club, not to mention the svelte but wordless sounds that permeated the halls when he took a notion to sing. His optimistic outlook and friendly way can bring him nothing but success in the future. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; PRC 1; Glee Club 3; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross- country 4, 3, 2; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 4, 3; ISO-lb. Football 3, 2; Audio 4, 3. Ken, an easy going Californian and charter member on the Dean ' s List, has considered de- bate to be his chief interest during his tenure as a cadet; academics rarely having represented more than an interruption in his brown-boy-to- trip-section routine. Ken looks forward to a career in Army Intelligence where his ability to speak and his affinity for hard work will serve him in good stead on the ladder to success. SCUSA 1: Debate Council Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. " Two more guys put valuables in the safe and I take off for Mexico. " Deciding to major in school, this Connecticut Yankee gave up the gridiron to George Wash- ington after two years, and moved his battlefield to Michie Stadium. Our class benefitted greatly, for who can imagine a weekend in the city or the Ben Franklin in Philly without Pete to bring the roof down. From a hockey game on a frozen pond to the Indianapolis Speedway, from an ice hole in Alaska to the pressbox with KDET, and from the rugby field to the high- est positions of leadership, Pete ' s great en- thusiasm, humor, and desire to drain life of every ounce have made us all better for having known him. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Woodsman 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4; SCUSA 2, 1; KDET 2, 1 ; Out- door Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. Frank, unable to remain in the ivy-covered cloist- ers of Notre Dame with their continual reminders of history and tradition, escaped to join the grey line. With him he brought his toothbrush and the words of his father, " Keep your sense of humor and stay away from the flagpole " . Frank pressed this idea and his spirit into all aspects of academy life. Academics posed no problem for Frank, al- lowing him to maintain an engineer standing with little effort. On weekends he could be found with a young lady in one arm and a blue bag in the other, heading for places unknown. His com- bination of a sense of humor with a sense of duty will carry him far in the service. Honor Committee; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. The " Thin Man ' , an Army " brat " from Georgia, vaulted into Echo — 3 after surviving two years in Inquisition 1. Dedication to clearing sixteen feet from the end of a fiberglass pole typifies his dedi- cation to completing an overwhelming task. Achiev- ing no great academic prowess, he did become well-read, well-liked, and well-versed in delicate subtleties. Four years here bred a dry sense of humor, easily brought forth with a touch of cyni- cism. A thought of his, " War is our business. Business is good, " came with contemplation of Special Forces. " Kujo " — soldier and lover — will never be forgotten and always brought to mind with the best of reminiscences. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, I ; Numerals 4, " A " 3, 2, 1. STEVEN W. KUJAWSKI Pennsauken, New Jersey E — 3 " _ ; - — , " Got gum Yank? " Dean entered the Academy a veteran of the City College of Pasadena and a young man very happy with the sunny life in Los Angeles. U.S.M.A. was unable to break his sunny spirit. Dean ' s words of wisdom and cheerfulness have guided us through many a trying time, and helped us to all the more to enjoy the good times. While others directed their efforts to concentrated afternoon sleeping, Dean directed his towards physical excellence. His crunching left jabs and multitude of unorthodox take-downs have written their history on the halls of the Gymnasium. Suc- cess shall follow this little man with the motto, " Maximum efforts can ' t help hut bring maximum returns. " Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Rifle Club 4; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 4. Pa DEAN M. KUNIHIRO Monterey Park, California D — 3 ROBERT A. KUNSELMAN Palo Alto, California A— 3 1 K. VA1 4i A 1 I Bob brought much from California when he be- came a cadet. His personality brightened these gray walls the most. Whether he was running track or fighting off the Academic Departments, he maintained bis friendly attitude which brought cheer to us all. His conscientious attitude has led him to make a determined effort at all he does. Bob ' s perseverance and high spirits will give him much success after graduation. A Squad Chapel Choir 4, 3; B Squad Chapel Choir 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3; Track 4, 3, 2, J; fiasketball 4. STEVEN T. KURTYKA Shirley, Massachusetts A — 1 MICHAEL F. KUSH Decatur, Illinois C—2 JOHN P. KUSPA Detroit, Michigan B—l We in A — 1 knew we could always depend on Steve. Whether on the " Intermurder " fields or the Company, he was always there to lend a hand. Steve can best be described like this: To know Steve was to know you had a friend. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Radio Club 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2; Sailing Club 3, 2. Mike is taking the Oath of Allegiance instead of the Hippocratic Oath, to the everlasting misfortune of the A.M.A. Quiet but sincere, Mike works hard and plays even hardeT Although he didn ' t arrive until 4 July, ' 63, he quickly made up for what he had missed and hasn ' t stopped progressing yet. West Point has gained a loyal son, and both a fine girl and a fine career await him, in that order. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; German 2, 1; Rugby 4; Ski 2, 1; Glee Club 4. J. P., the Motown boy, came to be known as the " freshman " who never smiled. Since that time, John has been smiling quite regularly, mostly at O.P.E., the T.D. and Thayer. The Morning Man greeted us each day with a few minutes of the outside world and helped us to keep smiling through our long battle with Thaddeus. With the solid background of Happy One, the memories of Good Buddy, Frogie, and the boys, the Dean ' s list, O.P.E. ' s, other list, and the turntable, John cannot fail to succeed in all that he does. Glee Club 4; Chess Club 4, 3, 1; Cardinal New- man Forum 4; KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, Program Direc- tor; Engineer Football Team; Dialectic Society 4. Coldwater, Michigan sent Gary and his scientific mind to us. He intrigued us with his financial schemes and mystified us with his knowledge of computers. When faced with a challenge, his com- petitive spirit and self-confidence were never fail- ing. Being a true gentleman at heart, Gary was quick to gain our respect and friendship. He was always more than ready to help a friend and his coolness and jovial smile were an inspiration to all. We who know Gary and those who will know him are lucky indeed. Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; Brigade Open 4; Radio Club 4; Math Forum 2, 1; Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; German Club 3; Model Builders Club 4, 3, Custodian; Bowling 3; Rugby 2. Whether " Bou " , " Labi " , " Labou " , " Boul " , or " Rich " , our proper Bostonian has indeed come a long way since that dreadful day. His love for Math consistently put him at the top of the class. His ability in sports won him Mud awards Plebe and Yearling Years. His suave ways around the ladies made him a natural choice for the big par- ties. Whether the armor or the infantry will get him seems to be the Army ' s problem. Neither a raging sea (except on the Football field) nor a stagnant mill pond (except under a Brown Boy), " Bou " most nearly resembles a smooth flowing stream — in a word, consistent. Math 4; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Catholic Company Representative 2, 1. With his nose in a Social Science book and a guitar in his hands, Mickey made his appearance inside the grey walls. Never having any problems with the Academic Departments gave Mick plenty of time on weekends to spend with Miss E.E.T. — a very close friend. You could always find them freezing to death at Smith Rink, cheering our hockey team; or just enjoying themselves together after a week of separation. Undoubtedly good for- tune will follow Mike and his friend throughout life. Howitzer 4, 2, 1 ; Howitzer Stajj 2, 1 ; Mountain- eering Club 4, 3, 2; Pointer 4, 3; Forum 4; Scuba Club 1. A cadet on duty knows nothing J 451 John battled the English Department plebe year, but fought back and won in the end. An easy- going manner and a permanent smile made him a welcome addition to any group. Spending most of his four years in the pool, John broke so many Academy records that he became a regular part of Sunday evening " P.O. " You couldn ' t ask for a better team mate, room mate, or friend. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. From his Wisconsin home, Bill came to West Point with only his quiet, complacent ways to see him through the rigors of this militant life. Though the storms came and the hail fell, Bill leaves West Point four years later with the same quiet, complacent ways unchanged by all that has come between. Dedicated to the accomplishment of all of his self-set goals, Bill has held a per- manent position on the Dean ' s List and could be counted on to perform his utmost in Army ' s gym- nastics meets. In the future, anyone who meets Bill will feel that he has met a true leader; any- one who works with Bill will know it. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3; Scuba Club 4; Spanish 4, 3; Gymnastics 4, 2, 1. It is hard to say what the Longyard liked better: Corps Squad, Track, or playing the horses at Aqueduct on weekends. As a friend one could not ask for more, for Tom is always willing to go out of his way to help someone out. His attributes of sincerity and perseverance will follow him throughout a successful military career. Hav- ing Tom as a friend made the grey walls a little brighter. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4, 3, 2. ROBERT F. LA RAIA Oneida, New York E—l MICHAEL F. LASCHER Bay Shore, New York A—l THOMAS LANYI Washington, D.C. B—2 HARTMUT H. LAU Alamogordo, New Mexico A- 452 Down from the hills of the Oneida Indians in -upstate New York hails one of the warmest, friendliest men ever to come to West Point. Bob will be remembered among his classmates for the piany qualities and abilities which promise to |bring a future full of fame and recognition. Also, lit will be remembered how Bob got back at the upperclassmen as a plebe by beating a few of them around in the boxing ring on his way to |tthe 177 pound Regimental Championship. Look for Bob in the headlines of the future. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 100th Nite 4, 3; Catholic Choir 3, 2, 7. ike ' s constant smile, witty sense of humor, and nse of sincerity were always an inspiration :o those around him. Anyone who came in con- act with " The Lasch " soon welcomed his com- ny and appreciated his cheerful attitude. Those ho knew him wel l will also long remember his uieter side, his devotion to ideals and his friend- hip with us. His qualities are many and his aults are few; a solid past lay behind and a romising future ahead. atholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; cer 4, 3; Wrestling 4, 3; Sailing 4; Debate Council Forum 2. Under Art ' s often stern appearance there lies a sincere and determined man. With some natural ability and a great deal of hard work, he became of the top students in the class. This big man has a heart to match his physical size. Whether it was teaching Sunday School or help- his classmates. Art could be relied upon to llingly give his free time to others. His determi- |nation and dedication will bring him success in :he future. SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1 ; German 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; " B " Football 3. Bob came to West Point with two years of fun- loving, free-moving collegiate atmosphere under his belt. While at the Academy, he made a game of trying to keep the Academic Department from tapping him on the shoulder. Bob had a favorite pastime of using his engineering prowess in elud- ing the T.D. With his personally designed pantry shelves, he had to be the only Cadet who could serve his friends coffee, popcorn or sandwiches after taps. With his originality of thought and deep sense of duty, Bob will make this man ' s Army a fine officer. Pointer 4, 2, 1; Math Club 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4; Wrestling 4, 3. ROBERT J. LENZ Mankato, Minnesota C — 3 KENNETH J. LEONARDI Siaten Island, New York F—3 Coming from the city, Ken brought a bright smile and the readiness to join in the work or fun. Ken got along with everyone — except the Academic Departments. It was always nip and tuck in aca- demics, and a little more tuck than nip in Year- ling Math. Cow Year, Juice tried to add another star to his B-robe, but Ken electrified them with a dazzling 20-tenth finish. Russian consumed a large part of Ken ' s interest, but his Italian accent always gave him away. Ken will have friends and success wherever he goes, and we all wish him the best. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 1. Narrowly escaping defeat in several battles with the Academic Departments, including a hair rais- ing overtime thriller with the Electricity Depart- ment, Bob has been a proven victor with a per- fect record, all wins and no losses. Although un- der constant fire from Academics, he has man- aged to keep his dry wit. His sarcastic humor has managed to keep his friends happy even in the most discouraging situations. Bob was always ready to help a classmate in any situation. With this attitude the Army will surely gain when his date of rank is added to the rolls. Catholic Choir 4, 3; Spanish Club 3; Goat Foot- ball 2. ROBERT J. LIBUTTI Eastchester, New York D—l If you have a job to be done that requires a lot of hard work, and does not pay many dividends — see Mike. Probably one of the hardest workers in the class, Mike always gets the job done and asks very little in return. He is always willing to help out a friend with anything. The Army is getting a real " doer " in Michael S. Lighthill. He is a man of action that we will all probably hear from in the future. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Basketball Manager 4. Four years ago Paul came to West Point from Boston overflowing with the drive and determina- tion to succeed in every area of cadet life. After overcoming a few minor obstacles carefully laid by the Tactical and Academic Departments, Paul has accomplished many of his goals. He graduates still possessing this same desire and determination that will insure him success in the future. Good luck, Paul. Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Karati Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President; SCUSA 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4; Catholic Choir and Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Brazilian Exchange 1; Track 4, 2; Debate Council Forum 1; Cardinal New- man Forum 2, 1. Ed came to F — 3 after spending two years study- ing under " super-tac " in D — 1. Never one to be bothered by the small things, he could usually be found taking advantage of his class privileges. Ed will be remembered as the only Cadet to take a long weekend when he had only one grade above 2.3, complete with the T.D. ' s best wishes. His warm smile and kind words for everyone have gained him many friends in the Corps; and these traits will bring him nothing but success in the future. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Tennis 4; Squash 4. A pipe helps the first classman to spend his abundant free time in meditation. Davis came to us from West Memphis, Arkansas, and had no trouble getting adjusted to Yankee ways. Never one to avoid a good time, his fine timing kept him out of trouble with the Academic Department. Closer to the hearts of O.P.E. than most of us, it was not strange to see this Southern gentleman make a name for himself in the boxing ring. Giving Northern ladies a fair go at his heart, but never forgetting his fans at the Univer- sity of Arkansas, Davis was a must around ladies. Good luck to a hard worker, and thanks for the pleasure of being his roommate. French 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling 4, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Managing to stay away from the T.D. and work- ing hard have made Bob ' s stay here productive and enjoyable. This same hard work and deter- mination, along with his ever-present good-nature, will surely follow him in his Army career and making it even more productive. Mortar 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3; Bowling Club 4, 2, 1; Lacrosse Manager 3; C-Squad Lacrosse Manager 1. Fred ' s unpretentious possession of sincerity and strong conviction has made him many true friends in the class of 67. Never one for wasting time on academic matters, his sold approved solution was brown boy defilade. Whether the flick was " Bambi " or " The M7967AT Jeep " the theater could depend upon his presence. " Peanuts " sel- dom let things upset him (who else could have survived in that infamous room yearling year), and was famous for his term paper marathons. He managed to find time for many outside " interests, " though he is still our staunchest bachelor. Good-humored and reliable, this infan- try file will surely go to the top in his 30-year stint. Portuguese 4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting 3, 2, 1; Fishing 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute 3; Hoivitzer 1; Pointer 2; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Camera 3, 2; Football Man- ager 4; 100th Nite 4; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling 4, 3, 2, 1; Shy Diving Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 1. DAVIS H. LOFTIN West Memphis, Arkansas F—3 ROBERT J. LOVE Nashville, Tennessee F—2 .-;£- WILLIS F. LOWREY -tteville, North Carolina A — 4 455 The true " Latin Lover " of our class, Mario came to West Point from Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, and not only excelled in his endeavors along the twist- ing paths of " Flirty " (those eyes drew many a lady ' s sighs), hut in the Academic Department as well. A true intellectual and philosopher, " Lo La " showed a knowledge of the human person that was envied by those fortunate enough to work closely with him. With his quick wit and bright smile, there is no doubt that Mario will succeed in all his future endeavors. It would be no surprise if, someday, he has a certain white mansion in San Juan as his own. Catholic Choir 4; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 3; French Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Culture Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding Club; Sailing 1. 9 J . ■.fctf EVERETT D. LUCAS Dover, New Jersey C— 3 Luke made the scene at the Pint with his per- petual toothy grin, eminently prepared to inject his own earthy hrand of humor no matter what the situation. No one would ever say his voice was swallowed up in a crowd. " Yeah, anyhow. " Although a great advocate of the eternal rack, as likely as not you ' d find him hanging from a fourth floor window on a sunny afternoon, survey- ing the G.A.P. (female) with his trusty binocu- lars. A loyal and reliable friend beneath it all, at least two will never forget a certain beach party jin the Gulf. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling 2; Astronomy Club 3. n r Ii LUCAS GEORGE P. LUPTON amance, North Carolina A — 4 WILLIAM R. LYNN Tampa, Florida F — 3 rA WILLIAM A. MacDONALD Newport, Rhode Island D—l A true " sone of the South, " George most prob- ably chose cadet grey because of its similarity to confederate grey. Regardless of his reason, the corps will be losing one of its finest members when graduation arrives. No one can ever forget his friendly greeting, warm smile, and gentle- manly manner . . . especially all the beautiful girls that have chanced to cross his path. Acad- emics, athletics, and aptitude were naturally easy for the old Tar Heel boy, leaving plenty of time for afternoons with his beloved brown boy. To a great guy and a wonderful friend we extend all the wishes for success and happiness in the years to come. God speed . . . Debate Council Forum 4; Dialectic Society 2; Howitzer 2; French 1 ; Rocket Society 1; Scuba Club 1. From the sunny beaches of Florida, Bill came to West Point to make a name for himself. With a smile and a kind word for everyone, he became a well-known and liked member of the class. His high academic standing is a tribute to his natural intelligence and determined efforts. Although ad- vanced courses kept him busy, Bill always found time to help those among us who found time to help those among us who found studies difficult. With Patty by his side and his sights trained on success, Bill will mold the future to his liking. Newman Forum 4; National Debate Tournament 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3. The warm winds of July in the summer of 1963 brought with them to the banks of the Hudson a new son of West Point. Bill came to these hal- lowed grounds with eyes replete, with dreams of greatness; and greatness he did achieve. Bill ' s presence was always felt, whether he was on the field of friendly strife, in the classroom, or en- gaged on the eternal battlefield of love. Mac will always be remembered by all for his friendliness towards others and his willingness to lend a help- ing hand. Bill ' s name will go down among the other members of the long grey line, not merely as a graduate, but as a great officer that he is destined to be. Astronomy Club; Honor Committee 2, 1. 457 F. SCOTT MacFARLANE Ionia, Michigan F — 4 Probably the greatest social director to be grad- uated, Scotty always knew when it was time to hit the books — NEVER! There was always time for the finer things of life — skiing, James Bond novels, the Rolling Stones, and a sprinkling of the fairer sex, not necessarily in that order — will Vermont ever forget Spring leave of 66? With that rare blend of good humor, common sense, and cool-headedness, Ionia ' s own " jowl-face " can go nowhere but to the top in all his endeavors. Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1 ; Instructor 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 2, 1; Scuba Club 1; Rocket Society 1; 100th Nite 4, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; French 2. Johnny ' s fast-moving four years here have been centered on most any extracurricular activity — with emphasis on the good time and women. He was not particularly worried about academics be- cause they just seemed to come naturally, as did his problems with his checkbook. It ' s like Johnny says about his problems with the T.D., " If they can ' t take a joke . . . " . One of his main concerns was keeping his privileges and weekend status . . . everything else eventually found its own level. With his determination and sense of humor, he ' ll make his contribution felt wherever he goes. Howitzer 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 1 ; Rus- sian 2; Rocket Society 1; Ski 1; Soccer 4, 3,2,1. " Mac " came to West Point from " Cincinnati " , Ohio, and a Kentucky military school. He swam Plebe year, but when academic troubles overtook him Yearling Year, he had to limit his athletic endeavors to Water Polo, " goat " football, and in- tramurals. A true infantry file, Mac has plans for the Airborne Infantry and either Army Avia- tion or Special Forces. A true believer in a fun- filled life, Mac has dreams of going home to his horses, Kentucky Bourbon, and red-haired girls. If the horseborne infantry were still around, " Mac " would be right at the head of the troop. Portuguese Club 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Swimming 4. The Old Corps ak JEFFREY R. MADSEN Jamestoum, North Dakota A — 1 =?S T C. EMMETT MAHLE Hampton, South Carolina £—2 BRIAN E. MAHONEY Belmont, Massachusetts A— 3 Heffie. from North Dakota . . . Jamestown ' s fa- vorite son. Ever since Beast Barracks, Jeff has been a standout in the class, his sincere attitude and quick confidence have won him the respect and admiration of officers and cadets alike. Jeff ' s talents are as varied as his energy is boundless, from playing Rugby to putting out the Howitzer, he consistently does everything better. Truly the man to work over you, with you, or under you, Jeff will succeed in whatever he does, wherever he goes and will be a credit to his class, his school, his service, and his country. Howitzer 2, 1, Editor 1; Class Committee; Class Treasurer; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Track 4. i q __ - _j In the far corner, hailing from Hampton, South Carolina, and wearing the black, gold, and grey trunks of a confirmed AAA member is 1967 ' s " Em " Mahle. A frequent opponent of the Thayer System, Em has received many decorations testify- ing to his gallantry and conspicuous bravery under fire. Em carries his fight to the athletic fields as a rugby fly-half and as first team end for the 150-lb. " little rabble. " He will long be remem- bered by his roommates for his magnetic desk which seems to attract everything not bolted down or locked away. Em plans to devote his talents to a career in law where his outgoing personality should stand him in good stead. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, President; Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Sports Editor; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Pistol 4. Hailing from a suburb of Beantown, Brian brought with him a stamina which has stood him well through that D-l plebe year, and in the years since. Whether it be running our Auto Show, competing on Corps Squad, or in academics, Brian brought to each job an energy and sense of humor that somehow placed it in perspective. He has learned, however, that too energetic an effort in juice leads to frustration and fractured slide rules. With his yen for Recondo and Jungle training, what choice of branch could there be but infantry. 1967 Auto Show; Catholic Acolytes; Rocket So- ciety; Spanish 1; Cross Country 4, 3, 2; Track 4, 3, 2. EDDIE L. MARION Winston-Salem, North Carolina D — 4 LAWRENCE H. MARLIN Farmland, Indiana D — 2 ANDREW W. MARON Tarzana, California E—3 460 Jl Eddie put himself to the task of graduating with the same determination that will mark his suc- cessful career as an officer. This determination and hard work, however, did not keep Eddie from having a sincere interest in his classmates as he was always willing to help when one of us was in a tight spot. This comradeship along with his even disposition will mark Eddie for the best out in the big world. Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Bap- tist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. M J The pride of Farndand, Indiana, and an ex-boiler- maker, Larry has easily surpassed all obstacles placed before him by the Tactical and Academic Departments and has emerged as a leader of our class. Although Larry didn ' t develop many callouses opening textbooks he managed to stay firmly en- trenched in the top of the class academically while devoting his spare time to many extracurric- i ular activities. Scholar athlete, and everyone ' s friend, Larry had one " weak ness " — the fairer sex. As in all of his pursuits, Larry also excelled in this area. No goal will be too great for Larry and his quick smile will help him in all he does. SCVSA 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; PIO 1; CPRC 2, 1; Scuba Club 3; Math Forum 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3. cr Although Andy missed being the baby of the class by two, he was affectionately designated as the i baby of E — 3 ' s class of 67. One of his biggest dis- 1 appointments in life seems to be the fact that the i " sun " of West Point isn ' t the same one he left J back home in the San Fernando Valley. After he drove his A — 1 roommate to marriage, he decided to watch himself and proceeded to charm many j a heart with his " pretty blue eyes. " His qualities of leadership and physical ability are destined to , carry him through a tremendous career with the Special Forces-Airborne-Ranger elite of the Army. Pointer 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Sunday School Teach- er 2, 1; Forum 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Hockey 4; Baseball Manager 4; Gymnastics 2; Swimming 4; Engineer Football 2; Rochet Society 1. JOHN E. MARSHALL Hicksville, New York E—2 _- 3»i WALTER E. MATHER Norfolk, Virginia B—l V Sporting the largest stereo in the Corps and dividing his time between the 3rd floor weight room and his beloved rack, Johnny still found time to excel in academics. This favorite son of Hicksville, New York, came to West Point with a quiet sincerity, a love for athletics, and an enduring sense of humor which undoubtedly eased many of our trying times. If the past is any indi- cation. Johnny is sure to do well wherever he goes. Audio Club; Rocket Society. Walt entered Beast Barracks with a year ' s prac- tice at V.M.I. Probably would never have been on the area had it not been for the Russian De- partment. Established himself as a starter on the 150-pound football team in his second class year. Although the son of an Engineer Officer, Walt never considered anything but Infantry. His love for Infantry was increased on AOT with the 25th Infantry in Hawaii. With his aggressiveness and devotion to duty, Walt will make a fine officer, and dedicated leader. 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. From Portsmouth, Virginia, comes Army ' s answer to Charles Goren. If it hadn ' t been for a tragic experience with the Mechanics Department, Trey might never have broken a book binding. But, happy-go-lucky and fancy-free, Trey never let the rigors of academic life get him down, (he played bridge the night before a re-entrance exam!) Wherever he goes, Trey will give those he meets a warm and sincere friendship and unceasing smile that can ' t be matched. KDET 4, 3; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Ticket Manager 1; Car Committee 1; 100th Nite 2, 1; Baptist Training Union 1 ; SCUSA 1. MATHEW S. MATHEWS Portsmouth, Virginia F — 3 Affectionately known by his classmates as " the Mountain " , this Montana-born cowboy will best be remembered for his friendly smile and man- ner, his capers at the Navy games, and the in- numerable hours in the weight room. As long as sheep-herding remains a high-paying job, we know that J. T. will have a job to go back to. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 1 ; Russian Club 2, 1 ; Track 4, 3. Steve sailed into Plebe summer from Hawaii for a little change of pace. A Navy junior, Steve was ready for the change and accepted it more smoothly than the most of us. Steve ' s conscientious attitude and likable manner have won him many friends and respect from all who know him. A constant member of the Dean ' s List, he is heading for his primary goal; graduation with his first branch and assignment choices. He will easily succeed in the future as he has in the past and will represent our class in fine fashion. German Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 3: De- bate Council Forum 2, 1; SCVSA I. DAVID R. McADOO Carlisle. Pennsylvania E — 3 Must be something the " Do-Wacka-Do " found at an early age that interested him in West Point, for Dave came here from an Army town, and wasn ' t even a brat. The Carlisle, Pennsylvania, boy joined the throng entering our grey home and immediately proved he was easy (or maybe Lard?) to get along with by running through ten roommates in one year. Maybe it had something to do with being a proud member of " Inquisi- tion-1, " the ever famous New South terror. A veteran of the " ejection seat " in French, he jumped all over the engineering and science courses, and proved himself one of Thayer ' s real shining stars. A real advocate of the great out- doors, " Smackadoo " switched emphasis from the Alaskan and Pennsylvanian mountains to the mountain path along the Hudson. A real asset to E— 3 and a real asset to West Point, Dave should certainly prove to be a real asset to the Army. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Dialectic Society 2, 1 ; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 1; Math Forum 2. I lb The stars on Mike ' s collar attest his academic achievement, although his roommates will never understand it, after the running love affair he had with his Brown Boy. Life here was never dull for him, for when he didn ' t have a pretty girl around, he made the gym his home and his red head was well-known from south boxing room to the sixth floor. Destined to become a fine officer, and always a gentleman, Mike has earned his place in the hearts of many as a true friend. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3; Debate 2; Ski Patrol 4; Soccer 3; Lacrosse 4. Sterls, a one-time cowpoke from Oklahoma, de- cided in the summer of 63 to pursue the more exciting and adventuresome career of a cadet and officer. During his cadet career, Sterls was known for his avid support of the Army football team. So much so that he could often be found dis- tributing various articles of " Beat Navy " apparel. But we ' ll remember Sterling most for his kind words and inspiring attitudes. We ' re proud to serve the United States beside men like Sterling. Pointer 4, 3, 2; Howitzer 2; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio 2, 1. Never one to sit back and take life easy, Todd always puts forth his best effort. A natural-born hive, Todd was always willing to pass out the poop and helped many a classmate get by the Academic Department. Being a social standout, Todd was never without a drag. A real fun-lover, he spread joy throughout the Corps. Todd ' s ambi- tion and personality will take him a long way in the years to come. Water Polo 4; Bowling 3, 2. ' $30.50!! " TODD L. McCONNELL Lansing, Michigan B — 2 id TIDAL W. McCOY Gainesville, Florida C—i ft The South again has succeeded in producing a future entrepreneur in any walk of life. Ty, a native Floridian, known more universally as the " Cooter, " was born with that extra drive to get ahead and " get right. " Not enough can be said of his likable personality and ability to make a dollar go a long way, and only good times can follow those who have the privilege of knowing him. A great guy, Ty has the sky as a limit and the inherent qualities to reach it. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 4, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1. BRIAN J. McCRODDEN Bethel, Maine F l M , iJT and Mac were two of the nicknames ac- luired by one of the most forthright members of u. Never was a person made with a drier sense E humor or a franker attitude. BJ has to be the most sincere person around. He ' ll always be ' hnembered as by far the best skier and one of jie poorer diplomats in his class. One thing is Ir sure about Mac, he ' ll succeed. |Ai Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar Staff 3; Ski Team I 3, 2, 1, Captain 1. william j. Mcdowell Wichita, Kansas F—3 Bill is a born traveler — geographically, socially, and vertically to success. He adjusts to and over- comes obstacles as smoothly as he downshifts his sports car. Bill, while compiling an enviable rec- ord, was never too busy to enjoy himself or to help a friend. When there was a job to be done, Bill did it well; and when there was fun to be had. Bill usually had something to do with plan- ning it. Always in search of the unusual, and in touch with success. Bill blended humor, sense, and personality into an unbeatable combination. We have been proud to know him; we will be proud to follow him. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Ski 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish 4, 3; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Lacrosse 4. Mac came to West Point with a burning desire to pin on the crossed rifles, and that ' s been his guiding star throughout his Cadet career. Sharp appearance and military bearing were Bob ' s trade marks, as well as a quick smile, friendly hand- shake, and sunny Hawaiian disposition. A frequent visitor of classmates in the hospital of confine- ment, Bob was always a friend to those in need. The Army is getting a dedicated officer and gen- tleman in Bob, and West Point is losing a good Cadet. He ' s sure to go far as a professional offi- cer, for " professional " is the best way to describe this fine classmate and friend. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council 4, 3. 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1. ROBERT S. McELDOWNEY Hilo. Hawaii E — 3 Mac-squared, as he is popularly known in " Fra- ternity Four, " hails from the green mountains of Tennessee. His desire to follow in the footsteps of his father has enabled him to adapt to the rigors of cadet life with ease. His easy-going per- sonality and good nature have won him many friends who will always remember him as one who never let the trivialities of cadet life stand in the way of a good time or his Brown Boy. His determination, personality, and ability will send this Infantry file far after graduation. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Sky Diving Club 3, 2; Pointer 4, 3, 2; Bowl- ing 3. When someone needed a little help, they could always count on Tom. Quiet, unassuming, and very conscientious in his attitude, Tom is bound to fare well in all of his assignments. Although he never quite wore stars, he was in the top of his class in all respects. A classmate whom in- deed no one could criticize, Tom was well-liked and respected as a cadet. KDET 4; Howitzer 2, 1; Math Forum 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2. From the Blue-grass State, Mac came up North with a rugby ball and drive. Once he set his mind to something, it was as good as done. A hard worker (once out of the rack) he never let the Academic Department keep him from taking rugby trips. In any case, he was ever ready and willing to help out his dull roommate. Usually a winner in everything else, his luck with blind dates was phenomenal, but the little one in Ken- ■ tucky made up for it. Mac ' s generosity and steady style will carry him far. Rugby 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1; German 4, 3; Pointer 4,3. 467 M Out of the hallowed halls of old H — 1, a true man of the " Old Corps " came to us. Trained and molded by the RAT and Froggy, Monty survived a fun-filled freshman orientation to become a good friend. Always willing to help, he became a hop manager and helped us to remember the girls we didn ' t want to leave behind. His numer- ous questions kept us entertained at those end- less lectures we tried to sleep through. Monty has shown us that he has the dedication and the ability to succeed in whatever he does, and we will look for great things from him. Rugby 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; French 4, 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Lacrosse 4, 3. " Mick " came to West Point from the sunny South and found his biggest challenge in fending off the New York chills. He has lived in a military environment all his life, yet, he never really ac- cepted the West Point way of life. He is well known for his efforts in finding new ways to keep from studying and being successful in all but a few instances. His love of life will never be disputed nor will it ever be quelled. A great guy with a personality that won ' t quit, Mick can ' t help but have a highly successful future. SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 1 ; Gymnastics 4. From the heart of the oil fields through the smog- laden factories of Pennsylvania emerged this source of perpetual activity upon the cadet scene. Never one to be put down, except when he heard the call of the brown boy, " Mengs " has left his mark on this noble institution. He has worked as hard as he has played. Although he devoted his time diligently to studies, he still managed to exert his abilities as an organizer and a leader in a variety of extracurricular activities. Only the moss on these grey walls will outlive the stamp of the " Mengs. " Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Business Manager 1; Shi Club 4, 3, 2; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3,2,1; Culture Club 1. CHARLES R. MEYER San Francisco, California F — 3 ROBERT J. MENGERT Fort Washington, Pennsylvania F—4 DENNIS M. MIKALE Chicago, Illinois F — 1 1 f Often chided by his classmates as the " Coal Miner, " Pennsylvania ' s gift to West Point earned Iffection among his peers for the eloquent expres- ions describing the world around him. Having tittle difficulty with academics, " Metz " turned to Letter things and quickly mastered the game of fHearts " to his classmates ' dismay. Good-natured Ind a real battler, he will surely be a fine officer, . credit to the armed forces, and a son that J.S.M.A. may be proud to claim. Rocket Society 2, 1; Military Affairs 3, 2, 1; ugby 4; Russian 2, 1. oh, who alwa ys answered to the name of Monk, huck, and Charlie, managed to find himself in e athletic spotlight on several occasions during s four-year stay. Before he set foot on our ock-bound highland home " , Bob was destined •nter the Academy, being the third member of he long grey line in his family line to attend. ith this background of experience. Monk didn ' t tet the O.P.E., Tactical Department, or Academic ■Department get him down. A smile and a friendly (word for everyone should carry this athlete far Ifin the Army. jlWi ifary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 1; If ulture Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Varsity Football 4, 3, 2. 1. » Hailing from Chicago, " Bear " arrived at West Point straight from the University of Illinois. His many friends remember him as a man who never turned down a plea for help; always going out of his way to do a favor. Even though 6 ' 2 " and weighing 200 pounds, " Bear " is a terror in a squash or handball court, and even more efficient • in a classroom, excelling especially in Social Sci- ence electives. Only one thing wrong — despite his ; " hive " status, " Bear " just can ' t be talked out of his love for the " Queen of Battle " . Russian Language Club 4, 3; Catholic Acolyte 2, I; Handball Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 1; SCUSA 17; SCUSA 16; Debate Council Forum; Culture Club 2, 1. JOHN E. MIKULA Dayton, Ohio D—l JAMES M. MILEY Cranston, Rhode Island A — 4 ■x Jocko gets his thrills from the swish of the basket. Although never one to sweat " the small stuff " , Jocko is an indefatigable worker for those things which truly warrant the effort. There is no doubt that Jocko will be a success in whatever he at- tempts. Howitzer Representative 2, 1; Varsity Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. One of the outstanding members of our class, Jim will be remembered by his legions of friends as Smiley, the rusty-headed leprechaun. Behind the big grin hides one of the most devoted men we know. A bright future awaits a wonderful guy. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1 ; Glee Club 1 ; Protestant Choir 1 ; Hockey 4, 3, 2. Val is one of the few who can successfully com- bine a most sincere attitude with a twenty-four hour sense of humor. From the potato fields of Idaho he brought us his guitar, his lovable little " Suz, " and the rich reward of his presence. We are proud to have Val as our classmate and look for him to be a leader among us. A Squad Choir 4, 1; German Club 2; Hop Man- ager; Audio Club 2, . VAL D. MILLARD Dover, Idaho C — 4 MARK W. MILLER Orange City,. Iowa C—3 JAMES L. MILLIKEN Auburn, California A — 4 Out of the unmilitary life of Orange City, Iowa, with the hope of returning only for short visits, Mark came to West Point. Endowed with a re- markable ability to make trip sections; he never seemed to stay long enough to enjoy the rigors of Cadet life. Mark distinguishes himself by his mental acuity and intramural prowess. The goats of C — 3 will always have a place in their hearts for his midnight poop sessions juice. Everyone that knows him, knows that Mark ' s future will be full of success; whether he dons " Madison Avenue Gray " or " Army Blue. " Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Dance Band 1. ROBERT H. MILLER Irvington, New Jersey B — 3 ' • J 1 L fl 7 I Irvington, New Jersey ' s favorite son. Bob, came to us straight out of high school. No man ' s fool. Bob came armed with a magic slide rule which proved to be the downfall of the Academic De- partment, and a patented Softball pitching arm, which was to become the scourge of intermurder. Always the great sportsman. Bob is known as the plenipotentiary of the world ' s largest professional electric football league. After becoming a mem- ber of B — 3 ' s infamous " Fat City " during Cow Year, he emerged with a new dedication to the opulent life. Ahead lies a promising career as a foreign area specialist. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; 100th Nite 4, 2, 1; Pointer Advertising 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4: Chapel Usher 1: Mexi- can Exchange Committee 2; Bolivian Exchange 1; USNA Foreign Affairs Conference 2; Protes- tant Choir 4; Assistant Editor The Grenade 3; Forum 2. Jim Milliken worked harder than any of his class to avoid rank and the other " good deals " of the Tactical Department. Yet this may have been wise for him for the four years at the Academy did little to dull the sharp trademarks. Just the same Jim was often a very serious individual, and after a little polishing of systems, he will no doubt find many aspects of fast Army living more enjoyable than their civilian-type counter- parts and head toward a long military career. Order of the Arrow 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo 3. 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4; Russian 4. " Homecoming 1966 " 470 v 9 Jeff is an Ohio boy and proud of it. Always willing to lend a helping hand to others, the " Middletown Kid " is one of the few people we can call a real friend. His intense dedication and hard work are reflected by his excellence in the classroom. Success is sure to follow this little giant throughout his future career. Honor 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3. Karl came to West Point from the Buckeye State, and brought with him a personality that earned him countless friends. Never far from stars, his quick mind and sincerity earned for him our lasting respect. A certain somebody was his guid- ing light through a long four years, but Karl found time to be an enthusiastic guitar buff and a witty humorist. Karl was a stalwart on K— l ' s wrestling squad. The switch to E— 1 meant pass- ing Juice for half of his classmates. Though an advocate of the motto, " not obnoxiously eager " , Karl has the ability to make it big in all he undertakes. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy 1; KDET 4; Math Forum 2. innell Iowa, After a year of warm-ups at G Cole came to West Point to go for record. Trying everything from debating to resigning, he main- tained his gung-ho attitude in all he did, or was that ho-hum? Supplementing his natural athletic ability with outstanding physical conditioning, he brought shouts of " Bravo! Encore! " from the OPE. Debate Council Forum 4; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 1; Rocket Society 1; SCUSA 2, 1. COLE W. MINNICK, JR. Davenport, Iowa A — 4 471 Coming to West Point after a year at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, Jerry still has managed, through four years, despite the efforts of our regi- mented institution, to maintain, to a certain de- gree, the attitudes of his former Badger school chums. As a noble ambassador of Sudsville, USA, former home of the Milwaukee Braves, his bright disposition and enthusiasm have won him many lifetime friends. He also managed to emerge vic- torious in a small wager made with a roommate during Plebe summer. And he said it couldn ' t he done! Jerry ' s quick ability to make friends and easy going personality will be a great asset throughout his military career. Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sports Public Information 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Chapel Committee 2, 1; Soccer 4; KDET 3; Rochet Society 3, 1. GERALD S. MISUREK West Mis, Wisconsin B—l RALPH G. MOHLER Newport News, Virginia E — 2 I Few individuals haw more ability than Greg to I accomplish any goal that life has to offer. Greg HI had no serious problems with the Academic De- ■ partment and this is attributed to his dedication ■ and desire. Though not one to pass up any chance If I for a little mischiefmaking, Greg will make a ' conscientious leader and a credit to any unit. ft I Portuguese 4, 3; Rugby 4; Military Affairs 3; 1 Ski Patrol 1; Fishing Club 2, 1; Pointer Photog- I rapher4.3. GERALD J. MOLNAR Toledo, Ohio E—2 WAYNE A. MONROE Indianapolis, Indiana D — 4 Wherever you go, everyone knows Jerry! No one has ever seen Jerry without a smile and a great attitude toward whatever he is going to do. Noth- ing can get this man down. His personality has overwhelmed everyone in the class of 67 and his determination and drive have positioned him high in his class. Undoubtedly his heart and personality will make him one of the best officers from the class of 67. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, I; Football 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Major A 2. A serious injury prevented " The Chin " from be- coming a star linebacker, but he continued faith- fully in wrestling during his plebe and yearling year. Wayne developed his room into a stereo unit and projected sounds as well as his per- sonality to all those with whom he came in con- tact. Extracurricular clubs and activities rounded out his busy schedule, in addition to providing him with many weekends away from West Point. With a character as staunch and stern as his physique, Wayne will make a fine officer and more importantly a man worthy of anyone ' s es- Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; Math Club 4, 3, 2; Football 4, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2. John came up the Hudson from White Plains with high goals and the ability to achieve them. From the gridiron to the classroom, " Monty " overcame the obstacles in his path, achieving ex- cellence in both fields. His persistency and deter- mination, coupled with a persuasive personality aided John in gaining whatever he strived for. Always ahead of curriculum, John spent much time on his outside activities— from Corvettes to choirs, from Texas to Paris. His doggedness and self-confidence will take John a long way. Scuba Club 1 ; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; Automobile Committee I; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 2, 1. JOHN D. MONTANARO White Plains, New York D—2 473 Randy, born and raised in Peoria, Illinois, brought to West Point the determination and ambition of the midwest. Owing much of his popularity to his quick wit, Randy has accumulated many close friendships through his cadet career. Though too small for the Big Rabble, Randy made his mark on and off the 150-lb. football field. This athletic talent brought him further honors as 167- lb. Brigade Open Wrestling champ, and a slot on the rugby team. Finding early in his chemistry studies that acid and slide rules do not mix, Randy nevertheless plans to further his studies in Chemistry. His combination of wit and determination cannot help but bring him a suc- cessful Army career and the respect and admira- tion of his fellow officers. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 100th Nile 2; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Darrel came to us from the back woods country of northern Idaho. Even though he comes from a small logging town, he seems to be able to ma- neuver like he was bom and raised in New York City. Rumor has it that he is the " Gladstone Gander " of the 67 class. Everything he touches virtually turns to gold. A Hop Manager and an engineering student (Forget the social sciences), this young man has the markings of the gentle- man and scholar with stars in his eyes — four big silver ones. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Car Representative 1; Pistol Club 4, 3; Armorer 3; AAA Photographer 2, 1; Culture Forum 3. 2, 1; Ski 2; Pistol Team 4, 3. Ed, with his smooth, convincing talk which has the capability of snowing the finer sex, has brightened many a gloomy, dismal day with cheer and laughter. Besides his love of women, one must also include his love of " good music " on which he is quite an authority. (In his spare time you cannot forget about the rack for he is also an expert on that, too) But probably above all of his encounters at the Point, I am sure he will remember for a long time the great fun (?) we had on our June Encampment trip to Panama City, Florida! French Club 4, 3, 2, 1. L REGINALD G. MOORE Chape! Hill, North Carolina A— 4 ■ WILLIAM P. MOORE II] Lexington, Missouri B — 4 A true Southern gentleman with a big smile, " Reggy " has achieved, in four short years, a pedestal in all phases of life at the Academy. He set his standards high in scholarship, and met them; in sports he has been known to be more than enough competition for anyone. The prob- lems of military life were well under control in this man ' s hands. Well known among his class- mates, he carries with him the same spirit, de- termination, and stick-to-it-iveness that has been his trademark throughout his short tenure at the Academy. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Game 2; Car Committee 1; 500th Nile Committee 2; KDET 3, 2; Cultural Symposium 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1; Shy Diving Club 1; Rugby Club 2, 1. Coming to West Point from Missouri, Bill, through his dedicated and conscientious attitude, has made a lasting impression on us all. Ready to extend a friendly greeting or a helping hand to anyone who needed it, Bill will always be remembered for his " open-door policies. " His man- ner of relaxed assurance in the face of the most difficult problems inspired confidence in every- one around him. There can be no doubt that success will follow Bill wherever he goes. Honor Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 4, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Audio Club 4, 3, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 2, 1. Reed ' s keen intellect, steady consistency, and con- scientious desire for self-improvement have brought him near the top in all his endeavors. Yet, Reed still retains that simple, easy-going, friendly nature characteristic of his upbringing. Reed ' s strict adherence to his own principles and bsliefs, coupled with his earnest regard for others, has earned for him the respect of all, and will assure him success in the future. Public Information Detail 4; Spanish Club 3; Volleyball Club 2; Bowling 3; PIO 4. GARY L. MOYER Slatington, Pennsylvania D — 3 ? RICHARD M. MULLANE Albuquerque, New Mexico C — 1 H This tall, dark and good looking First Classman joined our class after spending his entire life traveling throughout the world as an Army Brat. Dave, has brightened our deep grey existence with I his excellent sense of humor and his knack for finding the good side of an adverse situation. Usually mild-mannered and easy going, he be- comes laden with a highly competitive spirit when playing any sport or fighting any Academic De- partment. Dave can usually be found keeping in . the best of shape by running or lifting weights each afternoon. A true friend to all who have known him, nothing but success awaits him in his chosen branch. Pointer 4, 3; Rocket Society 1; French 4, 3, 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; " C " Squad Track 4; Bowl- ing 2, 1. u Gar is one of the few persons who somehow manage to blend an ability to enjoy himself with an ability to get the job done. His sometimes incorrigible sense of humor has managed to brighten many a gloom period, and those who call him a friend are fortunate. His athletic prowess can be matched only by his desire at the dinner table, and his extracurricular participa- tion was surpassed only by his social life. No one can doubt that fame and fortune will fall prey to him in the future. One thing can be said for certain; Gar will never have a shortage of friends. SCTJSA Staff 3, 2, 1 ; Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Man- ager; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2; KDET 2, 1, Business Man- ager; Protestant Choir 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2; Sailing 4, 3; Scuba Club 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2. Without a doubt the most faithful of all New Mexico ' s sons, Mike ' s four years at West Point were marked by success in all he undertook. Though his real interests lay with the lift coeffi- cients of piper cubs, rockets, and the glory of Air Force blue, he managed to excel at both academics and athletics, and even found a few spare moments to devote to Donna. His good nature and genuine interest in others won him friends wherever he went, and he will be long remembered for his tremendous personality, his great sense of humor, and his loyalty as a friend. Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1. WALTER L. MURFEE Marion, Alabama C — 3 THOMAS M. MURPHY Shreveport, Louisiana F — i Lee, Alabama ' s rebel with a cause, entered the Academy with as much character as most men leave with. Never one to pass up leisure, Lee was often found skiing on free afternoons. Through his great desire, determination and self discipline, he has obtained a physical and scholastic level of ability most of us only dream of. Lee ' s sin- cerity, won him the respect and admiration of all who knew him. Audio Club 4; Cadet Chapel Acolytes 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 1; Math Forum 2, l ' ; Rocket Society 1; Football Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. In 1963 we stole Tom away from a staunch Air Force family of the deep South, and we have yet to regret it. As an excellent member of the Glee Club, he has spent much of his free time to bring a part of our school into homes all over the nation. In spite of his travels, however, Tom has always excelled in academics, which has placed him in constant demand by his less intelligent classmates. Because of his attention to detail and high regard for the military system, Tom will be a rousing success wherever he goes. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Boivling 2. John came to West Point from an Army family, calling many places, from Verdun, France to Annandale. Virginia, home. A natural athlete, he spent much time playing football and basketball. Not known to take many weekends, he was forced to spend his time in other pursuits such as bridge and karate. French Club 3; Culture Club 1; Track 4; 150- lb. Football 4, 3, 2. JOHN H. MURRELL Natchitoches, Louisiana C — 1 None of us who have ever associated with Bob will ever meet a finer individual, make a truer friend, or acknowledge a greater ability. His unselfish devotion, his boundless energy, and his love of life are but a small part of his many- faceted nature, in which he reflects a true capac- ity for doing all things well. Already a leader when he came to us, Bob brought with him more ideals than he ' ll ever admit to, but which he has never failed to represent both to and for the class of 67, as well as the Corps of Cadets. Often plagued with peculiar troubles, he has never en- countered one which he could not easily over- come, and we who pride ourselves in his friend- ship know that he never will. Scuba Diving 4, 3; Poynter 3; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Car Committee 2, 1; Sky Diving 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1. Albert, the Turk, came to us from an Army family of definite Near Eastern origin. If desire is a prerequisite for success, Al will always be leading the pack by at least a nose. He was never satisfied with the minimum, always set- ting his sights on the top where he was usually found, being a star man and " muckster " par excellence. A tribute to him is the fact that his judgement was always sought by others; a far greater one in that he was always there to listen and help. Sky Diving Club 4, 3; Scuba Club 3; French Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 2, 1; Stars 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. Iggy rolled into Beast from the wilds of New Jersey, with a sense of humor to match his awe- some dimensions. Quick to laugh, yet never too busy to help those in need, he will always be fondly remembered by his many close friends. Seldom struggling to keep his thumbs too far behind the seams of his trousers, he will make an excellent officer. Who knows, someday there may be another illustrious name added to the annals of Italian War Heroes . . . and we can ' all say that he deserved no lesser fate. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 7; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Culture Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Secretary, Rocket Society 1; SCUSA 2; Russian 2, 1; Track 4; 150-lb. Football 4; Astronomy Club 1. Ernie was one of those few at the Academy who would not have been able to avoid being a star man even if he had tried. He was the kind of person who would go out of his way any time to help the bottom section of people, too. Many a night there was standing room only around his desk. Ernest is a very fine person of top officer potential who will head toward a long military career as long as baldness, his position of regimental Catholic representative, or his love life doesn ' t get him first. Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Representative 2, I; Information Detail 1, CIC; Bowling Club 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, I; Pistol 3; Model Club 4, 3. Coming from a large ranch in Montana, Mike traded in his horse for an M-14. His father lost a hard-working hand and West Point gained an outstanding Cadet. Not one for small talk and superficiality, Mike made many friends with his quiet manner. Whether it be academics, Corps Squad wrestling, or intramural lacrosse, he was always able to pull through when the going got rough. Mike will make as fine an officer as he is a friend. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2. From the farmlands of Southern Minnesota, Don came to take on the challenges of the Military Academy. He learned early, however, that even farm-boy cadets are required to take W.G.R. ' s with their shoes on. In the tradition of many blond blue-eyed Academy hurdlers, Don proved himself to be one of track ' s old reliables. The obstacles were not all physical, however. Por- tuguese proved to be enough of a battle to per- mit him to qualify as one of the class ' s fine co-record-holders for a 354 day plebe year. His Corps Squad prowess leaves no branch choice but that of the Queen of Battle. KDET 4; Track Indoor 4, 3, 2, 1; Track Out- door 4, 3,2,1. MICHAEL L. NATHE Redstone, Montana B—l DONALD J. NELSON Albert Lea, Minnesota F — 479 Hi f)an will be best remembered for his acute sense If humor and afinity for the hazards of OPE. IVn Infantry file, Dan shows tremendous en- thusiasm for physical exertion, a trait which jld earmark him for success in his career. Jan has not neglected his mental ability, he is he lending library in the company and an easy rk for any book salesman. The bookstores in ||New York undoubtedly know him personally. A Ktrue career man, Dan will undoubtedly leave a Hasting mark in the Army as he has in the (Corps. YKarate 2, 1; Handball Club 3; Mountain Climb- ling 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Sky Diving IClub 1. Except for a slip or two, his hard work man- aged to keep him a step in front of the Aca- demic Department. His ability on the football field, made him well known, and his congenial personality and dry humor made him well liked. Mike ' s good natured personality together with his earnest industriousness and natural ability, will assure him of success. Scuba Club 2, 1; Automobile Committee; Foot- ball 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3. MICHAEL J. NEUMAN Grand Rapids, Michigan F—2 RICHARD T. NEWELL Charlestown, Massachusetts D — 2 GEORGE E. NEWMAN Scottsville, Kentucky D — 2 A more truly competitive person would be hard to find. " Tricky Dick " has aptly demonstrated this on the hockey rink and in the section room. A real operator with a certain lass, Dick has always kept old D-2 laughing with his tales of wine, women, and Charlestown. Sure to be a success, Dick has earned the admiration and loyal friendship of all those who have known him. Russian 4, 3, 2, 1, President Russian Club 1; Soccer 4; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Lacrosse 4. Beginning with his Beast Barracks " Hog Song " ; George ' s prophetic lip gave him a " chop-em- down " ability with words that kept him on top in all situations. Renowned as the " Brown Boy Bouncer " , George has made many a man wish he had never disturbed the delightful dream- world of his beloved Miss Deborah. Devoted to his friends, and a conscientious worker, George will always be remembered for his fun-loving attitude and his sincere friendship— one of the greatest. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, I; Rocket Society 1; Pistol Team 4, 3. JOHN E. NEWTON Hartselle, Alabama A — 1 Johnny, hailing from that thriving metropolis of Hartsell, Alabama, represents the epitomy of a Southern Gentleman. He had a friendly smile for everyone and always demonstrated a deep sense of loyalty toward his friends. Dividing his time equally among athletics, academics, and the computer center, John seldom experienced the sweet bliss of sleep before 1:00 a.m. Being a keen competition and a devoted student, Johnny welcomed such obstacles as overloads and advanced courses as being only another challenge along the road to success. John ' s dedication, tolerant attitude, and easy going nature, coupled with his physical ability and mental prowess, will take him far beyond the hallowed halls of West Point. Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 1; Dialectic Society 1; Brigade Open Boxing Run- nerup 4, 3; Mexican Exchange Escort 1; Goat- Engineer Game. " Nick " the Bear, tall and dark, came North from the shores under the Miami sun. A large and imposing figure on the football field, his smoothness and good looks won him many ad- mirers among the fairer sex. His easy manner and loyalty have secured him many lasting friend- ships, while his self assurance, his determina- tion, and his sharp mind will insure for him a promising future. Scuba Club; SCUSA, Handball Club; Football 4, 3, 2; Rocket Society 1; Track 4, 3, 2. " Calling Ohio home, but a " brat " at heart, Tony arrived at W. P. with an eye on success. What- ever he has done, from sports, to academics, to women, Tony has always done well. Always on the lookout for a good deal, Tony used his abilities to gain a spot on many long trip sec- tions while at the same time keeping the T. D. and Academic Department suppressed with the minimum of effort. It was a privilege to have known him and whatever his undertaking in the future, it can only be a success. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Protestant Choir 4; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Ger- man Exchange 2, Operation Crossroads Africa 1; Cross Country 4, 3; Indoor Track 4, 3; Out- door Track 4; Sailing 2. ROBERT J. NOLAN Kansas City, Missouri F — t 9 , MICHAEL NORTON Henderson, North Carolina F — 3 Mike, affectionately known as " Pineapple " , brought in the congenial spirit of the Aloha State. Well rewarded for his serious academic efforts, he was nevertheless always ready for the lighter side of life. Mike had his run-in with the Army surgeons during plebe year but that never thwarted his desire to carry a full load. Whatever the endeavor Mike always put forth his maximum effort. As the Army will soon find out, good things come in small packages. Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Glee Club 4. Bob is the kind of roommate you didn ' t know you had, unless you want to wake him up. You ' ll never catch Bob in the sallyport or the barber shop but you will be able to catch a glimpse of his warm smile as you pass him up on the way to class each morning. Bob ' s out- going, good-hearted manner has won him many friends both on and off campus and he will continue to gain innumerable others in the years to come. Under any circumstances most of his classmates will never forget him as an unsur- passable friend in any situation. He will un- doubtedly set the example of great leadership for many future graduates of West Point. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman ' s 4, 3, 2: Scuba Club 2. 1; Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1 : Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 3, 2, 1: Hunting Club 3, 2, 1 ; Riding Club 1; Football 4, 3. 2, 1: Track 4. 3. 2. 1 ; Howitzer 4, 3. Mike joined us from the hills of North Carolina with a smile upon his face and a warm greeting for everyone upon his lips. There was an air about him that said " I can do it " , and he could. He had eyes that could laugh at the world, and yet understand it. No Plebe that ever erred around him will forget his scowl or menacing voice, nor will he forget his friendship once it had been given. He weathered the academic storms despite his slide rule " with all the wrong answers. " Always on a quest for fun or a beautiful girl, he ' s the type of guy that makes life enjoyable. The Army should be proud to welcome him in its ranks come June, 1967. Good luck to a great roommate. SCUSA 1; Forum 1 ; Color Guard 2, 1; Bowling 4; Howitzer 1; Pointer 4, 3; French 4, 3, 2, 1; German 1 ; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Football 4, 3, 2, 1. ■ N orl came to West Point via the glorious " pressures of college and fraternity life " of (|Southern Cal. U. A product of Ojaf, California. he could never be bothered with trivial matters, like academics. His diverse interests were dem- onstrated by his participation in numerous ex- tracurricular activities. Bill became one of the few cadets to win a battle with the " T.D. " when he was allowed to keep his famous or.mgr tree his room. His easy going personality has won him many friends during his stay at West Point and his vigorous energy will bring him success is future as an officer. A Squad Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Chapel Chimer 4, 3, 2, 1, Head Chimer 1 ; Scoutmaster ' s [Council 3, 2, 1; Culture Forum 3, 2, 1; Protes- ant Acolyte 1; Officer ' s Christian Union 2, 1; Stee Club 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1, 7 ice President 1; Flying Club 1; Horseback Hiding Club 1: Ski Club 1: Sheet Trap Club Soccer 4: Rifle 4; Goat Football Team 2. Jack ' s quick wit and sharp mind served him well both in making friends and keeping way ahead of academics. Always a great man for a party, Jack didn ' t let West Point slow down his pursuit of wine, women, and song. With his winning personality and many abilities, Jack holds the key to success. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. JACK E. OBERT Roberts, Montana D— I From the rubber capital of the world, Akron, |Jer sped to West Point in July of 1963, with his dice and a deck of cards in hand. When not playing handball, his favorite pastime, he could be found asleep, his second favorite pastime. Because of his high academic stand- ards, he quickly became an expert in under- water basket-weaving, Jer will always be remem- bered for his quick wit and devotion to duty. [No task in the Army will be too great for Jerry. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary: Glee Club 2. 1; Track 1; Audio 4, 3. " Nus " , as Andy was known in H — 1, never knew what failure meant. From plebe year as Bat- talion Runner in the " old Corps " , to firstie year as C — 1 Honor Representative, A Squad golf team Captain, and Cardinal Newman Forum leader, Andy never failed to show his inherent qualities of leadership, mature judgment, and an undying interest in the lives of those about him. His many friends remember him for his quick smile, nimble mind, and his unrelenting devotion to his Kansas sweetheart, Louise. We are all sure that Andy will always find the best of luck and success in all his endeavors. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 7; German Club 2, 1; Golf 4, 3, 2, I, Captain 1; Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; SCUSA 2; Honor Committee; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager; Scuba Club 2; Company Catholic Representative ?. 1. WILLIAM W. OBLEY Junction City, Kansas B—I KERRY L. O ' HARA Town of Tonawanda, New York A — 7 This Kansas gentleman, called " Obs " , is humor, exactitude, and poise personified. This is attribut- able to his Father, an old Infantryman, (poise and exactitude) and to his Mother, (humor). Hopefully these characteristics will not vanish when he becomes an Engineer. Honor Committee 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1 ; 750- 4. Foot- ball 4, 3, 2. Whether called " Irish " , " the red baron, " " little red " or " Town of Tonawanda Flash. " Kerry has made an everlasting mark at West Point. Regard- less of where he was, " O.H. " always led the swimming team to achieve its goals and always played his cards right. Needless to say, no mat- ter what field of endeavor Kerry chooses, he ' ll prove to be the All American he is. Catholic Choir 4; Water Polo 4; Sivimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Ail-American 3, 2, 7; Captain 1. JAMES D. OSBORNE Troy, New York C—2 I JOHN R. OUELLETTE Springfield, Massachusetts A — 3 Olie came as a gift from Boston amply equipped with the " Queen ' s English. " No matter how much static we gave him, you would always know when Al spoke. Al was never the bright- est guy in the corps, but he would always sit down and try to think a problem out with you. He never was too fond of academics, seemed to be happiest playing hockey, sleeping, and seeing his girl when she came down to see him. Olie will go far, in or out of the Army. He has the ability and desire to succeed. Hockey 4,3,2,1; Golf 1. With a ready smile, a quick wit, and an easy going manner, Dave will always be known by his friends as an active and sincere individual. A love for his brown boy, undaunted by the science departments, will burn a path t o success when he releases all this stored up energy at graduation. We wish Dave the best of luck in the future. The Army is gaining a fine leader. Fencing 4, 3; SCUSA 2, 1; German 2; Scuba Club 3, 2. Coming from Massachusetts, Jack is one of those rare men who commands respect and friendship from the first meeting. Jack sets his sights high, then works hard ' til he reaches the highest. Being captain of the gymnastics team has been the result of three years of selfless effort toward the betterment of the entire team. As a friend and an all-around great guy, one could find no better companion than Jack On seven June tiie Army will gain a man ready to challenge the stars and work ' til he wins them. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1. i From the hills of West Virginia, Randy brought a sunny smile and quick wit to the old, gTey walls of West Point. In the following four years, he personified all those virtues we so admire. Dis- playing charm, dependability, and determination, he easily won the friendship of many. With his tremendous competitive spirit, congenial attitude, and willingness to work, he won the admiration of his classmates and friends. He is a man with a big heart and has the capacity for leadership that will insure his success in the future. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 2, Brigade Ticket Representative 1; 100th Nile 4, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Coach 1; Howitzer 2, 1, Custodi- an 1. Hailing from St. Louis, Niel has established a record and reputation here at West Point that leaves little to be desired. Academics presented no great problem to him as is evidenced by his spending two hours under his brown boy for every hour in class. Entering the Point as a " thin man, " his greatest problem was how to stop growing. After being a corps squad swimmer during Plebe Year, he decided to retire to the " leisurely " sport of water polo, in which he proved himself to be quite adept. With his win- ning smile and warm personality, he should have no difficulty adapting to a successful career in the Army. Water Polo 4, 2, 1; Engineer Goat Football Game; Swimming 4, 1. Gus, coming from the Philippine Islands, will be returning there shortly. We are all convinced that his native land will have cause to praise his return while ours shall grieve his departure, for Gus ' ambitiousness and endurance to overcome obstacles would be a benefit to any nation. His indefatigable energy and cheerfulness have given all of us a sense of gratitude that he is a member of our fraternity. With his genuine ability and persevering attitude, Gus is sure to do well in his homeland or wherever he may go. Catholic Choir 4, 3; Judo Club 3; Sky Diving 3; French Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Bugle Notes 2, 1; Boivling 3, 2. NIELSEN R. PALMER St. Louis, Missouri E—3 AUGUSTO L. PALOMAR Manila, Philippines B — 3 487 J r? ■ - ■ ' %? Vic, a Tennessee mountain boy, came to West Point four years ago and liking the weather, de- cided to stay. His warm Southern personality and independent spirit have enabled him to ef- fectively resist the efforts of the Tactical Depart- ment to reduce him. Vic ' s easy smile and deter- mination to succeed will surely take him to the top — the top of the hill with all the other Infantry files. Rocket Society 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Lacrosse Manager 3. VICTOR C. PANGLE Chattanooga, Tennessee F — 1 MICHAEL G. PARR Fort Worth, Texas E-I ■ boy from Texas, Mike is the type of guy ireryone likes to have as a friend. He ' s quiet .11] unassuming but hard working and efficient, ■lthough academics have not been his forte he 1 a man of great potential. He has been a credit li the Corps and is certain to be a successful Officer. The future is bright for Michael Parr. , ' reach 2; Pointer 3; Mortar 3; SCUSA 2, 1; ifle 4, 3. THOMAS J. PARR Dallas, Texas B—3 MONTE M. PARRISH Great Bend, Kansas A— 2 DAVID M. PARTRIDGE Moraga, California A — 4 Few people have ever come into contact with " Uncle Tom " without being impressed by his quick wit, magical pen-hand, indifference toward the Academic Department and ever-changing waistline. A member of B— 3 ' s nefarious Fat City, Tom was the original " I ' ve got my thumb in every pie I can find " man, but somehow managed to find time every night to write the girl back home who managed to transform West Point ' s in- ternational lover par excellence into a veritable rock of Gibraltar. Talented in many fields and able to talk his way through areas about which he knows absolutely nothing, Tom will go far in any endeavors he may undertake. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Dialectic So- ciety 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; 100th Nite 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3, 2, 1; Bugle Notes 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2; Rabble Rouser 1. Monte, a " Kansan " came to us with an Army background both from his family and the reserves. He was known for his poker face and easygoing manner, and could occasionally be seen sleeping in class. With his hard work and previous college Monte could always be found on the right " Dean ' s List " . As Monte goes into the Army, he takes with him a persistence and determination which will serve him well. Russian Club 2; Rifle Club 4. Dave entered the Academy directly from Mira- monte High School in California. His golden voice and light spirits have bolstered all who have known him. His most admirable trait is his decisiveness. Those above him can be assured of his excellent performance because he sticks to a job until the end. He excelled as No. 2 base man with the Headliners and for four years managed to confuse the local women. Success and happiness are in store for the Bird. Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Headliners 4, 2, 1. After a year of glory at the University of Wy- oming, Dave gave up his freedom and came to school. It ' s easy to understand how he picked up his nickname, II. After all, who would be- lieve that P-e-i-x-o-t-t-o is really " Push-oh ' -tow. " Dave ' s love of cars and fuel pumps gave him many pleasant memories during Cow summer. Due to unfortunate circumstances, Dave missed much of Cow year . . . seems he and Cal were TDY to the O.P.E. Senior year found Dave re- ceiving much of the credit he had worked for and deserved. His conscientiousness and desire for excellence that he has always displayed in every endeavor have marked him for success. He ' s a man who, we ' re sure, will make it to the top. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 1; Auto Com- mittee 1; Math Club 4, 3. Union City ' s own, PJ came to the Corps with an inherent ability to lead a platoon of Infantry- men up that last hill. Talented not only in mili- tary matters, PJ was more often than not sought by his classmates for advice . . . except in the fields of Math. Who will ever forget the battles between him and the WGR ' s? In the boxing ring though, he was always a winner and man- aged to beat even the Math Department. With the termination of an outstanding cadet career begins what will surely prove to be a brilliant career as an officer. Spanish Club 1; Astronomy Club 1 ; Editorial Stall 2, 1; Culture Forum 2, 1. Poin Coming to us from the balmy paradise of Puerto Rico where the siesta seems to be the mainspring of existence, Joe easily adopted to his new life as a cadet. In the short time that we have known him, he has already distinguished himself in many ways. Although he has established himself as Puerto Rico ' s finest and only skier, Joe will be remembered by us for his sincerity and de- pendability. His pride in his work, sense of re- sponsibility and above all, his amiable qualities will always assure him of success in the future. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1 ; Skiing Club 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 2, 1. ' A little relaxati M II i 49 J P ■ , ' KniL «—- y WILLIAM R. PENNINGTON Stone, Kentucky C — 1 IBi PALMER J. A on tan PENNY Bill came to West Point from a small town in West Virginia, but he brought plenty of talent with him. He ' s a quiet person, but has earned much respect for his musical and intellectual ability. Always willing to give an ailing classmate a helping hand in any of the sciences, Bill has made many friends and distinguished himself in academics. Bill ' s personality and good sense should put him in good stead for the years to come. Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. It ran never be said that P.J. didn ' t care — aca- demics, intermurals, extracurricular activities, weekends, and his girl — nut necessarily in that order. Having invented the 30-hour day for him- self, he found time for everything. Just like the old frontiersmen, our Montana boy couldn ' t stand to be still— Ah-h, NYC. Not entirely repulsed by the finer things in life— love, liqueur, laughs —he had the gift of a good bartender and mixed everything just right. And so, fondly, regretfully and hopefully I bid PJ goodbye. Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3. 2, 1: KDET 4: Brigade Catholic President 1: Rabble Rouser 1: Catholic Acolyte 4. 3, 2, I; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1 ; Handball 4, 3. 2. 1, lice President 1. ) When Butch moved from the warm and sunny Texas home to the harshness of " Yankee " land at West Point, Butch ' s winning personality did not falter. His great excess of energy was always directed at helping in every means from the Hop Committee to performing in the 100th Nite Show. Although, the stars that Butch earned were worn on his B-robe and resulted from him " helping the curve " in yearling math, the cheerful spiril that he radiated will be carried with us in the future. His determination and friendliness will surely make Butch a stand out in his chosen profession. Hop Committee, Manager 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Dialectic Society 2, 1: Glee Club 4; 100th Nite 2, 1; German Club 1; Sports Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1: Gout-Engineer Football 2. FRANK M. PERRY Montgomery, Alabama £- WILLIAM F. PETRUZEL Arlington, Virginia D — 3 L» [Combining an easy-going attitude, good looks. I winning smile, and a smooth southern accent, klarch is a favorite with everyone who knows Ikim. March is a hard worker and can always be lounted on to do a good job. yet off duty he is lust as hard a player. Southern gentleman, ladies ' man, and good friend, March can be counted on | make his mark. Wing Club 1; Howitzer 2, 1 ; Plebe Glee Club f; Rocket Society 4, 3, 1, Vice President; French VClub 4, 3, 2. 1; Scuba Club 4, 3, 1; Culture :iub 1. Revere ended his ride in Lexington, Mass., ut this was only the start for Tom. After a uccessful two years of Corps Squad, broader in- erest took him to a wider sphere of academy ndeavor, from the craft shop to the fields of iendly strife. Academically, Tom found hours ith the computers baffling, but Dean ' s List eekends were the reward. Tom spent four years ooking at the stock market with the eyes of Howard Hughes, and is now off to the Army to make his fortune. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Audio Club ; Cross Country 4, 3; Track 4, 3. (An Army brat from Arlington, Virginia, Bill fin- ished his high school there at Washington and Lee. He entered Special Forces Reserve Training in his senior year before coming to West Point. Perhaps the greatest mark Bill will leave will [ be the Green Beret he keeps in his drawer, but ' also I feel it will be that of all the friends he has made. Whether in an intellectual discussion or innumerable moments of crisis with the Aca- Idemic Department, we, his classmates, found him to be a die-hard individualist, but devoted to : the principles of the Academy. Mountaineering Club 4, 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Century Club 3, 2, 1; ISO-lb. Football 4, 1; Soccer 3, 2; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3. THOMAS C. PETTIT Huntington, New York £—4 RICHARD A. PHALAN Flagstaff, Arizona F — 3 Chris was our " holler guv " from Long Island. Whether it was lacrosse, the social sciences, or the sack, he put his heart into it and set a fine example for all to follow. Never iu one so de- voted to getting the best from his endeavors. With his desire and drive, Chris will succeed in all that he undertakes. Scuba Club 3; ISO lb. Football 4; Lacrosse I. 3, 2, 1, Captain I. Despite the relentless pressure of Navy ' s recruit- ing for this potential All-American ping pong player, Dick finally succumbed to the glorious and hypnotic strains of " The Official West Point March " ( better known as " The Thumper " to the white trou, boodle, poop crowd) and entered Vietnam Prep after a year at Arizona State Col- lege. Dick now claims Flagstaff, Arizona, as his legal residence after spending his first 16 years touring the U.S. as a Navy brat. For the curious, eyesight, or lack of same, kept him from making the unforgivable " other " choice. As for the future, you ' ll probably find him sporting Artillery scar- let. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 4, 3, 2. 1. " Mac " has all the attributes of a husky, rugged Alaskan, but he loses the image with his unmis- takable Southern accent. He cannot detach him- self from his Southern exposures and acquaint- ances. If, indeed, we are sometimes confused by his drawl, we are, nevertheless, not confused by his qualities. With his diverse background and Master Sergeant influence, Malcolm possesses the essential qualities of good leadership. Combining athletic and scholastic abilities, " Mac " is well on the way to a successful, and much deserved, career. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Mountaineering 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 4, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2; Sky Diving 4; Swim- ming 1; Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1. MALCOLM H. PHILIPS Houston, Texas AS The word for Hobie has to be " ready " . In any situation, from setting himself up in style on AOT, to grandiose (but futile) schemes for an Electricity stayback, to organizing the Yearling Picnic and 500th Nite Show, the Pillsbury touch assured Proper Prior Planning. This was due in no small part to his logistical reserve which rivals that of an Armored Division, including everything from popcorn popper to stock piles of salt, sugar, butter, milk, and manganese, just in case. Always willing to work for a classmate and always able to make a positive contribution to any effort, Hobie made the passage through the granite walls a little brighter to all who knew him. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Debate 4, 3, 2, 1, Chair- man 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1; Engineer Football 2; Forum 3, 2, 1. HOBART B. PILLSBURY Manchester, New Hampshire E-l Ohio has the distinction of contributing one of West Point ' s hardest working cadets. Quiet and dedicated, Bill has been a steady and capable performer on our cross country team. An English hive, Bill is reported to have commented when asked about the importance of sciences, that he ' d start reading his juice if they found a book on the subject written by Willie Shakespeare. After graduation Bill plans to combine his branch choice, Artillery, with his love of music and work on the production of atomic Brahms. His determination assures him success in anything he may do in the years to come. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; SCUSA 2, 1 ; Forum 1; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3. Who was it that said: " Big things come in little packages? " Whoever it was, they must have been referring to Dick. Small in size but big in stature, Dick always has a smile and a warm greeting for everyone. Dick, being a hard worker, plowed his way through his first two and a half years as a cadet even though his only drive stemmed from self-satisfaction for a job well done. Now he has more purpose and direction — a computer- matched, Italian-Greek goddess. Dick undoubted- ly has a good future ahead of him. Russian 2, 1; Howitzer 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1. 8i$ife ' ; . Platter was born in Monticello, Indiana— what else matters? He was raised on Indiana logic and Midwest " Horse Sense. " This rearing gave him the amazing ability to rise above the pomp and ceremony of the system with his honesty and good nature. Bill was a true friend who never refused anyone anything. Wherever he goes, the best wishes of those who knew him follow. Rocket Society 1 ; Basketball 4, 3, 2. Holder of the record to consecutive-movies-attend- ed-on-school-nights, and always one to find press- ing duties when academics were facing him, " Paunch " was one of the most easy-going men around. Smiling Bill did seem to " diddle around " when the books were waiting— but only to put his energies in other directions. Though not " grey " in the normal Cadet sense, Bill is a mili- tary man. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; PIO 2, 1; Military Af- fairs 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse Manager 4, 3, 1. Bob hails from Georgia and he brought to Wes Point the true traditions of the South. Kind ' hearted and friendly, one could never meet a jollier fellow. Football could have been his fame but in his Cow Year, he sustained West Point ' s famed " knee injury " . However, the " Baron " neve let it get him down. His academic excellence has not been equalled by many, and although he didn ' t get stars, he deserved them. His story- telling was of the finest anywhere, and how could one ever forget his " I swear to God it ' s t The class of 67 is proud to have him as a member. Rocket Society 2, 1; Math Forum 2; Fishing Club 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4; Math Club 2, 1; French 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM A. POLLITT Severna Park, Maryland D—2 ROBERT L. PORTNEY Savannah, Georgia C — 1 495 Never at a loss for words, Dave ' s easy-going per- sonality and gentle wit have projected him into the role of mediator in numerous conflicts, often bringing astonishing results. His ability to convert negligible academic input into maximum returns has been regarded as nothing less than phenome- nal by those not quite so liberally endowed with the smarts. He is obsessed, in order of impor- tance, with girls, bananas, cars, and stereo equip- ment. Along a more serious vein, the wide range of Dave ' s abilities will assure him success in whatever he attempts. His warmth and sincerity make him a valuable friend and sought-after companion, and in the final analysis, what is more meaningful than true friendship? Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Audio Club 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 4, 3, 2. LEONARD L. PRESTON Lexington, Kentucky A — 2 ' I + fe, a real man of the world, arrived at West pint with more finesse than most people have Ken they leave. Always devoting his time to prthwhile projects, whether athletic, academic, extracurricular, he converted the usually hectic ur year tenure into an enjoyable and most )rthwhile experience. His sincerity and genuine terest in others has won him a vast number of je friends. One can certainly say that Lee, .ever met a man he didn ' t like " . owitzer 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Protestant B-Squad Choir 1; Tennis 4, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1. DOUGLAS J. PRINGLE San Francisco, California D — 3 JAMES E. PRYOR Roseville, California B — 3 I After spending a year in a California college, the " Fat Daddy " realized that there was some- thing better, and, like all good Army brats, he came to West Point. It has been said that first impressions are lasting, but in his four years here, it is safe to say that he proved the Beast Barracks cynics wrong once again. Excelling is the rule with him, not the exception. His dedica- tion to the Army is matched by his love of Rus- sian, to which he is fanatically attached. In the future, Plebe year cries of " Bork " and " Zee- berusski! " , and the Yearling and Cow year cries of anguish will all give way to " Follow me! " Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; KDET 2, 1; Track 4, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1 ; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 3, 2; Protestant Choir 4, 3. ROGER J. PURCELL Albuquerque, Neiv Mexico E — Jim, who came to us from the sunshine state of California, brought with him that carefree inde- pendent attitude which has endeared him to all of us who know him. It will continue after grad- uation to gain for him the respect and admira- tion of his fellow officers. Although he adheres to the old Army axiom, " never Volunteer, " he always works hard and willingly at those jobs assigned to him, never compromising his stand- ards for those of lesser men. Consistent with his belief in good physical conditioning, Jim works hard to keep himself fit, enough so, to be listed on the O.P.E. honor roll. Always sincere, we are confident that Jim will rise to the top in his chosen career. Mountaineering Club 4; Math Club 2; Hoivilzer 4; NDT 2; SCUSA 4, 3, 2; Debate Council Forum, President; Bugle Notes 2, 1, Editor. Rog worked many a night as Vice-Chairman of the Honor Committee, but he still found the time to keep his stars. His runs to the Cadet Chapel kept him in good shape when he wasn ' t working out with the Karate Club. No matter how gloomy the situation, he always kept his sense of humor and consistently excelled at handball and tennis. He always presents a flawless appearance, and was our impressive Infantryman on AOT, Pana- ma. With his hustle, desire, and natural ability, Rog should have a great career as an officer. Debate 4; Honor Committee 2, I; Karate 3; Protestant Sunday School 4, 3. Upholding the true " We Care " tradition of old M — 2, " The Rays " has tactfully and successfully taken every objective on his West Point 1:25,000 Cadet career; except perhaps Kissing Rock with a young Smithie. Heralded by all as the most candid man in the world, he always held the upper hand with the Academic Departments and the T.D. Considered a true friend and des- tined to be a dynamic success, Dick has earned the respect and sincere admiration of all who have known him. Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2; German Club 2, 1; Model Builder ' s Club 3. Dan is a California boy and proud of it, ready to tell you that L.A. has everything, especially girls. However, he has kept a true interest in that one girl from California. Most of his friends consider him a real bag of tricks, not the least of which is the time-honored cologne trick. A fine athlete and a real great guy, Rags will never lack for friends or success. Sky Diving Club 3, 2; Slum Gravy 3, 2, 1; La- crosse 4. It West Point has ever had a " natural " , Anson has to be it. He arrived from his beloved Georgia with a philosophy and smile that has won the hearts of all those who have ever known him. Always with a smile, one can never forget his " play-by-play " description of his en- deavors with the Academic Department or his famous laugh as one rambles through the class sally port. Anson needs no wishes of luck, be- cause luck is something that just seems to come naturally. SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 1; Protestant Choir 4, 1; Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 150-1 b. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. ■ Buena Vista ' s favorite son, Chuck, has been a true friend and an excellent example to all of ns. Always willing to lend a hand, whether it be with academics or a duty, his spirit of helpful- ness has left a lasting impression. Chuck has never been satisfied with past performances and is incessantly striving to better himself in every respect. We are all confident that the future can be nothing but bright for anyone with such an attitude. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1. Four long years ago, Gordy decided to give West Point a try. Coming to us from the service, Gordy was immediately singled out as one of our leaders. His confidence in his own ability coupled with his easy manner and his unshakable non- chalance will long be remembered by his class- mates. Gordy gave us the privilege of calling him our friend. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 1; Lacrosse 4, 3,2, 1. After being spoiled with the joys of college life for a year, Bert took up board and room at Syl- vanny ' s Folly and overcame the academic system — to the tune of overloads, accelerations, and hivey averages. Bert, never one to waste a mo- ment awake, was always willing to fight infection with a " brown boy pullover. " His loyalty to his fiancee and his one-a-day letter writing will al- ways be remembered by his patient roommates. Always willing to help anyone, this fun-loving guy will be greeted with respect and admiration in the Army or whatever career he pursues. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Represen- tative 2, 1; Slum Gravy 1; Rocket Society 1; Goat-Engineer Game. EARL R. REFSLAND Brooklyn, New York A—l JAMES T. REILLY Lindenhurst, Long Island, New York RICHARD D. RELEFORD Pueblo, Colorado C — 2 lite [Whether on the " Fields of Friendly Strife " , where he was repaid for his services by going under ' The Knife " , or in the classroom, where he was lilways ready with a philosophic thought or a Luick quip, Earl was known and admired by all. We are all proud to have called him our class- nate and friend. " ointer 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 2, 1; Ski Team 4, 2, 1; football B Squad 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. i I |A sturdy member of I Ipends his endless e I writing poetry and s the " terrible Trio " , Jim ex- energy on everything from short stories to playing the guitar and chasing cute Irish lasses. The fair- haired D — 2 football and wrestling star came to be one of the " Old Corps Four " from Long Island, but his present days under the Brown Boy are filled with dreams of a non-stop Barracuda to jsunny California. ' Cross Country 4; Indoor Track 4; Outdoor Track .4; German Club 3, 2, 1. 1 I One of Colorado ' s finest, Dick appeared on the I West Point scene with all the credentials for a I successful cadet career. Never one to have aca- demic difficulties, he had plenty of time for I extracurriculars especially as a member of the ' quilt society, and of the engagement club. Invest- ' ing heavily in diamonds rather than the stock market his cow year, Dick found that although diamonds didn " t pay interest, they fortunately I had a high resale value. Injured playing Army football as a plebe, Dick turned his athletic tal- ents to intramurals and goat engineer-football. Dick ' s natural ability and magnetic personality will not be long overlooked after graduation. There ' s no doubt that he will be an asset to the officer corps and have a long and successful ; career. ■Goat-Engineer Football 2; Ski Club 2, 1; Rocket | Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1; Audio Club 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1. ROBERT W. RETTIG Willowick, Ohio A t GREGORY A. RICE Medjord, New York A t KENNETH A. RICE Penjield, New York F—l It has been said that West Point was made to turn out generals. If so, it has made a good start, though not in the ordinary sense of the word. A brilliant tactician, Bob earned his share of stars (the big ones) while waging war against the Academic and Tactical Departments, but seldom let the TD catch him in the act. Injuries cut short a promising football career, but Bob con- tinued to excel in track. A true member of the pad worshippers club, the Cencral will long be remembered for a great sense of humor and an always ready smile. He will do justice to any endeavor he pursues. QED. Pointer 2, 1; German 1; Football 4, 3; Basket- ball 4; Track 4, 3,2,1. Easy-going, good-natured, and likable, Greg pre- ferred to relax and take life as it came to him rather than overly strain his many capabilities, and yet it always seemed that he still did a better job than everyone else. An unbelievably shrewd operator when it came to financial deals, he was like a walking systems analysis as far as picking the profit-making side of any business venture was concerned. His bright outlook, com- mon sense, and fine ability will insure his every in the future. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Audio 2, 1; Camera Club 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 1; Rus- sian 4, 3. For Ken, the change from the hustle and bustle of life in Penfield. New York — wherever that is — to the quiet life at West Point was an easy one. His hookahs, television set and apparent in- terest in the growth of mold on tropical fruit, provided a bright spot in the dreary routine of inspection for the Company Tac. His natural ability in academics and athletics has led him to success in both fields. Ken ' s easy-going man- ner and quick wit have not deterred him from his desire to do his best in all endeavors. His dedication, drive, and ability to lead, destine him to be one of the great men of our profession. Rugby 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Football 2; Baseball 4. M RICHARD H. RICE Monterey, California D — 3 WILLIAM A. RICHARDS . orth Attleboro, Massachusetts A — 2 Rick, the son of a retired Naval Captain, finally saw the light when he decided to break from his traditional family Naval ties and entered West Point in that fateful summer of ' 63. Being trans- ferred from the old " Easy One (E — 1) " to the newly formed " Warriors " of D — 3, Rick met quite an abrupt change. A permanent member of the Dean ' s List, he was never one to let academics interfere with his more pressing problems — such as, " How to dispose of all of his many weekends " . His intelligence and amicable personality will undoubtedly serve him well in whatever branch he chooses upon graduation. Debate Council Forum 2; Camera Club 4; Pointer 4, 3; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1. A man possessing the ambition and self-confi- dence to set his goals at the very highest level is rare indeed, while one possessing the ability and self-discipline to fully achieve these lofty goals is almost unique; Bill is such a man. Whether in the classroom, on the gridiron, or in the midst of a constructive bull session, he con- sistently proved himself singularly outstanding. His intelligence, maturity, and high standards have earned him the deepest respect from all who know him, and these same qualities insure his success in the future. The strong friendships he has made at West Point, will undoubtedly be augmented wherever he goes. SCUSA 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3,2,1. The poet laureate of Company D — 2, Rhode Island ' s only true son, a singer of ballads, a quasi-goat, a friend — all these make Bruce. He is always quick to smile, willing to share your coke, ready to give his hand in help. His confidence, determination, enthusiasm, and sense of humor have and will continue to win for him many true friends and the respect of all. Rugby Club 4, 3, 1; Ski Instructors 2, 1 ; Shi Patrol 2, 1; Pointer Staff 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1 ; Christian Science Organization 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1. f . Leader of men, follower of women, Mike hails from the glorious town of Chicago. Ever full of energy, he pursues with reckless abandon his favorite pastimes of bowling, running, hunting, and the fairer sex. English was his favorite for- eign language, and the department presented him with a star in recognition of his long hours of study. His first section initiative was an inspira- tion to all, and many were saved from academic impalement by his diligence. A fierce competitor, yet a steadfast friend, Mike is the kind of man we ' re proud to know, and for him success is inevitable. Rocket Society 1; Culture Club 1; Riding Club 1; Skeet Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3; Bowl- ing Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1. It is to America ' s Dairyland that we are indeed indebted for this truly great guy. Teaming up with Schlitz, Dean helped make Milwaukee fa- mous. One of Army ' s finest sailors, Dean rarely won a race, but never lost a party. We ' re glad the Hudson claimed him and not the Severn. Around the world, from Oshkosh to Copenhagen to Fort Hood, many a pert gal will never forget their favorite " knight in gray flannel " — Cyrano de Risseeuw. A sincere and true friend to us all, our lovable nut from Milwaukee will never be forgotten. Wherever the Army sends him, there will be a job well done. We all can wish him the best, but we are sure that he will need only the opportunity and he will excel. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, I; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, I, Custodian; Pointer 4, 3; Scuba Club 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Track 4. MICHAEL G. RIESS Mount Prospect, Illinois C- DEAN P. RISSEEUW Milwaukee, Wisconsin E — 3 L Weaned in the blue grass country of Kentucky, David came to his rockbound highland home — ■ notwithstanding it occasionally wars with his pri- vate feelings — with quite a promise of things to come. His soft southern accent in no way reflects his personality. His pep and energy and fun- lovingness brought him admiration from others. His unbelievable surges in academics immediately before turnouts, plus his unparalleled success in football, served to even more perpetuate him in our memory. His brains and brawn suggest his formidability as a leader and certainly are a good indication that there ' s no way he can miss suc- cess. How could success miss him? Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, I; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 2, 1. DAVID P. RIVERS Richmond, Kentucky E — 3 503 Jim Roberts came to West Point from Memphis, Tennessee, and with dedication and determina- tion avoided the clutches of the Academic and Tactical Departments for four years here. A fine rifle shot and an enthusiastic scuba diver, Jim will probably be remembered as the man who received more perfumed letters per day than any- one else in B — 2. His attitude and abilities insure that he will be one of the finest officers to grad- uate from this institution. Car Representative 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4, 3; Pistol 2, 1; Jewish Choir 4, 3, 2, 7; Jewish Sunday School Teacher 2, 1 ; Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate 1; Rocket Society 3. C» T KSa ,! AMES E. ROBERTS Memphis, Tennessee B—2 ■ ' GUS B. ROBINSON Los Angeles, California A — 3 - A .- etermination is his hallmark, sincere is his per- nality, and success is his future. Although ften quiet and reserved, Blake will always be remembered as a gentleman and a true friend. Whether it was teaching Sunday School or acting Ls Honor Representative, Blake went about all Lndeavors with a definite goal in sight and a per- severance to see it realized. As a student and an athlete, he was known to be only average; but Ls a soldier and a man, he can only be admired. Few men possess his dedication and even fewer possess his potential for success. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. BENJAMIN RODRIGUEZ Coachello, California A — 2 GEORGE A. RODRIGUEZ Central, New Mexico E—3 RAYMOND T. ROE Bronx, New York B—2 In Ben, the Golden State has a son that it can be proud of. Although quiet and unassuming for the most part, his quick wit, and quicker smile, have made him a favorite of all who know him. California girls and Corvettes rank high on his list of likes. A man of many talents, Ben is a sportsman, connoisseur of good music, and one of the really great masters of the " rack " . But any problem which he tackles, is in certain danger of being mastered, if not by academic prowess alone, surely at the hands of his ener- getic never-say-die attitude. The world will have to reckon with " the Rod " ! Spanish Club 4, I; Cadet Band 4, 1. George, the pride of Central, New Mexico, though a little man in physical stature, was always big in the eyes of his classmates. One of the few to get along well with the Juice Department, he took everything they had to offer, which should prepare him well for the Signal Corps. Always a ball of fire, he will be remembered for his ex- ceptional sense of humor, his escapades on the soccer field, and the beautiful girls he dated. With all that going for him, he should have no trouble making a success of life. Howitzer 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3,2,1. Ray is the only person around who never appears angry even though he may have just been written up and gone deficient. His cheerful greeting, Bronx accent and all was always forthcoming, especially if he needed to send you on a Public Relations Council trip. Weighing 180 lbs. and running the 880 is quite a task, but he did it as well as the skinny guys. His boots and singing made him famous, and this is just the start of a very successful career. Catholic Acolytes 3, 2; Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor and Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Relations Council 4, 3, 1, President. JObEPH E. ROOT Norfolk, Virginia A—l Deacon, hailing from Arkansas, defied West Point to tarnish his undaunted spirit. It couldn ' t be done. A true friend, a good leader and a credit to the Academy, John could do nothing except excel. A year at college put him ahead of the game, where he stayed, always several points ahead in the " Battle of Thayer Hall. " His favor- ite weapons are the tennis racket and the golf club and he uses both of them with proficiency. Changing girls as often as he changes uniforms has taught the Deacon to adjust. And adjust he will, into one of the finest officers the Army will ever offer. Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman forum 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; French Club 2 ; Rocket Society 1 ; Culture Club 1. Out of the swampy wilderness of the city of Nor- folk, Joe joined the Corps with a special flair for organization and a talent of spec that guided him safely past the fangs of math and juice. Though his great Christmas Rally of 1965, perhaps the finest hour for these unique skills, failed to ignite much revolutionary fervor, it made us all hope for warmer days in January. Ever an activist, we knew him playing Engineer Football. Read ' his literary masterpiece in the 500th. Debate 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2 1- Camera Club 3, 2; Howitzer 4, 3 Photographer, 1 Editor- Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President; Goat Engineer Foot- ball 3, 2, 1. HARRY E. ROTHMANN Valhalla. New York C-3 Few men in our class possess the leadership po- tential of this man. The instinctive awareness of the most important aspect of command— a lead- er ' s relationship with his men— is ingrained in Harry ' s character. He has given unselfishly of his talents not only to his own self improvement but to that of his classmates as well. Sincerity is his middle name; loyalty his calling card; and truthfulness an instinct. Neither the passing of time nor the events of the future will serve to lessen the influence h« has had on me or on his classmates who knew him well. Culture Club 2; Handball Club 2, 1; Football 4- lsO-lb. Football 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 2, 1. " . . . to the 2nd Sgt. for the first time . . . " SSS9 1 2 COVAPMl Two cultures clashed when Tom Rothrauff came from Pittsburgh to this noble institution in July of " 63. There could be no question as to the out- come, however, forged and tempered in the steel city, this boy was not about to be broken on mere granite walls. From his soft, dark, and cozy command post, he waged a brilliant campaign against foes that surely underestimated his abili- ties. He emerges victorious, not a hair on his head touched, and better for the battle. Armed with an able mind and a strong spirit, he may fight again in other wars; and none should be surprised when the victories once again are his. German Club 2. Having no former ties with the military, grey threads came as somewhat of a surprise to Dave. The transition accomplished, however, he managed to find French-speaking, pipe-smoking friends everywhere. Living in his combination museum-library (called a room) diversity was his key-word. Neither dullness nor boredom ever managed to creep into his schedule. With single- ness of purpose as a way of life and with grey walls behind him, Dave is now ready to meet the world. Bowling 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3; KDET 4, 3; Pointer 4, 1; Scuba Club 1; Sky Diving 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4. If " Wisdom is better than rubies, " big Jim is rich. An academic treasure with a heart reluctant to condemn, quick to help. On the handball court or on the lacrosse field, he proves a big man can move fast. His subtle wit, clever tastes, arid price- less decorum are bonded into the rare gentleman Spanish Club 2, 1; Catholic Choir 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Catholic Council 2, 1. ARLIN C. RUTHVEN Greenville, Mississippi D — 1 came to the " Point " with a quiet, sincere iendliness that has survived unscathed through ick and thin. Molded by two years of " firm, ir, consistent " 1—2, Tim entered B — 4 with a igree of professional competency and an ability win friends that is hard to match. Despite his rown boy, " Tim found time for many activities id extracurricular exploits. Never bothered by :ademics or T. D., Tim retains an easy-going ficiency that will surely make his career a ccess. ebate Council Forum 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; ench Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sky iving 3; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. t 4 nly three things in life are meaningful and ' orthwhile . . . love, poetry, and warfare. « [Just let one flake of snow start falling, and Jim ♦puns for his skiis. The only logical reason is that the Alaskan boy has been exposed too much to that white stuff. It seems that he had a pessi- imistic outlook once long ago, but that is long | passed, and all his friends see in him a friendly person who will be long remembered. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ■ Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1 ; KDET 3, 2, ; French Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2,1; B Squad Choir 4,3,2,1. J KARL D. SAKAS Clifton, New Jersey C—2 WARREN M. SANDS Denver, Colorado B — 4 ■ " :4Sii Karl comes to us from nearby New Jersey. He will always he remembered fir bis efficiency with administration and pleasant words for everyone. Tying right in with an Exchange trip to the German Military Academy was Karl ' s favorite course, German, which will surely be of great value in the near future. In the company he will be remembered as the backbone of track and boat racing intramurals for many years. As he goes into the Army, Karl brings with him plenty of enthusiasm to go a long way. Cadet Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; Department Su- perintendent 1 ; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, President 1; 67 Mortar Business Manager 3; Debate 4. Mike has succeeded during his stay at West Point in completely subduing the arrogant Academic Department for four straight years, while still having time to play on the Army 150-lb. football team for four years. Mike has been a great friend to us all, and we wish him the best when he leaves here after graduation, armed with his knowledge and his XKE. Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4; Scuba Club 4; Rugby Club 1; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, " Sarge " , a man among men, delighted to see his classmates shove in academics, while he had an easy time. Of course, he studied at least 19 of his 20 waking hours, but many times he was seen engulfed by that master of all cadets, the " brown boy " . Nonetheless, he also found time to crawl away from his room and be a top com- petitor in athletics. Ohio can be proud of this man, and the Army has yet to find out that they acquired a man who is going places. The " Sarge " will surely find many friends wherever he goes. Howitzer Photography Staff 3; Math Forum 2, 1. JAMES R. SARGEANT Bellevue, Ohio A— 2 Carl brought the warmth of the Arizona sun with him when he entered West Point. His never-end- ing sense of humor and casual attitude could always be relied on to see his many friends through Gloom Period. Although engaging many activities, he still found time to excel academics, maintaining a permanent place on Dean ' s List. Success is sure to follow " the Sau wherever he decides to use his many talents in the future. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Forum 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; 100th Nile 3, 2, 1, Director 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Vice President 1; Mortar 3. A man developed through " hivey " grades and leaning toward Air Force blue with visions of flying in his head. Playing a mean guitar, singing like one of the Brothers Four, he can make any girl swoon— or at least one. A great guy who will make any corporation satisfied; he will definitely be successful in anything he tries. Astronomy Club 3; Volleyball Club 3,2,1- Model Builders Club 4, 3. His mercurial disposition was often a source of wonderment to those who knew him. His outward appearance of solemness and dignity often gave way to the devil within. This natural lil ' athlete competed on all fields, on any court, at any time. His most persistent opponent, however, was not to be found in the gym, but in every classroom — where Thayer eventually lost, and Tom inevitably won. His confidence and determined will to win destine him to become a fine officer, while his strength of character and warmth will make him a better man. Audio Club 2, 1; German Club 2; Catholic Choir 3, 2, 1; Photo Club 1; Cross Country 4; Squash 4, 1; Soccer 3. V ess it o - v Seldom, if ever, has the Corps been endowed with such continual wit and humor as has been sup- plied by Schaef during his four-year reign here. Those that number as his friends are all those who have had the slightest occasion to come in contact with him. Academics never presented a problem for Schaef, nor did the free time he de- rived from not having to study. All those who have known him here won ' t soon forget his stead- fast friendship in the coming years. Howitzer 2, 1; Pointer 3; French Club 2; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 2. Hailing from Florida, Wayne possesses an efferves- cent personality that is thoroughly mixed with enthusiasm. Being from Florida, he might be ex- pected to be an excellent swimmer, but he deviates slightly from this Floridian image. Wayne may usually be found at the pool, practicing any number of the intricate dives he has mastered. Whatever Wayne sets out to do, he tries to do well, as evidenced by his enthusiasm in learning the art of karate. His roommates will long re- member the daily karate demonstrations. When Wayne departs these Walls of Granite, West Point will lose an enthusiastic, tenacious worker. It will be the Army ' s gain. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 1; Water Polo Club 4; Swim Team 4, 3, 2, 1. i J$i GEORGE A. SCHAEFER Cincinnati, Ohio D—2 WAYNE K. SCHALTENBRAND Hialeah, Florida C-2 Altlinugh a quiet individual, Dan has earned the friendship of everyone he has encountered. He has earned fame and prestige while distinguishing himself as one of Army ' s finest basketball play- ers. In addition to his talents on the court, Dan also has the potential equally as well in aca- demics, but the lure of the more important things of life, sleep in particular, has kept him from wearing stars. No doubt a success in whatever he attempts both in the Army and four years hence, Dan will also carry with him the distinction of being one of West Point ' s finest. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Class Officer, Athletic Representative; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Baseball 4, 3, 2; Basketball 4, 3,2,1. ' At last! " i DANIEL P. SGHRAGE Breese, Illinois E—4 Always one who is ready and able to express his opinion, Fred came rolling in on the Utica special with his golf clubs, bowling ball, tennis racket, ice skates, scuba tanks, guitars, madras coats and a warm greeting. The Dean ' s List and Fred were close companions and there really wasn ' t much he couldn ' t do. As that train rolls out for New Haven, we can still hear Fred ' s laugh that belonged to him alone. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3; Dialectic Society 2, 1; 100th Nite 2, 1; Engineer Football 2; Bowling 4, 1; Newman Forum 4. FREDERICK R. SCHREMP Utica, New York D—l FERDINAND L. SCHWARTZ Carson City, Nevada D—l m m v s ! t » % V, : is next to impossible to try to Ray ' s " four years in so short a space — too many Lings come to mind, his mid-winter swims, his bntests with, and perfect string of victories over l guest lecturers, and on and on. The thing r which he will always be remembered is his ncere attitude and willingness to help his class- lates out. Whether it was a guard tour, aca- ;mic help, or an extra girl, Ray was always the le to volunteer. His personality, intelligence, :nse of humor, sincerity, and dependability, made im one of the most respected men in the class. encing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2. THOMAS A. SCHWARTZ St. Paul. Minnesota E—2 STEPHEN R. SEARS Alexandria, Virginia B — 3 The " bigness " of Tom ' s body can only be sur- passed by his gigantic heart and his tireless drive. Nothing seems to be too great for him to over- come. Long nights preparing for a bout with the Academic Department, or long hours on the prac- tice field preparing for a game could not set this Minnesota man down. Tom will always be re- membered as a fine man and a fine cadet, and will undoubtedly make one of the finest officers ever to graduate from our Alrna Mater. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 2, 1; Track 4. ROBERT L. SEGAL Trenton, New Jersey C — 1 Handsome H. Dawg. as he prefers to call himself, is an Army brat, coming to us directly from high school. Since then he has run roughshod over the Language Department under the Russian (?) pseudonym of Gaspas DeForge. One of the Corps ' most underrated wrestlers, Steve earned his " A " against Navy Yearling year, then was sidelined Cow year by the inevitable West Point knee op- eration. If he survives being a member of B — 3 ' s infamous " Fat City " and his trip on " Crossroads Africa " long enough to graduate, Armor-File- Steve plans to tie his famous 12-mile long string ball to the back of his tank to keep from getting lost. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, I; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Opera- tion Crossroads Africa 1 ; Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Protes- tant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Varsity Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4. Conscientious is the single word modifier of this Cadet; however, this word is inadequate to de- scribe this complete man. He does very well in academics and is well versed and well skilled in an amazing variety of athletic endeavors. He knows what ' s going on in the Corps, the world, and in his own mind. He knows what he wants, and he has direction; two qualities that will surely bring him success. Band 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Dance Band 4, 3, 2, 7; KDET 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3; 150-lb. Football 4. 513 Purdue ' s loss was Army ' s gain when Mike brought his affable personality and outgoing manner to West Point. Spending nine-tenths of his time doing juice problems for the entire regiment and most of the rest socializing with his bartender roommate, " Sea Toad " still found time for a few extracurricular activities to include running across the plain with an entire company of M.P. ' s in hot pursuit. A true friend in every sense of the word, Mike ' s intelligence, dedication, and loyalty are sure to make him a fine officer. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. This smiling, carefree bottom-bunker from the big T-town in Florida is known for his beliefs in good times, lots of pad, and plenty of laughter. Capable of climbing to academic heights, he has preferred to supplement his general education with a middle class average. Always an extrovert, he has made many friends here and cannot help but succeed in future endeavors. Rugby Club 4; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 1 ; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Be it academics, athletics, or the stock market, John never lost his energy or his drive (though sometimes his money). Sevo, the man from North Dakota, will long be remembered for his well balanced values and his unquestionable judge- ment. It has been his many talents and his strength of character that brought him to the top at West Point, and it will be these facits that carry him to the top wherever he goes. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Riding Club 1 ; Chess Club 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2; As- tronomy Club 4, 3, 2; Math Club 4, 3; Lacrosse i, 3, 2, 1; Track 4. Kerry enjoys another lecture. ALAN E. SEYFER Little Rock, Arkansas D—2 Knowing Al has been a privilege and an exper- ience for us all. We will always remember " Big Seyf " for his effervescent personality, which has won him many close friends and brightened many a hopeless problem. Al will be remembered by his teammates as a fierce competitor with a friendly smile and a mean disposition. Whatever path Al takes in life, you can be sure of one thing; he will keep on winning. Dance Band 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Scuba Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Judo Club 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Foot- ball 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 1. Bill ' s quiet, well-mannered leadership made him both popular and respected by his fellow- classmates. Outstanding in the classroom, where he found academics no obstacle, he also chose to exhibit his abilities in the field of athletics as a very fine wrestler. Embodying those character- istics of success — dogged determination, devotion to a job well done, sincerity, and an even dispo- sition — this conscientious gentleman has no limits on his future. Audio Club 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 2; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 1; Wres- tling 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Soccer 4. MICHAEL W. SHELTON San Diego, California D—l WILLIAM W. SHARKNESS Kingston, Pennsylvania D — 4 of - Bob came to Beast with a knowledge of the service which many of us lacked. A trooper from the 82d, Bob had one lasting and ever-growing love — sky diving. Already having more broken bones than he cares to remember. Bob is looking forward to joining an airborne unit upon gradua- tion. His cool, calm, collected, calculating mind insures success as an " all the way " airborne infantryman. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1 ; Sky Diving 4, 3, 2, 1. = m ROBERT F. SHAW Memphis, Tennessee D — 4 RAND K. SHOTWELL Dallas, Texas C — i k fc V superb sense of conviction and individualism nake Mike a refreshing and welcome member of my group. He does his job earnestly and well, ut can still find time for plenty of good fun ind relaxation. A highly perceptive mind, Mike las fought to become one of the better students n our class. Self confidence and perseverance ihall carry " Shells " through many a successful fear in his career. KDET 4, 3, 2, 1. Rand will graduate this year, leaving behind the legacy of his humor. A nd while future classes try to water the place down, Rand and his bag of lemons will be stretching frowns elsewhere. Short of musical talent but stout of heart and every- thing else, this cadet has the unique talent of winning everyone over to his side. In years to come when Rand no longer receives his " daley letters " at least he ' ll have his many new-found friends and his able self to keep him right on top. Class Committee 3, 2, 1 ; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; National Ski Patrol 1 ; Scuba Club 1; 150-1 b. Football 4, 3, 2: Model Builders | Club 3. JON C. SHULER Troy, Ohio D—2 RUFUS H. SHUMATE. JR. Pearlsburg, Virginia C—4 Hailing from the rolling hills of Ohio, Jon stumbled into West Point on a sunny July day in 19 and 63. To those who knew him, Jon was one of the last of the great midnight philosophers. Quick to praise and careful in criticism, he was known as a friend, even to casual acquaintances. Main men. when asked who they ' d choose to serve beside, would put Jon first on their lists. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 3; Howitzer 4, ,3; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 1 ; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1: Audio Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1: Gym- nastics 4; Glee Club 4. " Rufus Hale " pronounced " rough as . . . " was known as the " night rider " to most because of the early morning hours he so often saw. A most diligent student and esoteric of the machinations of many an extracurricular activity, Rufus Hale was feared as the " little Caesar " of Woo Poo U. A grand sense of humor and the trait of ultra- tolerance make him the best to be with. A man who knows the price of everything and the value of all — will do much and go many miles before he sleeps. SCVSA 3, 2, 1 ; Forum, Debate Council Forum Trip Chairman 2; Glee Club 2; Catholic Choir 3, 1 ; Newman Forum 1 ; Scuba Club 1 ; Rocket Society 3, 1 ; German Club 4, 3; Wrestling Team Manager 4, 3, 2, It Jimmy Siket— the sinister terror from Ohio. A standout here no matter what he did, Jimmy will encounter no troubles outside this Gray Valley — unless he goes into the Army. Jim was blessed with natural speed and displayed it daily either on the track or in his blinding dashes to Thayer Hall. You won ' t meet a man who doesn ' t owe Jimmy a favor. His unselfish manner and good humor have won him a class of lifelong friends. People like Jim . . . there aren ' t enough of ' em . . . make everything seem just a little bit brighter. You ' ll never know the true value of friendship until you meet him. He ' s one tre- mendous person — without equal. Forum 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3; Rocket Society 4, 3; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 2, 1. JAMES R. SIKET Brooklyn, Ohio F—4 517 Colin started with old 1-2, and when a knee injury kept him from playing for the Army var- sity in his specialties, football and track, he turned his efforts towards other sports and was a mainstay of D — 2 intramural teams. His rugged determination and good-natured ways were an inspiration to all of those who knew him. Keep- ing well out of reach of the Academic and Tac- tical Departments. Colin was a dedicated Cadet whose attitude and abilities cannot fail to assure a successful career in the Army. Ft mi hall 4; Track 4, 3; Lacrosse 3, B Squad. E. P. — ' " Everybody ' s Pal " brought his own motto to West Point and proceeded to live up to it during his four-year stay. Easy Ed could always be counted on for his affable grin and words of good cheer. Ed had no trouble with academics, because he was always a good man with the num- bers. Ed has aptly demonstrated that in the future he will not end up as just another Smith, because Ed is definitely a man with all the moves. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. Lee was never one to " sweat the small stuff. " His cheerful nature could always be counted on to dispel any gloom and to make his acquaint- ances rely on him as a sincere friend. Riding high atop a quest for variety and daring, he was never one to be left behind. Lee proved himself a very capable student, as evidenced by perpetual stand- ing on the Dean ' s List and an accomplished skier during his stay at West Point. His quick mind and high standards for success assure him of a rewarding life, no matter what the pursuit of his endeavors may be. Ski Team 4; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 4; Protestant Acolytes 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1: Rocket Society 2, 1; Mat(i Forum 2, 1. The rigors of cadet life never were able to get to this son of Gettysburg, Pa. Wayne ' s interest varied from hiking, juice, the brown boy, to a particular girl . . . not necessarily in that order. One always could count on Wayne for a helping hand whether it be for academics or Restless Foolery. For this, coupled with his determination to succeed, Wayne is destined to be on top. Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat Football 2; Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2; Bowling 3, 1. Smitty dropped in from nearby Poughkeepsie with a notebook in one hand and a drag ticket in the other. His special interest was MOI, and we expect the Department of MP L to sign him as their first bonus baby. Never more at home than on the athletic field, there ' s no better guarantee of his inevitable success than the many friends he has won with his outgoing per- sonality and the confidenc e his classmates have expressed in him. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2; Pointer 2, 1 ; Debate Council Forum 4, 1 ; Order oj The Arrow 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate 2; Forum 3; 100th Nile 4. Few individuals are gifted with the superior athletic prowess that became Kenny ' s trademark while a Cadet. When he wasn ' t knocking op- posing pitchers off the mound, he was melting the ice at Smith Rink with his speed of skate. Apart from his success in athletics and his con- trasting position in the Academic Department, we will all remember Kenny for his dry sense of humor, strong convictions, and ready ability to make friends wherever he went. A man with so many qualities will find nothing but — in his future. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. GREGORY W. SMITH Gettysburg, Pennsylvania A — 1 JOHN L. SMITH Poughkeepsie, New York A — 4 J® KENNETH W. SMITH Richfield, Minnesota C—l 519 Larry ' s sarcasm from reveille until taps (he al- ways went to bed at taps) has made him one of the most humorous hives around. Larry hails from Detroit City and is mighty proud of it. Be- fore coming to West Point, Larry was a hard- working student at Michigan State for a year. Smitty, Father Smith to some, has the unusual ability to understand the black magic of " juice, " which will take him far as a successful officer in the Signal Corps. Catholic Choir 4, 3,2,1; Math Club 2, 1; French Club 1; Cardinal Neivman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Company Representative 2, 1. LAWRENCE R. SMITH Detroit, Michigan E — 3 DAVID M. SNYDER Camillas, New York F—l B Dave has not let the rigors of West Point Life ■ ampen his cheery personality that has managed I guide him through the four years with ease, i hard worker and a natural scholar, he has had liccess in achieving all his goals. Notorious for )ts laundry bundles, Dave has never been one ,j pass up a practical joke. Always willing to nd a helping hand, to crack a corny joke, and ) catch some extra sleep, Dave has had an ijoyable and profitable four years. His deter- lination, intellectual prowess, and leadership jbility, all point to a very successful career as n Army Officer. erman Club 4, 3, 2; Math Forum 2; Judo Club ; Lacrosse 4. GORDON A. SOCHER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania E — 1 fa WESLEY J. SPINCIC Bessemer, Pennsylvania E — 3 .. " - MICHAEL T. SPINELLO Gales Ferry, Connecticut F—4 From the town of Pittsburgh came the " great obese one. " He possesses an amazing personality — Gordie laughs where others would cry. Gordie has never been a forgetful person, he remembers every cent he has ever lent to anyone. A master when it comes to women, one in particular, Gordie is never, never at a loss for words. He summarizes his four years here with the simple phrase, " He came. He stayed. He left. " Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4. Wes, from the football-studded region of Pennsyl- vania, came to West Point with an ample ability in athletics and a love for relaxation. These combined to make him an all-intramural athlete, and the hero of the goat-engineer football game took pride in his capacity for crushing people in all sports. This , of course, hindered his bas- ketball playing. Never known for being out- standing in academics, Wes always seemed to get by with little effort. Wherever he ends up, whether in Florida as a beach king, or in the Army, he ' ll be a success. Truly deserving, he will undoubtedly find his tasks surmountable. Howitzer 2, 1; Acolyte 4, 3; French Club 3, 2, 1 ; Math Club 3, 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 1 ; KDET 4; Track 4; Goat Football 2. Mike will always be remembered for his extra- ordinary semester-long battles with certain Aca- demic Departments, his carefree attitude toward his life, his many loves, and his famous exploits as Army ' s soccer goalie. Those who knew him closely will remember him as a true and en- during friend whom you ' d like to serve with. Although no girl could ever catch him, the Army will find that it has gained a fine officer and a great guy. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Rocket Society 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2; Riding Club 1; Ski Club 3,2,1. 521 SHERWOOD C. SPRING Harmony, Rhode Island E—2 Woody Spring, the littlest cadet (an approxima- tion) from the littlest state reminds me of the story about the littlest angel. But one wouldn ' t call Woody an angel— unless a Hell ' s Angel. It ' s that innocent appearance that fools you — fooled a lot of femmes too. He is sort of inno- cent and blond, but after that any resemblance to an angel is impossible. His humor is cer- tainly his most becoming trait— it ' s unbelievable even here. But when he wants to, he gets the job done. Wanting to be an Officer, we know he ' ll be a great one. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1. A quiet and sincere countenance coupled with an energetic outlook on all undertakings, makes Chuck a good friend, and a good man to work with. An all-around athlete, Chuck decided to concentrate on handball and, as a senior, led the Handball Club to a winning season. Al- though sports were his forte, Chuck put just as much effort and enthusiasm in all activities. Quick to smile and slow to anger, he has made a lasting impression on all his classmates. Handball 2, 1; Football 4, 3, 2. Though outwardly very quiet, Jeff has never been short on excitement. Never without a date, he has been a regular on Flirty for some time. He also has a great knack for stumbling into unexpected good deals. During the week, Jeff alternates studying with several other favorite activities, and after three years of hard work, finally succeeded in gettin g his well-deserved first star. In off-study moods, he rarely wastes a good opportunity to catch up on a little sleep, but occasionally devotes long hours to unusual projects which amaze everyone around him. One of the most able and sincere of us, Jeff will be a credit to the Army, and to his compatriots wherever he goes. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2; Trap Skeet Club 4, 1; French Club 1. ■ Troops in The Open Ml DOUGLAS H. STARR Mt. Clemens, Michigan A — 2 CLARK A. STAVE Minnesota D—2 The North Starr is more than some people think, especially the Starr from Michigan. Doug ' s desire and determination to excel, his willing- ness to accept any challenge, and his sincerity won him the respect and friendship of all. His athletic ability speaks for itself; he is a wrestler, a trackman, and gymnast. A hard worker, he also is a hard player. He has a winning way with the girls and enjoys life to the fullest. Doug is the kind of person that everyone is proud to know. Doug, the success of the future is yours! SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4; Rugby Club 3. " The Minnesota Kid " , " Limpy " , " The Funny Little Man " — whatever you call him, Clark is one of the best friends you ' ll ever have. Friendly to the point that he probably doesn ' t have an enemy in the world, Stavo commands a thorough respect from both classmates and underclassmen alike. Always seen with a smile, one is instantly impressed by his tremendous attitude and outlook on life. Serious when the situation demands it, there exists not a more dependable individual. Whether he ' s astride an Army mule, perched be- hind a Corvette, or mixing drinks in his long- dreamed of bar, you know he ' ll do it well. Debate 4, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2; Mountaineering 2, 1 ; French 3, 2. Known to all his classmates as a ball of energy, one wonders how Myron can stay up forever. It seems like the light in his room never goes out, although certainly not all the time is spent in academic pursuits. (He should be well-quali- fied to be a lawyer for all the training he has had in explaining his various reasons for doing different things). The world awaits such a man. Pointer 3, 2, 1, Personnel Manager 1; Rocket Society 3. 2, 1; KDET Radio 4: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2. I; Spanish Club 1: Bowling 3, I. THOMAS ROSS STILL Paducah, Kentucky C — 4 Juick to learn the West Point method, his jollity to spec proved invaluable in his suc- lessful fight against the Academic Departments. k keen wit and a fine personality has made Km a popular cadet. He can look forward to a Ine career in the future as an outstanding hfantry officer. Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1, Superinten- dent Nursery 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Golf 4; Sky Diving 2; tCVSA 3. Stewball, the pride and joy of Clovis, New Mexico, descended upon West Point with a Hesiie to excel in everything. He has contin- ually tried to convince us that the stars on his p-robe are in recognition of his unblemished hrecord with the Tactical Department and his excellence in sports. John is one of those rare individuals that we can call a true friend. This (friendship coupled with his perseverance is a Combination of qualities found in very few individuals. His high standards and sincerity nave made him a fine person to know and will •nake him a valuable asset to the Army. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4. JOSEPH P. STOCK, JR. Bisbee, Arizona B — 1 W T 4KT, Joe, the terror of Bisbee, Arizona, came to West Point prepared to hike on the world. When he dared spare time from his academic endeavors and running in the Hudson Hills, Joe could be found doing " brown boy pullovers " . A natural " Country and Western Music " fan, he found cl.i--i.al music also to his liking. His wit and determination should carry him far in life as well as in the Army. Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1 ; National Debate Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 1; Culture Club 2, 1 ; Rocket Society 1. " Stony " always had a good word for everyone, no matter what the situation. During his last two years you could always find him at the B— 2 Bridge Table or the " Flick. " A great friend and a good man in a tight situation he ought to do well in the Army. German Club 3, 2, I; Military Affairs Club 2, 1 ; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. VIRGIL W. STONE Duncan, Oklahoma B 2 ■•Most people ask Tom, " Aw come on, where are ■you really from? " Then they find out there Hreally is a place called Paducah. Tom never ■had to study too hard to keep up his grades. Before a writ, though, he usually thought up a good mnemonic to remember important things, and he always used his knowledge in his daily life — probability theory in three thousand games of solitaire, coefficient of restitution of a squash ball, reduction of heat losses due to Brown Boy insulation of hot body, and the maximum buckle factor of the knee joint. But Tom was laughter I— forever GRONK! Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Howitzer 4, 3, 1; Span- ish Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Public Relations Council 1; SCUSA 2, I; Pointer 4. CHARLES W. STREIT Downs, Kansas E — 3 " Fat Man " blew into the Echo, Echo, Echo fra- ternity from B — 1, ' shootin ' the curl ' and ' hang- in ' ten. ' After winning " stars " Plebe year he decided he ' d rather switch than fight and as a consequence became a lover. The quick intelli- gence and bright personality of our straw chew- ing Kansas hick won him many friends and a corresponding number of stripes. An excellent athlete despite his chunky appearance and bad leg, he, in four years, sowed many seeds upon the fields of friendly strife. Success for Chuck is a certainty; and in the final analysis perhaps the only two things that need be said about Chuck are that we are proud to know him and honored to call him our friend. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2; Catholic Acolytes 3, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2; Mexi- can Exchange 2; Audio Club 3; Math Club 4, 3. 525 , t? • ROBERT N. STROMBERG Mountlake Terrace, Washington B—l Bob came to West Point from Washington with a cheerful outlook, a sharp mind, and a great voice. He ' s been capitalizing on them ever since. We ' ll never forget his volunteering for cross- country or his ability to comprehend the magic of Juice and mystery of Solids. Academics were no hurdle for Bob. Always smiling, even with Spanish book reports due next period yet not begun. Bob was a faithful friend. When his weekends weren ' t occupied with Glee Club trips, sometimes his girl even got to see him. Bob will make a fine Army officer. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Debate 4; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. When Ken came to " Beast, " he already was a world traveler and even now. has more of an in- terest in foreign affairs than tactics. Fuerte never had the least bit of trouble with academics — he had tons of it. His real true " love " was his mule Buckshot. You could always tell when he rode her because Ken always came back bow-legged. Through all his trials, whether it be girls, weekends, or " duty, " Ken always showed he had the common sense to decide what to do. With 2.0 ' s in science and 8 hours of sleep, maybe Fuerte should have taken care of a goat. SCUSA 4; Rocket Society 4; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; Mule Rider 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Volleyball 2, 1 ; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 1. Hailing from the " land of pleasant living " , Sully naturally knew how to live well. Only occasional encounters with the Academic Department chal- lenged his easy-going nature. Although starting center for the league champion 150-lb. foot- ball team during his yearling year, he felt that this was not his forte, for his true love was lacrosse. A combination of academic strife and injuries made his initial lacrosse days short and sweet. However, he never gave up driving to- ward his eventual success. As a friend there was never any better than Ed, and with his friendlv nature, he can ' t help but succeed in life. 750- 6. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1. Pete, or " The Dirty 01 Man " , as many of his less hivey classmates affectionately called him, will always be remembered for his friendly at- titude and willingness to help out anyone in distress. Being a member of the Honor Com- mittee, Ring and Crest Committee, Spanish Club, and Astronomy Club didn ' t leave many free moments, but he still managed to find enough time to become very good in several sports and worked right up to the top on the fencing team. The quick and orderly manner in which he worked will surely help him reach the top when he Hits? " Infantry Country " . Fencing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; Astronomy Club 2, 1 ; Honor Committee 2, 1 ; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. Pipe in mouth, guitar in hand, and probably an electricity book on his desk— this is how we ' ll remember Chuck. But even more than these we ' ll recall his warm laugh, friendly smile, and good-natured mannerisms. Although con- scientious, conservative, and hard-working, Charlie has always retained his individuality and undauntedness, a trait to which his bagpipes will readily serve testimony. Radio Club 3, 2: Math Forum 4, 3. PETER P. SUMMERS Kenosha. Wisconsin E-l fl| | Ron will always be remembered as a guy with a ready smile. He was always willing to help anyone in need and throughout his four years here, he has made many life-long friends. No matter what the task, he endeavored to do his best and commanded the respect of all who knew him. In the years to come, when we think of Ron, we will remember a friend of superior skill in music and athletics who possessed such a warm, congenial personality that we could not help like or admire him. No matter where he goes or what he does Ron will always do his best and find success and happiness. Rocket Society 1: Baseball 4. r GEORGE R. SUTTON Birmingham, Alabama E—3 A 527 C. H., being one of the more diligent and studious members of the class, found little time to be mischievous. However, one day on the area he became well acquainted with his rifle and learned to shoot. As we all know, every- thing he does is undertaken with determination and patience so that one day he was very sur- prised to find himself captain of one of the finest rifle teams in the country. Chuck ' s aca- demic ability should pay off so that someday he may be able to do something constructive besides sleep, shoot, study, and walk the area. Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum Gravy 2; Bugle Notes 2, 1; Rijle Team 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES H. SWANSON Son Francisco, California B — 3 THOMAS N. SWETT Mexico, Maine D — 3 fc-sfc f. f{ Km, a bona-fide New Englander who hails from Hxico, Maine, entered West Point with a long I of achievements to his credit. Faced with Iry obstacle the Point had to offer, he dem- Itrated that his past accomplishments were Ihing to snicker at. Through his great de- jnination, he managed Dean ' s List status and I admiration and respect of all those who l-e associated with him. Tom will best be Riembered by his diligent devotion to anything a,ed of him, and his quiet sense of humor It so many came to admire, i ' e Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, B; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Camera 4. JAMES A. TANKOVICH Zanesville, Ohio B—l HARVEY G. TAYLOR Houston, Texas C — i r • ' U - ■L jm HARRY 0. TAYLOR Brownsville, Pennsylvania E- He is one of the strongest, most well built phys- ical specimens you will ever meet and yet the most gentle and easy going. When there was a job to be done, he did it without complaint. Rarely will you find Jim ' s combined talents in a single person. He was not only a capable athlete, but a good student as well. He will be the guy that you will always remember when you bump into one of your classmates in later years. Amateur Radio Club .?, 2: Catholic Choir 3; Football 4, 3, 2. Ever know a guy everyone picked on? If you do it was probably Grant. With red hair and a name like Harvey, he didn ' t stand a chance WITH the C — 1 boys. It had to have been his Texas size sense of humor that saved him. Whatever it was, Grant will long be remembered by everyone who knew him as a really great guy, ready to lend a hand at any time. With his sights on a future in medicine and his desire and drive, he is certain to go far. B Squad Soccer 4, 3; German Club 4, 3; Moun- taineering Club 4, 3. Love is a girl named " Miki " , sport is a game called handball, and fun is a movie or being on weekend. " Hots " took everything in stride. Aca- demics were no challenge and they were, ranked behind bridge, movies, and weekends in impor- tance. " Hots " will take his later work in stride just as he has done here. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fishing Club 2, 1; Hand- ball Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4; Rocket Society 2, 1. 529 Wj - ?. . j JOSEPH G. TERRY Chicago, Illinois C — 3 o% JOSEPH C. THEIS Gardner, Massachusetts F — 4 Joe ventured to these hallowed halls from the " windy city " and brought with him every bit of friendship and admiration that city could muster. Basketball and the hop step and jump are two abilities with which this tall Chicagoan has con- stantly entertained us. It would be difficult to find a man that will go as far out of his way to lend a helping hand. Those who meet him will realize the pleasure we ' ve had in being his class- mates. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; KDET 1; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sports 4, 3; Russian 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball 1; Sunday School Protestant 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2. Preferring the advantages of a small school, " Waddles " broke the Theis family tradition set by his father and brother who received the pro- duction line education offered at Canoe U. and arrived at Hudson High on the Boston Express to carve his name in the marble of our hallowed halls; or was that in the annals of numerous trip sections? Never before had opera and alcohol been mixed in such disproportion! After receiv- ing many vivid lectures from the " Stump " on the manly art of love, he came into his own during his final two years and was a social success, in a quiet, intellectual way, of course. Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Scuba Club 3; Automobile Committee. The little shy man with the coy look on his face, that ' s how Johnny will be remembered, His most memorable year was cow year when he finally made the " marble team " from Building 720. But don ' t let that coy look fool you. Behind that look is intelligence which John has exhibited in the classroom. Success could never turn down the look on Johnny ' s face. French Club 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3. Thursday is Practice Day ■ To know him is to like him. The academic savior to all his classmates, he is responsible for others ' graduation as well as his own. He was an intramural terror in basketball and football. The only thing that caused Chuck a problem was the guidon he had to carry his second class year. Most of Chuck ' s free time is spent on his favor- ite courses, namely Strength and Computer. How- ever, he would much rather bask in the warm California sun than study, but either way he would always get the job done. Honor Committee 3, 2, I, Secretary 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, If Cul- ture Club. It is to Baltimore. Maryland that we owe a great debt for sending us this fine member of the 67 Class. Fred ' s friendly smile, nimble personality, and pretty sisters made him a big hit with his classmates. Soccer, wrestling, and lacrosse all competed for Fred ' s attention plebe year. But determination and hard work finally earned Fred that all-important slot in the A Squad lacrosse net. Number " one " on the score card and num- ber one in the hearts of those who knew him, Fred made a lasting impression upon us all as a sincere friend to whom we could always take our troubles. Thanks and good luck to a great guy. German Club 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Soccer 4; Wrestling 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. One of Tom ' s most widely known interests is athletics. He has excelled in fencing, tennis, and sky diving. Tom has also broken the aca- demic barriers as seen by his continued " Dean ' s List " status and participation in scholastic ac- tivities. Another aspect of his interest lies with the Spanish culture. He is often seen making practical use of Espanol with the prettier half of that race. Through his wide range of activi- ties, Tom has close friends who admire his humorous nature, helping hand, and intelligent advice. Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3; Forum 2, 1; Sky Diving Club 4, 3, 2, I, Secretary 2, Vice President 1; Sky Diving Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Models Club 3; Fencing Club 4; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2; SCVSA 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3. THOMAS N. THORNTON Spencer, New York F — 1 THOMAS D. THOMPSON, JR. Los Angeles, California C — 1 GERALD G. THREADGILL Seuickley, Pennsylvania A — 3 532 i hn had an insight into West Point from his |Jer brother, but he made the 45-minute drive km White Plains, New York to stay with us t four years anyhow. John has an amazingly eative mind, which can turn anything, no after how small the significance of it. into mething which is fun for all, such as Eng- bh. John was always sort of tied down. No Ltter how great the efforts were to free him, !■, being a good Catholic, doggedly resisted 1 temptations. John, being an undaunted mem- •r of the magnificent seven has all the attri- ites essential to a career in the profession of ras. :VSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; I owitzer 1 ; Baseball 4. ame to us from the small town life of encer, New York. It didn ' t take him long to adjust to the " big city " night life of s home on the Hudson. He studied long and krd but, alas, seemed destined to be a goat, owever, his determination and drive enabled m to turn in many outstanding performances h all other fields of endeavor. A tough com- fetitor, he more than once excelled in his fa- brite sport, running. He was known for spend- lig his spare time on such practical things as luilding his own record player and rebuilding Id cars. A hard and willing worker, Tom Duld always be counted upon no matter what le job. ■lee Club 4; Triathlon Club 4; Audio Club 3, [ B Squad Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat Football 2. " rom Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, came this ver- atile Black Knight of Army. Whether on the [ields of friendly strife or in the halls of aca- lemic endeavor, Jerry made his mark. Stars flight have come to him sooner had he not ingrudgingly spent so much of his time helping ■lassmates. Though maybe not an All-American m the playing field, the Little Rabble ' s pulling ight guard easily won these honors for his past ;ame activities. Yet wherever the Army sends lim, this friendly little guy will be a valuable iddition to the branch he chooses. °arachute Club 3; Astronomy 3; Sky Diving 3; ' 50- 6. Football 3, 2, 1. MARVIN L. TIEMAN LaGrange, Missouri D— 4 t ,C -J HENRY P. TIMM St. Paul, Minnesota B — 3 EDWARD N. TIPTON Ironton, Ohio E — 2 LaGrange, Missouri ' s proudest moment was when it sent its prodigal son, Marv, on his way to the banks of the Hudson. Being the big city boy that he was, Marv quickly adjusted to West Point life and began to make his mark. Aca- demics were never a problem so he turned to other activities like basketball and explaining problems to goats. His sense of humor and good nature made him many friends, and he will always be remembered for the songs he wrote and didn ' t sing and the songs he could sing but didn ' t write, plus the famous Tieman " Great Scott!! " When graduation rolls around and the Army claims Marv, the officer ranks will be enforced with one of 67 ' s best, a fine and loyal friend. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio 4; Basketball 4. Originally from the " wet " state of Minnesota, Paul came to the very " dry " Military Academy after having served a short stint in the Air Force. To all those that know him, he will be remembered as a first-rate person and a true friend. His unflinching faith in his own ability and optimistic outlook on life will always guide him along the path to success. Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 3; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4. Ed entered West Point with a smile on his face and a gleam in his eye. His academic abili- ty showed from the start, and his athletic prow- ess led his company to a Brigade football cham- pionship in 1965. The dream of graduate school and life with Suzanne makes that gleam in his eyes brighter each day, and one June 7th, that smile will be almost too big to wear. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4, 3; Football 4. 533 Hailing from Cheyenne, Wyoming, Steve came to West Point with a military background al- ready to his credit. Military life is second na- ture to him and he used his ability to help some of us who were less fortunate. His quiet, yet confident air, cannot fail to impress itself on those around him, and will always be re- membered by those of us who have come to know him these past four years. Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1, President 1. Not the oldest guy in the class by any means, but one of the most dedicated, Tony arrived here at West Point with his charmed slide rule and magic formula Rack and Sack = Stayback. Tony started out his career by proving himself as the best plebe in beast, and its not hard to predict that he ' ll make the same impression in the Army. West Point ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain in June 1967. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Automobile Committee 1; German Club 3, 2, Production Man- ager 1 ; Rocket Society 1 ; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Bowling Club 2, 1. Coming from Philadelphia for the expressed purpose of becoming an officer, Hap, needless to say, " dove " right into Cadet life. Although at times, such as swim trips, he let himself go, he continued his earnest pursuit not only for high grades, but also for high grade blondes. It goes without saying that his ail-American attitude will lead Hap to a bright career. Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Russian 4; Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. - 4 Easy-going Buzz never slowed down in his ef- forts to maximize enjoyment. Four years is a long time, as we all know, but Buzz found the magic no-sweat combination for success. Whe- ther it was on a championship inter-murder team, giving a helping hand, or just catching some extra rack, you could count on Buzz for his best. The Infantry Blue sky will reflect oft his well known head and carry with it the mem- ories of many strong friendships. Pointer 2, I; SCUSA 2; Gymnastics 4; Protes- tant Sunday School 1. Harry came to West Point from Colorado and brought with him a friendly disposi- tion and a fierce dedication to the sport of wrestling. Each winter morning would find him jogging around campus in 3 layers of sweats. However, this dedication was not limited to ath- letics. Harry remained a conscientious student to the end, retaining a spot on the Dean ' s List and near the top of his class in each academic subject. His dedication, keen intelligence, and flair for success should carry " The Friar " far. 150-lb. Football 4; Scuba Club 3; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Slum Gravy 3, 2. Coming from the Southland of our nation, Dave brought with him to West Point an indefatigable spirit and a desire to help his subordinates, peers, and superiors. He was always ready to offer his opinions on pertinent subjects. His easy-going and just manner made the people that were connected with him proud to say that they knew him. He is certainly one of the peo- ple most likely to succeed in anything that he attempts to do. French Club 4; Rocket Society 4; Cadet Informa- tion Stall 1 ; Football. 4. ' How much did you win? " DAVID L. TYE Americas, Georgia F—2 Hailing from St. Cloud, Minnesota. Hank walked into West Point life ready to leave an indelible mark. He temporarily settled down after his first Armed Forces Parade, but stoutly remained one of the few unscarred by the " system. " Never one to put academic theory first, Hank will always be remembered as the guy who applied his " Juice " knowledge by adjusting the " Rabbit Ears ' " every night. A valuable friend with a good sense of humor who was always a hard worker on or off the football field. Hank leaves many friends behind on a certain road to success. Cardinal Xeuman Forum 4: Bowling Club 2 1- Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4. HENRY M. UBERECKEN, II St. Cloud. Minnesota C-3 ROBERT C. UXTERBRIXK. JR. Louisville, Kentucky D—2 fa jilways having an appropriate statement about lie current situation, " Brink " channels his energy y working out in the steam room as well as oing repetitions of the Brown Boy pullover. Iiis Kentucky blue-grass boy spends his sum- mers roaming from Seoul to the Seine, but al- lays returns to join the " Old Corps Four " for bother year of fun and games. Being a two-year (eteran of the enlisted ranks, " Brink " has seen |oth sides of the fence, and now awaits his mag- ificent rolling machine to permanently post him ut of central area. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Newman 7 onim 1: Squash 4: Tennis 4; Pointer 1 ; ' rench Club 1. = - AMES 0. VANCE Memphis, Tennessee B — 4 M mm m 48 = 3 GEORGE S. VINEY Lawton, Oklahoma E — 4 -£fc ■. - JOSEPH VISCONTI, JR. Tarpon Springs, Florida B—3 Unrelentless in his fight with the Academic De- partment and his passion for the " brown boy, " Jim ' s cadet days were brightened by his ex- ploits on and away from the Point. Jim had the usual scrapes with the Tactical Department, but managed to come out unbroken. His friendly nature has made him many friends who are all sure that his attitude and ability will continue to insure his success as he embarks upon his service career. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1. From a military family, Steve came to West Point to excel, and excel he did. He never shirked his duty, but he never failed to enjoy whatever humor could be found in the daily rigors of Cadet life. The Vine ' s cool confidence and su- perior athletic ability will send him a long way. The Infantry has always been his ideal and we predict that within his career success in the Infantry will be his reality. Honor Committee 2, 1; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1 ; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Rifle 4; Track 4; SCUSA 2, 1; Forum 2, . Fidelity, sincerity, and good looks are personal traits that exemplify Joe. His warm and ready smile plus his hard work and enthusiasm have earned Joe many friends in the Corps. His combination of common sense, perseverance, and intellectual prowess make him an A-l prospect for a general officer. French Club 3, 2, 1; Culture Club 2, 1 ; Bugle Notes 2, 1; Track 4, 1; Bowling 2, 1. 537 Chris entered West Point with the sincere desire to become an officer, and this desire has led him successfully through his four years as a cadet. He also came to make friends and have a good time, and he managed to do both. Chris will long be remembered for his energetic per- sonality, contagious smile, and sharp sense of humor. Never to be forgotten are his exploits with the girls, guitar, and the success he brought to E— l ' s soccer and lacrosse teams. The Armor is truly gaining a soldier, a leader, and most important, a real man. Sky Diving Club 2, 1 ; Military Affairs Club 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 2, 1, Vice President 1 ; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2; Hoivitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 3; Rifle 4; Pointer 3. One of Georgia ' s favorite sons, Jimmy ' s sweet Southern accent could often be picked out in any crowd. Jim is an easy-going, even-tempered product of West Rome, who came to the Academy determined not to let the pressure of regimen- tation affect his carefree life. Having achieved this goal with few exceptions, he devoted all of his time to athletics, listening to the Stones, and academics in that order. Jim ' s readiness to help a friend will always be considered his main asset. Life is good and Jim will live it. Rocket Society 2, 1 ; Cadet Information Detail 1; Football 4, 3, 2. A truly likable guy, Jerry will always be remem- bered for his friendly smile, charm, and easy- going manner. Whether playing rugby or bat- tling academics, he was determined to do his best, an attribute which earned him the respect of his friends, who could always depend on him for help or advice. Jerry is a man who knows what he wants, and his fine character and per- sonality will carry him far throughout a life of happiness and success. Debate 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball 4; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1. No classes today ff e? When he ' s not busy chasing girls, playing the guitar, trumpet or drums, or wearing his cowboy hat, Rob can be found playing the Cadet game in Company D— 2. He spends his afternoons struggling with the relative merits of the fencing strip and the Brown Boy. and guess which usually wins? As a charter member of the " Old Corps Four " , and one of the " Terrible Trio " , he left his indelible mark on the walls of West Point. Dance Band 4, 3, 2; Audio Club 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4. Always on the good side of the Dean and the T.D., Earl studied hard during the week but usually managed to derive the full benefit from a West Point weekend. As a roommate and a classmate he was a tremendous asset helping us to understand difficult problems and cheering our spirits with his presence and silly laugh during many barracks pranks. Hard working, highly responsible, and fun loving are trade marks that will stand Earl in good stead as an Airborne Ranger Infantryman. SCUSA 2, 1; Cadet Riding Club 1; Forum 2, 1; Track 4, 1 ; KDET 4. From the fields of Indiana, Rog brought his sin- cere, good-natured, and quiet ways to the Point. Never one to worry about academics, demerits, or where his rifle was, his biggest problem was knocking ten inches off of his forty-inch pace. A natural outdoorsman, most of Rog ' s weekends were spent seeking fish, fowl, or game. Conscien- tious and hard-working, Rog will make the top in whatever he chooses. Spanish Club 4, 3; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Presi- dent 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cus- todian 2; Rifle 4, 3. 2, 1. JAMES A. WARNER Bronxville, New York E — I ROGER W. WALTZ Hagerstown, Indiana C — 4 MICHAEL H. WARREN Birmingham, Alabama E — 4 540 Hfc — From the coalfields of Pennsylvania came " Tee Jay " to leave his mark upon the Corps of Cadets. During his four years at the Academy, Tom was involved in many activities, and through his gent efforts we learned that if there was a need to get a job done efficiently and correctly, Tom was the person to see. His sincere interest in helping others and devotion to duty won him the overwhelming respect and admiration of his classmates and friends. No doubt with his con- scientious, dedicated attitude, Tom will make a tremendous contribution to the Army and his nation. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1 ; Cardinal Newman Forum 1. Jimmy, the finest miler ever to run for Army, is one of the most sincere people in our class. His dedication to track has kept him from set- ting any academic records even though he has the potential. An excellent musician, Jimmy will be remembered as the drummer with the " chains. " Never allowing the system to get him down, he has made many friends by just being himself. Jimmy cannot avoid success in anything he attempts, hopefully including the Olympics. Catholic Sunday School 2, 1; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3. 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. Mush ' s squad and platoon leaders always seem surprised to see this Southern gentleman — he ' s so seldom " home. " Nevertheless, whether flying through the air, keeping his roommates awake with his banjo, or struggling with too few tenths, Mike never lost his smile. After all, as he puts it, " I ' m happy — that ' s what counts! " One of Mike ' s constant objectives has been to leave West Point unchanged — both of them. With the pro- lific experience gained from his northern belles, the T.D. and Academic Departments, and using his fine sense of humor, Mike will go far — starting in about four years. Russian Club 4; Ski Club 3, 2, I; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, I; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, I. RICHARD E. WATERMAN Franklin, New Hampshire D — 2 GEORGE W. WATTS, III Chipley, Florida B—3 Dick had begun to continue his sports career for the Black Knight ' , whin he had the misfortune of joining the ranks of the " half moon " boys late in Plebe Year. This 6 ' 2 " 180 did earn his numerals with the (lightweight?) 150-lb. team. Since then, Dick has become the ciose friend of several " goats " , while becoming an " engineer " with the Academic Department. If Dick gets his wish, the Signal Corps will be gaining a man who has shown true loyalty and friendship to all those around him. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; 150-lb. Football 4; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager; Math Forum 2, ; Rocket Society 2, 1; Cross Country 3, 2, 1, Manager; Glee Club 4. George, who may possible be enticed into coming off the links for graduation, is known through- out the Corps as the " well-respected man. " He is purely and simply a social scientist. Nightly slip-stick battles prevented him from devoting as much time to his forte as he wished. Still he has developed the foundation for political theory on which he will certainly build. George ' s val- uable experience in the rough of West Point ' s golf course will inevitably aid him in future guerilla operations as an Airborne Ranger In- fantry-type officer. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2; Cadet Combo 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1. Abu came to us from the Washington, D.C. area. Since being at the academy I do not think there has been a task in which he did not excel. Upon graduation, many people will miss seeing Ben running around the hills or working out in the weight room. Throughout his four years here he has never allowed his frequent run-ins with the Tactical Department to dampen his spirit. The Army is getting a fine new second lieu- tenant. Triathlon 4, 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; How- itzer 4; Debate Council Forum 2, 1; Karate Club I ; Pistol 4, 3, 2. BENJAMIN L. WEAKLEY, Jr. Washington, D.C. C—l Jm When Ron came to West Point from Rockford, Ohio, the people back home expected great things from him. He has more than fulfilled their expectations in his four years here. Excel- ling in academics, Ron has always been at the top of the class. In addition, he has left his mark in athletics, being a mainstay on the 150-lb. football team for all four years. Combine with this Ron ' s development as a leader, and an enviable record is the result. But perhaps more important to us, his classmates, has been Ron ' s friendship and his sincere desire to help others. Once again great things are expected from Ron. This time from his classmates and numerous friends at West Point. Debate 4; 150-lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. After a year at Tennessee Military Institute, Jim came to West Point well prepared to meet the rigors of Academy life. His ability to plan and organize, his cheerful outlook, and ever present smile, helped him to become well-liked by all. Upon graduation his ambition lies with ' The Queen of Battle " . A great person and outstand- ing leader. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Chess Club 3; Assistant Manager Baseball A Squad 3. +i JAMES M. WELLER Carbondale, Illinois E—2 Dan came to West Point from Englewood, New Jersey and it wasn ' t long before the Academy left its scar upon him. Famous from the start, Dan may well have been the first of 67 to un- dergo the traditional West Point knee opera- tion when he received a torn ligament first day ol 150 practice. Academics came first, with Dan constantly pulling for stars. A real " hive " in math and Juice Cow year, he could be found coaching a firstie on a computer problem or pulling his classmates through " the Green Death. " Engineers, a house built to his style, and the hometown girl, make up a promising future for a guy who took four in stride with- out pinging. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2; Chapel Chimer 4, 3,2,1. " That ' s the Corn ' s daughter? " K ■C2I A Doc is best known to his many friends around the Corps for his running battle with the " P ' s " in Bartlett Hall. Coming to West Point from Valley Forge Military Academy via Franklin and Marshall College, Doc was well equipped for the rigors of military life. Between naps he has found time for a little studying, but hasn ' t let this interfere with more pleasant pursuits. With his characteristic motivation, Doc can ' t help being a success in service life. Having successfully sustained his position as a goal for four years, Doc will join the Long Grey Line as an infantryman. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; German 2, 1; Military Ajjairs Club 2, 1. The " Whale, " well liked by all who know him, was renowned to us both for his athletic abili- ties and for his late semester rallies in academ- ics. His quick wit coupled with his moves estab- lished him as the man to see for the word on important matters. He was a better source of information than the S — 2, and turned out to be more accurate. We didn ' t have to look around to find out what was happening; we knew that where Bob was, the action was. His all-around abilities reflect his leadership and serve to indi- cate that success will follow him on any path he chooses. Football 4, 3, 2; Baseball 3; Spanish Club 2, 1; Riding Club 1; KDET 1. Bob White is neither a quail nor a partridge — but a friend, whose dogmatic manner, boundless energy, and infectious humor are his own. On any day, one could find him tripping upstairs, shuffling across the area, gravitating towards his Brown Boy, or bestowing colorful epithets upon the T.D., Academic Department, and even upon OPE. His aggressiveness and confidence will carry him through the years unscathed — he ' ll not change— he ' ll be Bob White. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 1; Audio Club 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Pointer Staff 4, 3; Rifle 4. EMETT R. WHITE Pittsford, Vermont A— 2 IB ir " will always be remembered for his quick le and cooperativeness. He always haj time a cheery word. He strives constantly for self- Iprovement and is well-known for his self-im- ped " Buck ups " . On weekday afternoons, he : be found in the gym or on the cross country irse. His boyhood in Iowa developed him into success in any venture he undertakes. His licability, zeal, and easy-going personality like him a great asset as a friend and a class- Bite. Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club Hi; Handball Club 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; gby Club 4; Rocket Society 2, 1; 100th Nite Di alectic Society 2, 1. WILLIAM L. WILBY Houston, Texas A — 2 FORREST D. WILLIAMS Las Vegas, Nevada F — 3 KENNETH E. WILLIAMS Covington, Kentucky B — i Fat City never saw a fitter citizen. Plucked as a blossoming playboy from Georgia Tech, Bill has " fired " his way to graduation to add a fourth generation of Wilby ' s to West Point. Although labelling plebe year as a ludicrous sham gave him a somewhat less than auspicious beginning, " Bilby " has persisted with that rare, casual insight, which has eventually brought him more raves than criticisms, and gained him countless friends. G{ee Club 1 ; French Club 2, 1 ; Mountaineering Club 4; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; SCVSA 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3; Track 4; Debate 2, 1. The gambler from Las Vegas, Nevada, will always be remembered for his always prevailing smile. He is always willing to lend a helping hand whenever one is needed. Aside from the vice of gambling, " F.D. " can always be found reading up on Corvettes or any other automotive machine, or fooling around with his stereo sys- tem. Doug will be a very fine officer and a real tribute to the Army. Class Committee 2, 1; Protestant Choir 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Basketball 4, 3, 2; Glee Club 4; Automobile Committee 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Scuba Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 3, 2; Sky Diving 4, 3; Spanish Club 4, 3. If there was a bridge game in the Regiment, you can be sure Ken was there or on the court doing his beloved Kentucky basketball proud. Willy never let things get too serious, and had ■ smile and a good word for everyone with " whom he came into contact. We will never forget the tales of " Willy Schaef. " Volleyball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President 1 ; " C " Squad Basketball 4, 1 ; Portuguese Club 4, 3. - ROBERT K. WILLIAMS Huntington, West Virginia F—3 Bob started off his cadet career when most of us were safely tucked away in high school, had a disagreement with the medical authorities, took a two year " summer leave " — part of which was spent at VMI, and finally caught up with 67 as Yearling Year was getting under way. When not setting new Academy precedents— first " Cow " at Buckner — R. K. spends most of his time trying to escape from the necessities of academics. Bob has the ability and the determination to reach any goal. He is dedicated, hard-working, and strong-willed, yet always takes the time to be a friend and willing helper. Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 1; Rocket Society 1 ; Howitzer 1. Lighthearted or serious, jovial or studious, happy or frustrated, Zeke is always ready for a good time . . . except when he ' s sleeping mean. Zeke is the type of person who loves tenths but has few. In contrast to his academic predicament, he loves womanhood, but of this he has more than enough! Though his tactics have been lacking in the classroom, they ' ve proved quite successful in the field — he ' s subdued Kathy. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Soccer 4, 1 ; Karate Club 3, 2; Rocket Society 1. Always smiling and laughing, our man from Anchorage never spent a dull day at West Point. With a sharp eye for the pistol target and the better things of life, Jack never fails to make the most of the situation. Often sought by his classmates for his timely advice, the " General " never had any difficulty with the Academic De- partments or the T.D. Jack ' s excellence in all areas can be attributed to a hard determination to " do it right. " Success does not come to the fortunate few easily. Jack, though, seems to have an affinity for it. A brilliant career is his to come. Automobile Committee; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; KDET 4, 3; Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1. _¥ RAYMOND J. WINKEL Baltimore, Maryland F — 1 GEORGE B. WINTON Arlington, Virginia A— 3 MICHAEL C. WINTON St. Paul, Minnesota F—2 Ray hails from the home of the Colts, Orioles, and Maryland ' s finest lacrosse teams. Fresh out of Baltimore ' s most advanced high school, Ray hit the top of the academic score sheet from the start. That he was a four year star man could be seen by the faded five-pointers on his collars. Throughout his cadetship Ray was as much a teacher as a student. He freely helped his class- mates with their problems and was a regular Sunday School teacher. Ray ' s seriousness towards academics never interfered with his sense. of hu- mor or his devotion to duty. Whether we knew him as that big defenseman on the company lacrosse team, the hard charging middle guard for the Engineers, or a person devoted to his deepfounded moral beliefs, we are all proud to call him friend. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2; Cadet Sunday School Teach- ers 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1. There are only a few people who possess as many talents as George. A man of few words, he lets actions sing his praises. As a member of the gymnastics team, he always amazed the crowds with his ability and strength on the still rings. Although little time was spent studying, George still managed to wear stars on his collar right from the start. He was always serious about his work and approached all endeavors with de- termination and drive. Many friends will be watching as George continues to walk along the road of i Cadet Band 4, 3, 2; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Dance Band 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1 ■ Model Builders Club 1. Mike came to West Point to settle down in one place for four years for the first time. Having lived all over the United States taught Mike to get along with everyone. His friendly, helpful ways have earned him the friendship of every- one he knows. With his sincere attitude, Mike will be a true success in the Army. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4; Mountaineering Club 3; Scuba Club 1; Culture Club 2, 1. f - Ik " ktkii DONIS R. WOLFE Mercer, Tennessee E — 1 JACK B. WOOD Johnstown, Pennsylvania D — 2 ROBERT A. WYSOCKI Balditinsiille, New York A- I WOLFE " The Wolfe " as he is known was usually found, late at night, piecing together the latest issue of " Slum and Gravy " , or working on his steadily growing stereo system. If he couldn ' t be found at these pastimes he was probably away with the Glee Club trip section. Additionally, he tinkered with a guitar and harmonica. A quiet man with little to say but much to do, Don is an ardent supporter of Army athletics, trip sections, week- end leaves, and especially girls. Good luck, Don! Slum and Gravy 2, 1, Assistant Editor 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Radio Club 4. How many jobs " well done " can one cadet com- plete in four years? Whatever the number, Jack has proven that he is the match to any task, whether it be social or academic, athletic, or tactical. Unselfish with himself, Woody has given one knee to the A.A.A. and countless hours of work to the activities and goaty classmates which needed his added lift. Most important, Jack has given his class dependable leadership, and a warm and contagious friendship, which will continue into a career of " well dones " . Jack can ' t miss — a true friend and leader who has earned the respect of his class. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Public Re- lations Council 2, 1; Skeet Trap Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1, President 1; Honor Com- mittee 2, 1, Chairman; Football 4, 3; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1. The animals of the forest and fish of the streams had better rise pretty early to evade big game hunter Bob. If his ammunition runs low, a good karate blow will suffice for the kill. Deadly in hunting and a fierce competitor in any sport, Bob ' s loyalty, frankness, and enthusiasm have won him the friendship and admiration of those who have had the benefit of knowing him. In Bob, West Point will provide the Army with an enthusiastic officer dedicated to the highest ideals. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1 ; Howitzer 2, 1; Math Club 2; French Club 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 2, 1; Cross Country 4; Track Indoor 4; Track Outdoor 4. STEVEN P. YAMBOR Detroit, Michigan D—3 JOHN A. YANKUS Hempstead, New York D — 1 MICHAEL W. L. YAP Wniiilua, Hawaii D — 1 A product of one of the nation ' s finest high schools, Steve now leaves West Point with an even more distinguished wake of personal achievement. Patronized by devotion, a sincere attitude toward academics, military and extra- curricular endeavors, he found time for that cer- tain special little attraction just a long weekend and a flight away in Detroit. Never one to turn away an understanding ear and a helping hand, Steve is one to whom we are all deeply in- debted and thankful for just having known him. Model Builders 4; Bowling Club 3; German Club 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3; Howitzer Staff 2, 1; Protestant Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Rifle Team 4. Kus ' stay here can be characterized by his phe- nomenal ability to make his own luck. He ac- complished whatever he set out to do and did it well, as can be attested to by his Dean ' s List performance and his position as West Point ' s most sought after coach. He gave us a lot to remember, his clairvoyant expressions on canvas, his frank sense of humor, and his indomitable spirit. Howitzer 4; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1 ; Engineer Foot- ball 2; French Club 2, 1; KDET 3; 100th Nile 1. The Hudson tide didn ' t raise a surf quite like the ocean at Waimea, but even if it took a while to adjust to the climate and the routine, Mike wasted no time making friends and contributing his special skill on the tennis court. His ready smile and dogged determination, seen in helping a Plebe find his way home for Christmas, or in squaring off with his sliderule against The Department of Thayer Hall, should stand our " resident expert " on Hawaii in good stead for a future in the Army. Audio Club 3, 2, 1; Squash 4; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1. DEREK L. YOUNKIN Los Altos, California A—i Military schools were not strange to Derek when he entered West Point, coming to us from Brad- dentown Prep here in New York. He brought with him an avid interest in gymnastics and flamenco music, plus a willingness to work hard. His sense of humor and desire to help others has made him a popular member of our company. Upon graduation Derek wants to join the ranks of those wearing Air Force blue. n„s Club 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 1. |i TADASHI G. YUGUCHI Los Angeles, California F—3 - Hailing from far off California, Glenn has won the friendship of all he met. Few will forget his eating rice with chop sticks or the ritual of removing your shoes before entering the bamboo room of Inquisition-One. Mexico will probably never be the same after being subjected to two weeks of Gooch ' s Spanish with a Japanese ac- cent. Glenn is liked by all he meets and he ' s always ready to have a good time. His ready- smile, quick sense of humor, and willingness to do his part will win him many friends and success in the years to come. Judo Club 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 1. In the four years that Jack spent at West Point, the only thing that upset his easy-going pace was the ever-present shadow of the Academic Department. His keen interest in boxing, partially satisfied by participation in the Brigade Open, coupled with his interest in girls and the rack kept him busy most of the time. This friendly Ohioan made friends wherever he went and in whatever he did. The Army will gain a very fine officer for at least four years. Fishing Club 3, 2, 1 ; Russian Club 4, 3, 2- Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; CIC; PID 1 Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2; Football 4, 1 Wrestling 4, 1 ; Track 4, 1. IN MEMORIAM TO OUR FALLEN CLASSMATE: It has been said that on some far and distant shore — away from strife and grief, good friends will meet again. ANON. SWAMP Varo makes everything else he needs for night vision Our active and passive devices include both crew-served and hand-held weapon sights. Image intensifier periscopes for tanks. Xenon searchlights that operate in both the infra- red and visible light modes. Monocular and binocular infra- red viewers. Metascopes, and Starlight Scopes. We not only make all these, we make most of the compo- nents that go into them. The image converter tubes. Optics. Electric motors. Semiconductors. That way, we control the quality of our night vision equipment. And the reliability. But the real test of our capability lies in the use of Varo night vision equipment. To date, we ' ve delivered more than 3,000 of our Xenon searchlights for use on tanks, jeeps, trucks, armored vehi- cles and helicopters. Our weapon sights, metascopes, monocular and binocular devices are being used by U.S. troops throughout the world. Whatever night vision equipment is needed, whatever the application, Varo gets the job done. MILITARY SYSTEMS DIVISION, VARO, INC., 2201 WALNUT. GARLAND. TEXAS 75040 (AREA CODE 214) 276-614 © 554 T SINCE 1922 POLICIES CARRYING THIS SYMBOL HAVE SAVED MILLIONS FOR U. S. 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All of these engines have the precise thrust control needed for space rendezvous, docking, mid- course correction, attitude control and descent. TRW is 60,000 people at 200 operations around the world, applying advanced technology to space, defense, automo- throttleable engines built by TRW Systems, an operating five, aircraft, electronics and industrial markets. lK.WW STETSON IS THE ARMY ' S FAVORITE FOOTWEAR ... as if has been for more than 70 years If your Army Post Exchange can ' t supply you — Stetson will ship shoes to any officer, anywhere, on an open ac- count basis. Ask for them by number, as indicated below. The Stetson Shoe Co., South Weymouth 90, Mass. 402 — Premium quality Black calfski] 403 — Premium quality Tan calfskin. iTE ' TSOM. 558 " Our Best To You " SAYS YOUR SINCLAIR SUPPLIER Discover America best by car Drive with care and buy Sinclair SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY 600 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10020 Tommy Silver knows his AB Cs. He ' s learning his Gs and A-OKs. We think he ' s ready for hisTRVVs. He ' s ready, we think, to know that TRW has been involved in 9 out of 10 of the U.S. space flights which fascinate him so. And when he watches or hears about them, we believe he ' s ready to know that his family ' s car radio and color TV have vital TRW parts. Even the van that drives astronauts to the launch pad has approximately 184 TRW parts. Highly diversified. Very advanced in technology, with more than 200 locations throughout the world. This is TRW. As a leader in components and systems for electronics, space, aircraft, automotive, defense, and industrial markets, TRW doesn ' t even deal directly with most people. But in our business we ' re directly involved with almost everything that does. TRW TR W INC. (Formerly Thompson Ramo Wooldridge Inc.), Cleveland, Ohio— Balanced diversity In Eh Defense and Industrial Markets. 560 How to say Chrysler Corporation in 2,790 languages Believe it or not, that is how many languages there are in the world. And this symbol means Chrysler in all of them. It ' s a Pentastar, worldwide hallmark of Chrysler Corporation. It ' s found in over 130 countries throughout the world . . . wherever our products are manufactured, sold or serviced. Pentastar — mark of Chrysler Corporation quality. Plymouth • Dodge • Chrysler • Imperial • Dodge Trucks • Simca • Rootes Parts Division • Defense and Space Products • Diversified Products: Amplex • Airtemp • Marine and Industrial Products Division • Chemical Division Chrysler Credit: Financing and Insurance • Chrysler Leasing CHRYSLER CORPORATION LAufe tsteWs 4 GENERATIONS OF EXPERIENCE IN MILITARY TAILORING THE NATION ' S OLDEST SPECIALISTS IN HAND-TAILORED UNIFORMS LdutB istefo s SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ARLINGTON, VA. A C CHEVROLET, INC. Serving U.S.C.C. Since 1930 Extends Thanks and Congratulations to the Class of 1967 AEROJET... pioneers in advanced technology serving the armed forces, government and industry. AEROJET " JSENERAL ROCKET PROPULSION • SPACE TECHNOLOGY • UNDERSEA TECHNOLOGY • NUCLEAR ENERGY • ARCHITECTURE AND CONSTRUCTION • AUTOMATION • LIMITED WARFARE PROGRAMS 1st Infantry Division Troops searching dense jungle for Viet Cong. The second dimension of preparedness . . . goes beyond setting your mind and body for the demands of professional soldiering. It extends to that second line of self . . . where eventually you will leave a wife and family who share the uncertainties that tomorrow may bring. There ' s an ideal way of taking care of the " second preparedness. " Look into the ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION ... the one family aid association, com- bining low cost insurance with survivor assistance, expertly administered by Army career officers. AMAA will provide immediate and continuing assistance to families of mem- bers. Life insurance, advice on family financial planning, and assistance with collecting compensation, are just a few of the Association ' s many services. Write today for complete information: ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Fort Myer, Arlington, Virginia 22211 Is this all you think of when you think of Avco? Think again. We are this. And much more. We are 35,000 people changing the way you live: an unusually broad range of commercial, defense and space capabilities now identified by this new symbol. S33mw SSs mm AVCO AEROSTRUCTURES DIVISION (Structures for aircraft and space vehicles) AVCO BAY STATE ABRASIVES DIVISION (Grinding wheels and other abrasives) AVCO BROADCASTING CORPORATION (Radio and television stations) AVCO DELTA CORPORATION (Financial services) AVCO ELECTRONICS DIVISION (Communications systems instrumentation) AVCO EVERETT RESEARCH LABORATORY (High temperature gas dynamics. biomedical engineering, superconductive devices) AVCO LYCOMING DIVISION (Engines for utility aircraft and helicopters) AVCO MISSILE SYSTEMS DIVISION (Missile reentry systems, penetration aids) AVCO NEW IDEA FARM EQUIPMENT DIVISION (Specialized farm machinery) AVCO ORDNANCE DIVISION (Ammunition, fuzing devices) AVCO SPACE SYSTEMS DIVISION (Unmanned planetary exploration systen scientific satellites) AVCO SPENCER DIVISION (Heating boilers and sewage systems) You ' ll be hearing more about: us. AVCO CORPORATION. 750 THIRD AVENUE. NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10017 565 RIGHT DRESS! FLORSHEIM SHOES when the occasion demands the very finest! Shown: The Yuma, 21050 in black- Cashmere Calf. Also available in Chestnut or Forest Cashmere Calf. Black, Broun Cordova or U eathered Moss Windsor Calf. THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY Makers of fine shoes for men and women m In all the world there is no more precious, intimate mes- sage. A message for two — but all the world must know . . . your 1967 miniature is the traditional way of telling. There is no finer ring than this — and for this you want the finest. Also 1967 " A " pins and contoured wedding bands. WILBUR G. PFORR representative 55 NORTHERN BOULEVARD GREENVALE, LONG ISLAND, N. Y. 11548 . . Firing rockets, missiles, machine guns, armed UH-1B Iroquois powerfully support riflemen on the ground. AIR ASSAULT INFANTRY ISjg . . Flown directly to the objective by UH-1D Iroquois, integral fighting units close with and destroy the enemy. With ARMY AVIATION Bell meets the requirements of the Air Assault. Mission Long a member of the U. S. Army Aviation team. 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 HELICOPTER company FORT WORTH, TEXAS • A DIVISION OF BELL AEROSPACE CORPORATION • A feXtrOnl COMPANY 567 CAREER OFFICERS Kl ? .. If you Have mail service you can nave the FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs National Bank Whether you are in Washington, D. C, or some remote corner of the world, you can have the comfort of knowing that your finan- cial " affairs are being handled by one of the largest banks in the world. Savings accounts, checking 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 Tarra- gut, General Winfield Scott and Dr. Samuel P. Langley . . we ' d be proud to serve you, also. T, u RIGGS NATIONAL BANK OF WASHINGTON, D.C . FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Member- — Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ■FeJe R, s 5yste EVEN OLD SOLDIERS APPRECIATE THE DIFFERENCE IN FLAVOR! potato cJvupA 568 Corvette Sting Ray Convertible with GM developed energy absorbing steering column padded sun visors and windshield washer standard. 67 Corvette I Good second hand car. M Go ahead. Match the Corvette Sting Ray against the second hand. Put it through its paces the way you think a car like this one ought to be tried. Then come talk to us about sports cars. Tell us of another sports car with Corvette ' s combination of comfort, convenience and pure performance. Tell us of another sports car you can tailor so exactly to your desires— five engines, three transmissions, axle ratios from here to there and back again. And there are two different models. Mix to suit yourself. Show us another luxury sports car— even at twice Corvette ' s price — that can stop a watch the way the Sting Ray can. Go ahead. Tell us. If you can. INC I Capability has many faces at Boeing. 737 is world ' s newest, most-advanced short- range jetliner. When it enters service next year, it will be the first airliner to bring big-jet comfort to short-haul routes. NASA ' s Boeing-built Lunar Orbiter was the first U.S. spacecraft to orbit the moon and photograph back side of moon. Orbiters have photographed thousands of square miles of the lunar surface to help NASA scientists select best landing site for Apollo astronauts. 747 superjet, world ' s largest commercial jet- liner, will carry up to 490 passengers, and usher in new era of spaciousness and comfort in jet travel. Deliveries begin in 1969. Minuteman is U.S. Air Force ' s quick-firing, solid-fuel ICBM. Boeing is weapon system integrator, responsible for assembly, test, launch control and ground support systems. SRAM, a short-range attack missile with nuclear capability, is being designed and developed by Boeing for U.S. Air Force. Twin turbine Boeing helicopters, built by Ver- tol Division, are deployed to Vietnam. They serve with U.S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps. PGH (Patrol Gunboat-Hydrofoil), designed and being built by Boeing, will be first of its kind for U.S. Navy. Propulsion is by water- jet engine. NASA ' s Apollo Saturn V moon rocket, larg- est, most powerful in world, will launch first Americans to moon. Boeing builds first stage booster, also performs systems engineering and integration support for NASA on entire Saturn V system. ?£J£FSA £? CRAFTSMAN PRESS, inc. QUALITY Counts with the Army Regulation Military Academy Cuff Links with the name KREMENTZ are a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent . . . Krementz Jewelry wears well, does not tarnish because it is made with an en- during OVERLAY of ACTUAL 14 KT. GOLD. Evening Jewelry- • Cuff Links • Tie Holders • Belt Buckles From $3.50 to $25.00 Available wherever fine jewelry is sold. 14 KT. GOLD OVERLAY KREMENTZ CO. • NEWARK, N.J. 07101 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES SINCE 1841 Your Guide to the Best in Mens Slippers L. B. EVANS ' SON CO. WAKEFIELD, MASS. Keyed-up executives tmwindat Sheraton ( Ease the tension on your next business trip. Stay at Sheraton. There ' s Free Parking — even in the heart of town. Unwind in a spa- cious, quiet room. Great Sheraton restaurants and lounges nearby. For Insured Reservations at Qh rafnn Vfntplc Guaranteed Rates, call your OlieraCOn nOteiS Travel Agent or the nearest MotOT In IIS (S Sheraton. " CRAFTSMAN PRESS, inc. 3401 Fifty-Second Avenue Bladensburg, Maryland 20710 phone: 277-9400 573 O o nip Jim en s of Defense Supply Association 1026- 17th Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 20036 PUBLISHERS OF THE REVIEW Ford Motor Company has a better idea... a cool idea...Cougar. Our new Mercury Cougar is one of a kind. Cougar ' s elegant looks, superb handling, and luxurious personal appointments are equalled only by European cars costing thousands more. From its retracting head- light covers up front, to its sequential turn signals in back, Cougar is dozens of Ford Motor Company ' s better ideas in one. Cougar ' s got the feel, the flavor, of the true personal car. And that didn ' t just happen. After all, Ford pioneered the personal car, with Thun- . - . derbird.backin iS 54 - ! Then in ' 64, we f»j introduced for ' 67. There ' s an all new 4 door Thunder- bird and a new Mercury Brougham, a more luxurious Ford LTD, an even more exciting Mustang. A " breathable " vinyl interior fabric, standard Ford Motor Company Lifeguard Mustang, and it ' s still breaking Vt sales records. Who else in the industry has this kind of personal car experience? No one! That ' s why Cougar could only have come from Ford Motor Company. Cougar is only one of Ford ' s better ideas Design Safety Fea- tures, and on, and on, and on. If there ' s a better idea to be had, Ford Motor Company will bring it to you — tomorrow, as well as today! See your Ford or Lincoln-Mercury dealer, soon. .has a better idea — Fund of America. Inv A Mutual Fund • An Invest ment in American Industry Fund of America, Inc. is an open-end investment company which seeks possible capital appreciation. The Fund ' : investment policy allows par ticipation in special situations For free Prospectus and litera- ture, write: investors Planning Corporation of America 60 East 42nd Street New York, N.Y. 10017 Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1967 and to all GRADUATES EVERYWHERE Fulton National Bank ATLANTA, GEORGIA younger by design This is Hughes w Somebody changed the ground rules. Warfare is what an aggressor wants to make it. So when he becomes more sophisticated than bows and arrows and battering rams, you keep up. Ex- Cell- O has. We make things like tank gun controls, rocket launchers, jet blades, fuel nozzles. Plus a system that lifts, levels and steers airplanes, and a gun stabilizer for Army tanks. We also build machine tools— for 26 different industries— fashioning the incredibly precise parts that go into today ' s defense systems. Technologically, a bit more complex than storming the castle walls. Ex- Cell- O Corporation, Box 386, Detroit, Michigan, 48232. EX-CELLO CORPORATION Nor 578 " les. 4 O oiJ t© tU Ckte Off ' 67 ! WE SINCERELY APPRECIATE the HONOR of serving you during these four memorable years at the A- cademy. Your acceptance of our Phonograph Record Pro- gram in the Cadet store has been most gratifying! All of us at NMS are proud to know that our service has con- tributed many hours of listening pleasure to each of you. Nftw • • • GS tjOu (MUM ttV tfc (XWH iS 0 tfc wcM Vow tofoj C0 »iUux6 ttv £ joy . . . Tta UwSfo Vou Want . . . WUi Ybu Woj db Itl THRU OUR UNIQUE PERSONAL ORDER SERVICE Choose -from over 30,000 of the latest selections on phonograph records and recorded tapes. This is not a record club — but a personalized service designed for our many friends in the military overseas. OUR COMPLIMENTARY CATALOG OF AMERICA ' S BEST-SELLING RECORDED MUSIC AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST -WORLD WIDE MUSIC MAIL-ORDER SERVICE A DIVISION OF NATIONAL MERCHANDISING SERVICES, Medford. N.J. Medford, New Jersey 08055 579 This is North American Aviation i North American Aviation is a company that has evolved through the challenges of the 20th Century. Its products range from advanced electronics systems to hypersonic aircraft and from an underwater workboat to the Apollo spacecraft. Its system technology is also being applied to environmental problems such as mass transportation. North American is truly a new kind of company... a company born in the 20th Century and now working to meet the challenges of the 21st. North American AviationT T Atomics International, Autonetics, Columbus, Los Angeles, Rocketdyne, Science Center, Space Information Systems I niiSVBGAS " THE TIFFANY OF THE STRIP " Saturday Evening Post a 20di " 1 You ' ll call it the most complete resort hotel in Las Vegas . . . One-hundred-fifty acre vacation wonderland . . . Featuring the All-New 1967 spec- tacular Folies Bergere Centennial in the spacious Theatre Restaurant . . . Entertainment ' s most exciting names in the Blue Room . . . Epicurean adventures in the Gourmet Room, truly one of America ' s fine Restaurants . . . Romance in intimate La Fontaine Lounge . . . The most luxu- rious rooms and suites in Las Vegas . . . Complete convention facilities and expertly trained person- nel .. . Sparkling swimming pool in lush tropical setting . . . Health Clubs . . . Tennis courts . . . 18-hole Tropicana Championship Golf Course. AMERICAN HOME OF THE FOLIES BERGERE J. K. " IKE " HOUSSELS, JR., President, CLASS OF ' 45 ESPECIALLY FOR YOU... Larger than 93% of the life com- panies in the United States; licensed in the District of Columbia. 48 states, Canal Zone, Puerto Rico and ac- credited by Department of Defense for solicitation overseas. Premiums payable by allotment at one-twelfth annual rate, also available later in Up to $1,500 available by v Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium re- funded if grounded 90 days or more; plans available to you any- ft UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY iff Officer. Hu Wife and Childr, Telephone (202) 298-6235 SNUFFY ' S RESTAURANT and MOTEL ROUTE 9W Tomkins Cove, New York PHONE: STONY PO INT 6-8744 wembley NCR-EAST America ' s Favorite UNIFORM TIE 3» Crush It Twist It Not a Wrinkle NEWARK NEW ORLEANS LOS ANGELES Sales Offices NEW YORK and CHICAGO CONGRATULATIONS TO GRADUATING OFFICER CORPS MERGENTHALER LINOTYPE COMPANY A Division of ELTRA Corporation t5 $M mt PK M-TV ,_, r 10-T MGO- SOUOI-IT. V C DALLAS West Pointers, you wH| spend the weekend at the mountain! Bear Mountain Inn And what a place for a date. You can dance and dance on Saturday night to a 10-piece orchestra ( these days!). And Buffet-in-the-Round. More appetizers cheeses roasts fowl salads breads desserts than you ever saw gathered in one place. Every Saturday night at Bear Mountain Inn. Buffet 5:30 to 9:00 pm. Dancing later. ST 6-2731 Bear Mountain Inn Come to the mountain. " To my nice boys at West Point: ou come home and see Mamma! ' Mamma Leone ' s Ristorante. ' Where strong appetites are met and conquered. ' 239 West 48th Street, New York City, JU 6-5151 ! Destined To Be Wherever The Great Decisions Are Made Today, this ring is the living symbol of your class. In just a few short years it shall become the badge of America ' s most important military decision makers . . . men of the class of 1967. Your training will make you worthy of this burden of responsibility. Just as our dedication to perfection has prepared us to be worthy of the responsibility to design and create your ring. We worked hard for the honor of producing your ring . . . just as you have toiled for the honor of wearing it. fg? LlJm M) general office and plant: 226 Public St., Providence, Rhode Island 02901 new york sales office showroom: 17 John St., New York, New York 10008 Miniatures: Her ring exactly like yours when both are made by Dieges Clust. ■■Inn vailable on request. 585 United States Military Academy Official Jewelry CLASS RINGS, MINIATURE RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS, " A " PINS AND " MUFTI " PINS HERFF JONES company MAIN OFFICE: 1411 NORTH CAPITOL AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE: A. Richard Thomas 1435 Whitewood Court, Plainfield, New Jersey 07062 INQUIRIES WELCOME BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESSFUL CAREERS L_ F Products For National Defense intercontinental MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC Garland, Texas 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 good offi- cer will remain a student throughout his career. NORTHROP Builder of the F-5 tactical fighter 587 Dear Graduates: About 50,000 of us crashed to death on the roads last year. We want to do something about it. We don ' t know how much we can help, but we know we have to try. So we are using our advertising dollars to talk about safe driving. To give solid hints about surviving. To drum it in. To tell you some obvious and some not-so-obvious things we can all do to stay in one piece. We want to be professional nuisances. We will nag you and plead with you to treat your car as if it were loaded. If only one person is helped, that ' s good enough for us. We feel that there is a moral responsibility that goes along with selling gasoline and oil, and we mean to live up to it. We want you to live. Mobil 588 (ay treat ity One generation ' s dreams are transformed into the discoveries of the next. And so it is with corporations seeking new horizons to explore. At Lockheed, the promise of tomorrow is brought closer through achievements gained today: a spacecraft that helps mankind to reach outward toward the stars; a computer system that makes life better here on earth; LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION the largest jet plane ever built to cruise the skies; a research submarine designed to dive where man has never gone before. Daily, the men of Lockheed spend long, lonely hours to make tomorrow ' s world a better, safer place to be. And their quest continues toward the very limits of imagination. Inward to the space of seas. Outward to the seas of space. BURBANK, CALIFORNIA BENNETT ' S BLUE BOOK OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE On Display at the Cadet Store or P.X. Also Available for use in military installations and governmental agencies in more than 100 foreign countries SHOW ROOMS 485 Fifth Avenue, New York 30 East Adams St., Chicago Urntullonnl Ounlilp BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. 435 Hudson Street, New York, N. Y. 10014 Twice as much time for your money The self-winding Zodiac Aerospace GMT tells time any wo places on earth imultaneously. Shows 2400 )urs, tells A.M. or P.M., gives date, too. Want more for your money? The Aerospace GMT has 17 jewel precision movement, unbreakable mainspring, it ' s waterproof . A great watch, a great ?ift, a great new idea for anyone ravels. Model 1762W, $110. Zodiac For Beautiful Homes HICKS Realty, Inc. Solving Military Personnel ' s housing needs in beautiful Northern Virginia since 1946 Alexandria, Arlington, Fairfax County etc. Sales, Rentals, Financing picture book of homes FREE on request Kl 8-31 1 I Main Office 3706 Mt. Vernon Ave. Alexandria, Va. OPEN 9 AM-9 PM DAILY OT 4-6040 Arl. Branch Office " " §$ 2303 S. Arl. Ridge Rd. Arlington, Va. 1389 Chainbridge Rd. McLean, Va. EL 6-7800 MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE o ST. PAUL MINN. 55102 Law Book Publishers for the nation ' s lawyers fcw tofceas much time « your lonev When ' s the busy season at General Telephone Electronics? Zodiac :,} ,ir tk All year ' round. In 1966, every company in the General Telephone Electronics family had a record list of accomplishments. And their 1967 calendars are filling rapidly. £ In satellite communications COMSAT is now using two giant ground sta- t i o n s de- signed and built from the ground up by our Sylvania company. In Cornwall, Canada, we began construction of a huge new color TV picture tube plant. In Canada, too, we ' ve been awarded contracts for five high- speed electronic switching centers for a Canadian mil- itary communica- tions network. In Venezuela we ' ve been chosen by Creole, affiliate of Standard Oil Co. (N.J.), to in- stall a new con- trol system for £ their refinery in Amuay. Back at home, we recently dedi- cated the world ' s most advanced entertainment products plant for TV, stereo and radios. It ' s in Smithfield, North Carolina. In communications, in research and in manufacturing, the GT E family is working to create a better world. For your family. For your business. And business is good. GEE GENERALTELEPHONE ELECTRONICS 7 30 THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10017 To Graduates of West Point THE Cixc ianae OCa i ' ona UjanA ATCHISON, KANSAS Offers the finest tailored banking services available to Academy Graduates Automatic Savings Plan • Bank-by-mail convenience • Checking Accounts • Personal loans (including automobile loans) • Savings Accounts For more details about our services, write us c o Military Department P. O. Box 438 IB [Ell EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK of Atchison MEMBER F D.I C. U.S. DEPOSITORY Joc( a ficrafters MILITARY DIVISION ...AND SO IS COMMUNICATIONS THE HALLICRAFTERS CO. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS WHERE THE NEW IDEAS IN ELECTRONICS ARE BORN THE ICES MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION EXTENDS Congratulations and Best Wishes to THE U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS OF 1967 592 Jkank uou Jacob Reed ' s Sons 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 Ave. New York Lexington Kentucky ASSOCIATION Ares ACADEMY SHARED OBJECTIVES Academy customers have played an important role in our successful 90 years. We, for our part, have en- deavored to repay their loyalty by consistently offering the finest in fabrics, meticulous styling and work- manship . . . plus Service . . . factors which reflect the West Pointer ' s own dedication to perfection. d MM OWj U NEW YORK • HARTFORD BOSTON • WASHINGTON Gonaratufations Mna CBest Wisnes Do UJie Glass 0 1967 from THE ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Fort Leavenworth, Kansas FOR 80 YEARS THE PACE-MAKER FOR OFFICERS IN THE FIELD OF NON-PROFIT INSURANCE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY World Wide— Lowest Net Cost Best Wishes to the Class of 1967 A. R. ABRAMS, INC. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 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 COMPANY, INC. 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. 594 ■■■HNlUF it ' E for families and friends of cadets . . . banquets, reunions, recep- tions, group conferences, sales meetings. Fine food and beverages served in four different settings PUBLIC CORDIALLY INVITED HOTEL THAYER Just inside the south gate of the Academy JOHN J. SCHAFER, Manager I, we. Congratulations from the largest producer of tactical wheeled vehicles. Kaiser Jeep corporation 56 years in the Service and still no commission. What we ' ve learned in these years didn ' t get us any insignia. But we have earned the respect and business of 200 generals and more than 15,000 other commissioned officers in the Armed Forces. Because we give special attention to the special needs of people in the Military. Even when our customers are stationed thousands of miles away, they never really leave us. People continue to rely on our Highland Falls office for prompt, convenient service and long-range security. No matter how far from home. For a complete description of services best suited to your needs, write for your Military Banking Information Kit. It will give you 6 individual guides to specially designed checking, savings, and loan services. Plus correspondence envelopes and complete information on banking by mail. Everything you, as a member of the Armed Forces, need to know about making your money work harder for you. Remember. Our experience has shown us your problems. We ' re here to help you. Highland Falls Office Highland Falls, New Yoi IVIAPIIIME MIDLAND NATIONAL BANK 595 Discerning West Point officers 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.. (Jacob a Soju Jhadition BALTIMORE, MD. Fine Custom Tailored Uniforms since 1891 THEY WALK WITH A MILITARY STRIDE Genuine CORCORAN Paratroop JUMP BOOTS CORCORAN INC. STOUGHTON, MASS. MOBILE ELECTRIC POWER PLANT AMPHIBIOUS SELF PROPELLED LIGHTER, LARC-V 6x6 10 TON TRUCK TRACTOR AIRCRAFT REFUELING TANK TRUCK CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF ' 67 FROM CONSOLIDATED DIESEL ELECTRIC COMPANY At Con Diesel we concentrate our activities in the design, development and manufacture of special purpose ground support equipment. Through the years we have directed our energy to satisfying the exacting military requirements in the field of airborne accessory systems; aircraft missile ground servicing and handling equipment; amphibious and heavy-duty land logistic vehicles; and portable power sources. We are presently producing the following major items for the Department of Defense: 6x6 10-Ton Truck Tractor, M123A1C; Mobile Floating Assault Bridge-Ferry Superstruc- ture, MOFAB; Amphibious Self-Propelled Lighter, Larc V; Multi-Purpose Power Service Unit, NCH-1; Aircraft Spotting Dolly, SD-1C; Fuel Servicing Tank Truck, Type A S32R-5; Aircraft Cargo Loading Unloading Truck, A S32H-5; and, Portable Diesel Generator Sets ranging in size from 5 to 45 KW. CONSOLIDATED DIESEL ELECTRIC COMPANY OLD GREENWICH. CONNECT1CUT-06870 A C 203-637-4341 AIRCRAFT CARGO LOADING UNLOADING VEHICLE ■■ 1 ' COW« ' soors M INO IBM If our new Fireb try our new and ird 400 is too much car for you, Firebird HO, Firebird Sprint, Firebird 326, Firebird. In that order. Leave it to Pontiac to design an exciting new sports car. And make it in five versions for every kind of driving. Naturally they all share the same superb styling and interiors. And, of course, GM ' s standard safety package. But from there on it ' s five different stories. Firebird 400 is our thriller. For action lovers. With 325 hp under a twin-scooped hood. Lashed down with special suspension. Firebird HO is our light heavyweight. Same kind of machine, with dual exhausts, but with sports striping and a 285-hp V-8. Firebird Sprint is for people who have always admired the European thing. Its Overhead Cam Six puts out 215 hp. With awe-inspiring exhaust sounds and road-handling suspension. Forget practical drivers? Never! Firebird 326 is for regular-gas lovers who still want 250-hp worth of V-8. And Firebird boasts a 165-hp Overhead Cam Six — also using regular. Now all you have to do is decide which Firebird is for you. Pontiac ' s Magnificent Five are here! ttP Class of 1967 " OFFICIAL HOWITZER YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER " YOUR NEGATIVES ARE KEPT ON PERMANENT FILE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE IN REORDERING HOWITZER STUDIOS U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY— BLDG. 720— WEST POINT, N.Y. 10996 ALLEN BORACK 914-WE 8-2760 Congratulations ' 67 LASKER GOLDMAN CORP. 360— LEXINGTON AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. 10017 K Test track for the Innovators. Here ' s where we make it or break it. Where our automotive innovations handle the problem — or get gobbled up by it. On the road. Take our Stopmaster® brake. It was the break-through truckers had been waiting for. To let them take cross-country runs in stride. At With longer service life. Without periodic maintenance stops. Did it work 7 It soon became the most specified brake around. But our innovations didn ' t stop there. Our Taper-Leaf® springs proved just as sensational. Or our Self-Contained Traction Equalizer® Or our R-170 Drive Axle. Or . . . A name we ' ve honestly earned. And plan on keeping. Want to hear about some of our new ideas 7 Just call us. You ' ll be on the right track. Automotive Divi- sions, Rockwell-Standard Corpora- tion. Clifford at Bagley. Detroit. Michigan 48231 THE INNOVATORS AUTOMOTIVE DIVISIONS Inigner speeas. vvitn neavier loaas. i ne innovators. huiuiviuiivc uivisiuna Rockwell-Standard Axles •transmissions -transfer cases special gear drives ' brakes • springs (leaf, coil, mechanical) • bumpers • seats • universal joints, wheel covers, lamp assemblies, forgings Samuel O. S chechler SILVERWARE AND CHINA ■ . HEADQUARTERS FOR: International Silver Co. Minton China Genori China Gorham Silver Co Royal Doulton Royal Netherland Reed Barton Royal Worcester Stuart Crystal Towle Silver Co. Spode China Tiffin Crystal Wallace Silver Co Wedgwood China Val St. Lambert and many others. 5 Beekman St., N. Y. 10038 • 212 227-9044 BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF 1967 From LEWIS L ZICKEL ASSOCIATES ENGINEERS AND ARCHITECTS 800 Peachtree Street, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30308 Lewis L. Zickel, P. E. President USMA 1949 Wherever You Move in the U.S.A., Sears Service Follows You . . When you buy an appliance from Sears, Roebuck and Co., you get an extra nobody else can give . . . Sears Nationwide Service Today ' s career executive is a man on the move. . .moving about the country as he changes jobs, gets new assign- ments, moves further on his way up. Take a tip from military men who ' ve really been around. Buy your appli- ances at Sears. Suppose you live in Chicago and you ' re moving to Denver. As soon as you and the moving van arrive, call your Denver Sears store and they ' ll send a man over to hook up your Sears appliances — on the same day you call. Regardless of where you pur- chase a Sears appliance, Sears service is available at more than 800 retail stores and 1,650 catalog retail and tele- phone sales offices. 0 1 OVEP 30 YEARS OF SOENT IC ACHIEVEMEP liaiAd- lto nic i4. a leading iuppliesi al aidt ute. optical taviaaUo t ea+rifintestt, aetoifiace. c t iaAed ie tii ta device , and. fxleae+itiue. ttai ite+ta+tce ifie ttocUe+niceU ail analtfiii efytip-mettt ai luelL ai. tutcUat, iftecfruticofuc, and electto+tic co u teAciai Uut 4 4 te datia+i. d, tai teeiA. a+u£ ide+Unti at Zaitd- Atactic ate alutaui ai.i-u.teA a a dio iiity. o te4eatcit and d oelofisne+tt pAojecti. " to jjWUlteA- i t,jjOt natia i a t ca ieeA. fi titia+U uj iite to Pe Ua utel Afanaaet, £aiAd-Ato»Uc, 9 tc., 33 IfttUteUitif, Road, Gambudae, MaM ckuActU 02138. BAIRD ATOMIC 33 UNIVERSITY ROAD CAMBRIDGE MASSACHUSETTS 02138 Telephone 617 864 7420 The Staff of the 1967 HOWITZER Expresses Its Thanks To MR. AND MRS. ALLEN BORACK MR. RICHARD HICKEY MR. AND MRS. FRED KOGER MR. JOSEPH PODMENIK MAJ. AND MRS. CHARLES RUSSELL MAJ. FRANK SCHOBER MISS JUNIOR STRAHL MR. FRANK WALTERS ARMY PICTORIAL SERVICE CADET ACTIVITIES STAFF LIBRARY OF CONGRESS PUBLIC INFORMATION OFFICE, USMA SIGNAL PHOTO LAB, USMA 10 PROMOTIONS FROM NOW . (wortheastern AUational bank WILL STILL BE YOUR BANK Serving the Corps of Cadets and Military Personnel with Complete Military Banking Services for Over 25 Years Preferred Military Banking Services for the Cadets of the USMA ( ) Service-Charge — Free Checking Account Service for undergraduates and 2 ' 2 years after graduation ( ) Free Personalized Check Books ( ) Military Loans with Life insurance included at no extra cost NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK TRUST CO. Main Office, Seranton, Pa. ASSETS: $237,499,000. MEMBER: F.D.I.C. L There was a young private named Jack, Who sighted a beautiful WAC. She said, " With that brass you won ' t meet this lass; Get Brasso and then call me back! " TENN-SHUNN! Send vour Brasso limerick to Brasso Div., R. T. French Co., Rochester, N. Y. 14609. U.S.A. We ' ll pay you $5 for each limerick published. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A. R. ABRAMS, INC 594 A C CHEVROLET, INC 562 AEROJET— GENERAL CORPORATION 562 ARMED FORCES COOPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION 594 ARMED FORCES MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION 592 ART CAP COMPANY, INC 594 ARMY MUTUAL AIR ASSOCIATION 563 AVCO 564 BAIRD— ATOMIC, INC 602 L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 566 BEAR MOUNTAIN INN 584 BELL HELICOPTER 567 BENNETT BROTHERS, INC 590 BOEING COMPANY 571 BRASSO 603 CHEVROLET MOTOR DIVISION, GENERAL MOTORS 569 CHRYSLER CORPORATION 561 COCA-COLA COMPANY 565 CONSOLIDATED DIESEL ELECTRIC COMPANY 596 CORCORAN, INC 596 CRAFTSMAN PRESS, INC 573 DEFENSE SUPPLY ASSOCIATION 574 DIEGES CLUST 585 L. B. EVANS ' SON COMPANY 572 EX-CELLO CORPORATION 578 EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK 592 FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY 666 FORD MOTOR COMPANY 575 FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK 570 603 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS FULTON NATIONAL BANK 576 GENERAL TELEPHONE ELECTRIC CORPORATION 591 GOLD SILVER SHOP 601 GULF OIL CORPORATION 592 HALLICRAFTERS COMPANY 592 HERFF JONES COMPANY 586 HICKS REALTY. INC 590 HOTEL THAYER 595 HOTEL TROPICANA 581 HOWITZER STUDIOS 598 HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY 577 INTERCONTINENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC 586 INVESTORS PLANNING CORPORATION 576 A. JACOBS SONS, INC 596 JACOB REED ' S SONS 593 KAISER-JEEP CORPORATION 595 KREMENTZ SONS 572 LASKER-GOLDMAN 599 LAUTERSTEIN ' S 562 LEWIS L. ZICKEL ASSOCIATES 601 LING-TEMCO-VOUCHT, INC 583 LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION 589 MacMILLAN RING-FREE OIL COMPANY. INC 570 MARINE MIDLAND SOUTHEASTERN 595 MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON COMPANY, INC 593 MAMMA LEONE ' S RESTAURANT 584 MERGENTHALER LINOTYPE COMPANY 582 MOBIL OIL CORPORATION 588 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS MONSANTO 556 NATIONAL MERCHANDISING SERVICES 579 NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL BANK 602 NORTHROP CORPORATION 587 NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION INC 580 PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION. GENERAL MOTORS 597 RIGGS, NATIONAL BANK OF WASHINGTON, D. C 568 ROCKWELL STANDARD CORPORATION 600 ROGERS PEET CO 593 SEARS, ROEBUCK COMPANY 601 SHERATON CORPORATION 572 SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY 559 SNUFFY ' S 582 STETSON SHOE COMPANY 558 TRW, INC 560 TRW SYSTEMS 557 TYPESETTERS, INC 570 UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION 555 UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 582 VAN HEUSEN COMPANY 576 VARO, INC 554 WEMBLEY, INC 582 WEST PUBLISHING COMPANY 590 WISE POTATO CHIPS 568 ZODIAC WATCH COMPANY 590 92 ' ;; V), sa ■a .593 a 51! .555 58! a 5(0 rti 555 S82 554 - 550 508 550 1 " BUT IN THE EVENING OF MY MEMORY, ALWAYS I COME BACK TO WEST POINT. ALWAYS THERE ECHOES AND RE-ECHOES DUTY - HONOR - COUNTRY. "


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

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

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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