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

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 664


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 664 of the 1969 volume:

E Z! 1 ll ' - 2 -4-Y .lZx ' . V-2 - - ' - f nv- v- 4 y Y' IA si ,V Y E N iii Y V v M q ' I ,V Q I V - I ' I . x , , - ,ggi " .cv ' ' .Qff,:4, A MT, .k-,V I Q. ,,., ' hav N A U i. jf, , ff , , , , Ticonderoga . . . Boston . .. Quebec . .. Long Island Trenton .. . Princeton Saratoga Brandy- wine . .. Germantown . .. Monmouth Yorktown . .. Canada . .. Chippewa Lundy's Lane Bladensburg McHenry THIS is THE SIGN OF THE TRUE Palma Monfefey Buena Vista . . . Vera Cruz . . . Cerro Gc PRQFESSIQNALgJrubusco . . . Molino Del Rey . . . Chapul- tepec Sumter . . . Bull Run Henry and Donelson Mississippi River Peninsula Shiloh - - - Valley - -- ancellorsville ... Gettysburg . . . G R PI . . . Spotsylvania - - - Cold Harbo I K I iattox . . . Miami . . . Tippecanoe . . . Creeks . . . Seminoles . . . Black Hawk . . . Comanches . . . Modocs . . . Apaches . . . Liu. ... .. .. .. .. . ,.. ... ,... ,. .. Pi La ' . . Jolo . . . Mexico . . . Cambrai . . . Somme Defensive . . . Lys . . . Aisne . ,. . -Montdidier-Noyon I . . .' Cham- pagne-AA:..-M AienQ-AlI2r-nn can-.ma mrfamsua 0ien-Aierm vnfaalm Q+ Mihiel 0 , . Meuse-1 . . . East Indies pua . . . Guadalcana. ... New Uulllco ... murine... uu.ui..u..s . . . Lame... .V-u..ua.es ... U-s...a.k I-ucmpeiago . . . Western Pacific Leyte Luzon . .. Central Burma Southern Philippines . .. Ryukyus . .. China Offensive . . . Antisubmarine H941-19455 Egypt-Libya . . . Air Offensive, Europe .L. Algeria-French Morocco . . . Tunisia . . . Sicily ...' Naples-Foggia . . . Anzio . . . Rome-Arno . . . Normandy. . . . Northern France . .. Southern France . .. North Apennines Rhineland . .. Ardennes-Alsace . .. Central Europe . . . Po Valley . . . UN Defensive . . .I UN Offensive . .. CC Intervention First UN Counter Offensive . . . CC Spring Offensive .. . UN Summer-Fall Offensive Second Korean Winter Korea, Summer- Fall i952 Third Korean Winter .. . Korea, Summer T959 . . . Vietnam, Advisory Campaign Viet- nam, Defensive Campaign . . . Vietnam, Counteroffensive Campaign, Phase I . . . Vietnam Counteroffensive Campaign, Phase II . . . Ticonderoga . .. Boston .. . Quebec . . . Long Island . . . Trenton . .. Princeton . . . Saratoga . . . Brandywine . . . Germantown . . . Monmouth . . . Yorktown . . . Canada . . . Chippewa . . . Lundy's Lane . . . Bladensburg . . . McHenry . . . New Orleans . . . Palo Alto . . . Resaca De La Palma . . . Monterey . . . Buena Vista . . . Vera Cruz . . . Cerro Gordo . . . Contreras V. . . Churubusco . . . ,Molino Del Rey . .. Chapultepec Sumter . .. Bull Run .. . Henry and Donelson Mississippi River . . . Peninsula .. . Shiloh . .. Valley Manassas . . . Antietam Fredericksburg . . . Murfreesborough . . . Chancellorsville . . . Gettysburg . . . Vicksburg . . .Chickamauga . . . Chattanooga . . . Wilderness . . . Atlanta . . . Spotsylvania . . . Cold Harbor . . . Petersburg . . . Shenandoah . Q . Franklin . . . Nashville . . . Appomattox Miami . . . Tippecanoe Creeks . . . Seminoles .. . Black Hawk . .. Comanches . . . Modocs .. . Apaches .. . Little Big Horn .. . Nez Perces Bannocks . . . Chevennes . . . Utes Pine Ridge . . . Santiago . Puerto Rico . . . Manila . . . Tientsin . . . Yang-Tsun . . . Peking . . . Manila . .. lloilo . . . Malolos . .. Laguna De Bay . .. San lsidro .. . Zapote River ... Cavite ... Tarlac . .. San Fabian . . . Mindanao . . . Jolo . . . Mexico . . . Cambrai . . . Somme Defensive . . I Lys . . . Aisne . . . Montdidier-Noyon . . . Champagne-Marne . . . Aisne-Marne . . . Somme Offensive . . . Oise-Aisne . . . Ypres-Lys . . . St. Mihiel . . . Meuse-Argonne Vittorio Veneto . .. Philippine Islands Burma, T942 Central Pacific . . . East Indies . . . India-Burma . . . Air Offensive, Japan . . . Aleutian Islands . . . China Defensive . . . Papua . . . Guadalcanal . . . New Guinea . . . Northern Solomons . . . Eastern Mandates . . . Bismark Archipelago "THIS IS THE SIGN OF THE TRUE PROFESSIONAL: TO MARCH TO THE SOUND OF THE GUNS." General William G. Westmoreland Winter, 1967 N I I1 kk ,K M, . 5512,-14+ ,I ir.i W Q Qi. . "PROGRESSIVE AND CONTINUING DEVELOPMENT THROUGHOUT A GAREER AS AN OFFICER OF THE REGULAR ARMY." fr' 'V l I - 1 ' l THE MISSIU The mission of the United States Military Academy is to instruct and train the Corps of Cadets so that each graduate shall have the qualities and attributes essential to his progressive and continuing development throughout a career as an officer of the Regular Army. Inherent in this mission are the obiectives: MENTAL-To provide a broad collegiate education in the arts and sciences leading to the Bachelor of Science degree. MORAL-To develope in the cadet a high sense of duty and the attributes of charac- ter, with emphasis on integrity, discipline, and motivation essential to the profession of arms. PHYSICAL-To develope in the cadet those physical attributes essential to a career as an officer of the Regular Army. MILITARY-To provide a broad military education rather than individual proficiency in the technical duties of iunior officers. Such proficiency is, of necessity, a gradual develop- ment, the responsibility for which devolves upon the graduates themselves and upon the commands and schools to which they are assigned after being commissioned. W A U flf s x ,M H. Ol Av Q QV' 'ws ig. V ,Q avi, fu W' - 1 ,,.,.".5'5if9'-we-,' . P- . vt .,J,i-NLM-gf ji1212f'S:u-..'-'wi sf EW' i , X '-aff: 1 '.-351424 - a ' 1' f 611135: . , 5' il Xiflftf-'n 'fws-1lii--'ffbwf 'fa t '- - 'f aff hi- 01: f .. .Gif digg . ,. - , - .- . A as. -1:12 tr . ' , ,ssc , 'af , y W g, ,. r l , 5 , ' ' ' fe . --L 16" ...sl .:' :fi ' t , . .f . 'S--4- -, -"f", .' , if ' :- - Q . - a H - f , -YA, ' gi. '- " -an 135521-'-',.63A" .T,g,,sig-:f. Q 1,1 x'f'-:- ' iw . v rw g Cjfiyz- , 1511-3 .c 'P' , :Hg . 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'- .V i 'W - - . - ' " 5 ' 'T A " " ":lffr"iN9 '-.gg W F,g,,5,,Kgf34 ff , f-- 5, ,- - H w i -1- . A 're' 'vm are . 1 . . J -- -fe ' . -2 ' ,1.zf:',f4g. ,sxz1'ff"1 r" Ii' -2sf3,f-fxwvei. ffm ., iff . ' v,gv2:' .f.- -- 2" ,, , ' ' A-sz.. r- , if -- , ' . 1 H - . .azf.m'-' f -- .K -2 at-' , J-"r,-.f-ff--?l -55 e',"g.f",+s:a't' ' -- -- J ' i -2' ' lf" ' 'rv - ., .1 fl 1 : . -1. . . - ' -ii ' -' Y 'fl 4 - s - ' -- l- ,. Continuity of purpose is a keynote of the United States Military Academy. Determined over 160 years ago, un- altered despite the Co-rps' extensive growth, unaltered in the face of a century of physical and curricular change, the reason for West Point has remained the same. That reason has been articulated in the mission. When a cadet throws his hat into the air for that last time, he has seen y and has, at least in part, embodied the ultimate purpose l of his four year preparation: to foster leaders. l But can a changing institution still abide an unchang- l ing idea? It can, and it does. Today, more than ever, the cadet finds that what he has learned here, he will use continuously throughout his career. l l 5 4 MENTAL Books, slide rules, and study periods-in four years the cadet receives an education, a good education. An education that not only teaches him science and liberal arts, but that teaches him to learn. p-w Lg, --....., 'rev-4. ,gsm 9 z ..,W,, K xxx' , , 'ii , M4 ARMY WAR COLLEGE CARLISLE, PENNSYLVANIA Later, the graduate will Teach others. He will try to pass on the lessons he learn- ed during his first four years and through- out his career: the academic lessons and perhaps more important lessons. BEFORE DURING AFTER R a .,,r ONCE AGAIN ...gnxlw At some time the cadet begins to realize that there is a greater purpose to his four year education. He finds that integration drill cards have a composite value, that "taking boards" has an ultimate purpose, and that the computer problem has more than immediate import. MORAL A cadet learns to reach for his ultimate, Then stretch and reach further. His fortitude is born in the New Cadet's first brace, grows through the week of Recondo, and matures with every mile run or ASP. He gradually develops an en- during courage. He builds fortitude. 3 4" Ev ' vin 'W ' Q- Q ' zu' "H 4 -.E '. , . Q, Q' 'nrt "',l,1',.4' ,- ' 'A' . JN' f- ' ,A ,.E'Z?r mY! xv. 1 A' i 1" , 'xf::'w 4U,l 4 ., ' ' M :Hy -,i, '1.V -,fx Q .. vl . - X A ,0'Qt:sg1L'gT 6 'plug-4 A. xml, I Ix us' xi -ff' 1sE2Mf,-If, W' ' w ' ' f. A ,, , z:,"2M'2-'Q , VM- ,psy qg'A ..A at 'T-""': f " f 'i ' f!,,,,,, Q. I Ll K mga m ,, , wwfg 1 'fx , J Q15 ' gg gf! ,ai ' ,f ,X ' Q 'A X W 1- If M M, ' . nh ' M :Nba CTV' I " 433' CASSINO, ITALY QV '- '. X ,Ix S if DUTY A cadet learns to be "one who sets the standard." He establishes goals for himself and, directly and indirectly, for those around him. He set standards based on four years of exposure to an environment potent in ideals, and to a tradition of iobs well done. When a cadet does his iob to the best of his ability, because that is the way he feels it should be done, he has achieved the maior goal of his four years- he knows Duty. W ' .. ,week .. 55 ---1 S f330'w Lad, , if' r 5? woxacflifffg 7 7'7?' L if X HCNOR Integrity is paramount in the environment of the cadet. When he marks his card, signs an English paper, or makes an official statement, he knows integrity. It is encompassed in his personal code, in integrity toward others, but moves to something more-integrity toward him- self: Honor. i Q MWAWNM'-'-W' .2 MF -n ge Q ,MQ AJ Q. " Q 4? Q if ..- xinl , 9"3IZ: - 549 xx' , X K. x Q . g . I V COUNTRY A cadet finds that multidimensional responsibility is an accepted way of life. He learns that his final loyalty is to country, and if he is called upon, he will give it his ultimate. PHYSICAL How well a cadeT knows The gymnasium and The TasTe of sweat He has heard The rumble of The mile on an indoor Track, The solid crack of a well Thrown punch. He has experienced every varieTy of physical exerTion and has learned a portion of The self-discipline which he will need as a leader. X .ff... ,1'f . we-,mu ,, , K ,fur K4 ,,, V , ' "" wffff COMBAT LEADERS REACTION COURSE, FORT BENNING, GEORGIA Again, There is The reason for These years of consTanT physical Training: To prove To The cadeT ThaT he can do much more Than he Thinks he can, and To bring The realizaTion ThaT he will need ThaT sTrengTh many Times. Q 4 - ., ,H . 92" 1 as , -R NEW CADET BARRAC KS INSTRUCTOR TRAINING THE DAILY DOZEN As a player, official, and coach, each cadet sees all sides of the "put out." With this knowledge he develops the personal stamina to lead, not accompany, his unit in action. There is another purpose here, too. Through his own experience the graduate becomes aware of how best to reach his men, how best to instill in them the self-dis- cipline and motivation to remain physically fit. 1 z .i Q V l 4 eil is ' ffl MILITARY Although West Point exists as a military institution, the cadet does not confine himself to the specifics re- quired of the green uniform: he is given a firm base of self discipline and an appreciation of the responsi- bilities of leadership. ' if In an unrelentingly military atmosphere, the cadet learns that every aspect of his life is governed by mili- tary format, and every action is explainable on an of- ficial form. He also finds, perhaps indirectly, that there is purpose behind the regimen. That purpose is to ingrain in him the same ex- periences that his men will encounter in the future, with their camaraderie, their hopes and their frus- trations. To give him a compassion for the times they will face together. w WA' - fi. 5 A, we. K , if J ,l - rf x 'H ? 6 Y N 5 Q f ' x fy., sa-1 4 x 39:1 ,, 3+-4' QQ, 5.. L . 1 ,IA 2i"m'1 ' - -Y f - ,vm LJ' v H, x 34 .ks av 4 N 51 'R' 2 wr THE LINK-UP AT KHE SANH -cr ,f .,,,9 1: s ,M 3' 9 gy 4-is - 413,1 1 ,Q .ini n Qs..-,x .-.xt 67' -41' 1. .. Mgr... of 1, Sv- X ,v 1,fs.,Q. .p . ,xg , -W ,Q - , a vp hgh A k,.. Mahi. k,,,,,,, . A 1, 'fff"4 A M 4" A - is Ei, iv .nf H-e,:..,, , ' ,ig W. V , .KV U' - Y AM fm, VV ,. ,Q , ,, M . K, 2 hm 3,14 , X X M40 .E ,aif ,, ,,L.- , ' , V W X We I 4 V ,, ,V .V 29 M ' Mr 'R V V V " V VW ' ' f.,' 2 I ' ' , P 'm., ' a ' ,T I Q .V i ' 4, -- V V ,.V -',-V -- 'V , L A 'E . ' 'm' ' ' w . -, vw 'M , A - NLbh M ' - . .,,, , , V' l W' ,, . , , , 1' W. ' . ,, m . H, fl ,g -V I 4-F in . , 'Q' mf- V Q ' V- V VVVV ' A ' Q ,. . ,., My ' 436 K J ' Y Ah . V Z' 'if 1, V ' - . W . I VV,-- ., V- 6' V V' 1 V, V 5 V - V ' V V ,, L xy aff , " 'VI' ' VV I K t , K :A , V M f , - V- ,,i- , .: -V -A . ?,5EV.' Y ' , ,", ' "".' 'if' " ' .,,, ,V TV- -24-'L ,, , WV 1VQ5gssVi2l1wV,iffVs V , A V '23 1i1f'1"V ' " 'f'wfe2i" ., .- - , 'V p , . ml-VVVQ.i V VV-- 'Vfsfq ,N E V Q V I , , ,' ,. V 4, if K ,g 'V i , . ,, 4 ' ,. ,, f , ' , I , ' V 'AV' .,, ., , ,, f A' . ' , VVVV 'I' ' hx MAL 5' VV K , ,W ' , , 'bf W' 'A Y ,J I V ix ., , if W ., 1 .M 2 M A, , VV - 'J gg VV- - ' i ' ' 1- W 4' V ff- " , ' V, 412 1- K. LA kb IJ, 1 - 16- Ek VV I by ' Zi g i, I ing - ' 1' . 4' - wi V A 1 - V V -, '-TV W' 'V 'ei if -"k' ' .111 . V1 , . ,, ,V V 'Q VV , Sh a if 4, , , ,, . L , ,, V V--' - f NVVA M Mk ' . Q H ,L - 5 , ' , -A -V - ,, ' ,,,,, y V.: V fa , V V, V - VVV- f . 1 I ij , , VV., V Nu A ' V Q 1 V. f STILLWELL THE BURMA ROAD f, f 4 0, f STONEVVALL JACKSON E. if W M ff like V I 14 ,, In , Y We if fi" 96 4' 'iffy 1 , f ,J v X 5 f" in W 3Kb bA, ,qV. , .4r""' -gn v , as , . X 1 K f povpose Ks 'co move whom KK coo be vi 6819 Ko vm 'Wok coder ok QIKXX QoXXo eoffh. X hoods oX a GSX R We kiss sais , we and o pwce 101565 K0 oosf' f fff oi the 9 And when the four years, four years, four yea rs, are done, the graduate has learned to ponder, to think, to learn. He has known the experience of realization- Realization that there is more to learning than books. Q friimw H .,gi,e,k., gauge We gmnquu- 1 5 f""t:f , waxy , ,. E l I 1 i I i l las ist . lin It 1? L , M 'fv'5.a 5. Realization that there is more to a unit than a collection of individuals together. Realization that there is more to a man than can be learned in four years. And perhaps the unexpected realization that there is more to war than the sound of guns. '46, 29 " ' ', wi I . 'fir-1' v-417:45-g.." ' f:,:fF?aL",' 'Z .' 2- ,5Sw'2ff?J,1,:ff'f"' '. 1, .ufifgf-',, ,' ,ill ,"-4+'1eff,r:a,-:Z,--- 'f 'rf ff liazfawau' - A 23:41,-.,',--A 2 ag Qfggf ', ,,e2,a'11gkg,,.-: .M W ,, ,1-,wS3Q.,T'f'A .' , 1:43-2 Lfilniiii,-+2 N "' ,,f?i.i2Gi:4-gg . 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IUHNSGN senior section Corps LUKE HEF F ERNAN IOHN WELSH STEVE KORACH Sports Advertising I RGGER CARIS Activities 32 I HOWITZER FM .5,XJ FJ S1 JJ X QQ 6 I , y 6 YTD 7' RICHARD M. NIXON PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES ' K' M ,Q M"'T f9 "'L1-235: ?1fN' :'1-it-3 ' 2- 1 -'L ire ff l! " A . "K" ----2 -2 v ' Km. 1 -1 A V A--fv+.. ,w ., . W.., LL., 'ggi if fil m . A Cli f Q." "" JN " . , .s A . S .,.. ... ... ., .. .sp w w. 4 -, s. 11, .,-,.. A .W ,. .wr f, A... H .N1,A,.... ,,.. . ..,, N--., . . V . ... . .. . - ,..,, . lv 1. s x.. . sf xii, .--:.. - ..N:- ..u,.,. M-sv and .gm L N.. . ..x . .. . , .. , K M., ,M suis ff! H . . - A i - I I . f dw . ' 7 A m f .. , W"' " K il - K -- ffr, A .kkx... " -' 'f:'1i:.2:-Q:.3:w.1 2-,2.f3i-maiiiiiir . ,gm 4. k ,A f :Z3??3?1Q':5l1'9f -.6-32 v.-.wz,ssF.w5. 'v.n:+.5gz:z4y - -W' -- ..-,,f,..M,- f,Mwf.....,, f .1 . -k'1 Y ' f l ...W ww-..,,. ,,,.,,... . . i '-L' -Qf-- - 7 ..., ...W Z. ..,., V...,.. . .-I ax Li' .. 2. ' HL " iam- ,n fi. . ,gx , .sq , . 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V I Maw'--3-V-:FV ' --' 1 Q J .V.---,, . , t , V - i A M I A E 4 ff 5 N n' ...M F' W? N ' 5 , V WY? . .. 11,4 , ?:Sg3nV.i , ' .fe ' A" 4-V V 1 - A ,, V . Wi'5wr,,, W "J -aw 1 5- I V VN, "'-QV , V , gl ki ir f ' ' 'Y -VVV Vi Y Y, f 'Yip 1. ' N5 ,j gym, 5 , ? Y' " Q 'N i' , La ff y . 'Y V Y 'V W - "" 'VMVif,ah, ,Mr , THE SUPERI TE DE T Samuel W. Koster was born in West Liberty, Iowa, on 29 December 1919. He was graduated from high school in West Liberty, Iowa, in 1937, and from the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, in 1942 as a second lieutenant of Infantry. Immediately upon graduation he attended the Infantry Officers' Basic Course at Fort Benning, Georgia. In September 1942, he ioined the 413th Infantry Regiment, 104th Infantry Division, which was being activated at Camp Adair, Oregon. He served with this unit until its deactivation at Camp San Luis Obispo, California, in December 1945. During the unit's training in CONUS and four campaigns in the European Theater, he served as platoon leader, company commander, regimental staff officer, battalion executive officer, battalion commander, and regimental executive officer. During this period he also attended the Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. From December 1945 to October 1946, he was assigned to both the 20th and 2nd Armored Divisions at Fort Hood, Texas, as a battalion com- mander and division staff officer. These assignments were followed by 3 IX2 years with G2, General Headquarters, Far East Command, in Tokyo, Japan. Upon his return to the United States in July 1949, he was assigned as Tactical Officer at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York. Shortly after the Korean War broke out, he returned to the Far East for assignments, with both G3 and G2, General Headquarters, Far East Command, and with the Eighth United States Army. While in Korea he directed Eighth Army's guerrilla warfare effort against North Korea. Upon his return to the United States, he attended the Armed Forces Staff College at Norfolk, Virginia, and was subsequently assigned to the Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff, G3, of the Department of the Army, where he served for three years in the Operations Directorate. In July 1956, he was assigned to Supreme Headquarters, Allied Powers, Europe ISHAPEI, in Paris, France, initially as Deputv Secretary and later as Secretary of the Staff. In 1959, he returned to the United States and attended the National War College, graduating with the class of 1960. This was followed by assignment to Fort Benning, Georgia, where he had successive assignments as Commanding Officer, 29th Infantry Battle Group, Commanding Officer, 1st Infantrv Brigade, Director, Command and Staff Department, and Chief of Staff, Infantry Center. In July 1964, he was assigned to Eighth United States Army in Korea as Deputv Assistant Chief of Staff, G3, and assumed duties as Assistant Chief, G3, in April 1965. In April 1966, he was assigned to the Department of the Army as Director of the Plans and Programs Division in the Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff for Force Development. In September 1967, he was assigned as the Commanding General of Task Force Oregon in the Republic of Vietnam. On October 26, 1967, Task Force Oregon was officially redesignated as the Americal Division. On June 26, 1968, General Koster became the Superintendent of the United States Military Academy. OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY THE COMMA DA T Bernard W. Rogers was born in Fairview, Kansas, in 1921. After attending Kansas State College for one year he entered the United States Military Academy, where upon graduating in June 1943, he was commissioned a second lieutenant of Infantry. His early service in- cluded duty with the 70th Infantry Division, on the staff and faculty of the United States Military Academy, on the staff of the High Com- missioner to Austria in Vienna, and with Headquarters, Sixth U.S. Army. From 1947 to 1950 General Rogers attended Oxford University, Eng- land as a Rhodes Scholar, receiving a bachelor of arts and master of arts in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics. Upon his return from Eng- land, he served on the staff of the Commanding General, U.S. Army Field Forces, Fort Monroe, Virginia, prior to attending the Infantry Of- ficers' Advanced Course at Fort Benning, Georgia, 1951-52. In June 1952 he was given cornmand of the 3rd Battalion, 9th Infantry Regiment 1952 and in Korea and participated in the Winter-Fall Campaign of the 3rd Korean Winter Campaign. At the end of 1952 he ioined the staff of the Commander in Chief, United Nations and Far East Com- mands in Tokyo, Japan. Upon graduating from the Command and General Staff College in 1955, General Rogers ioined the 2nd lnfantrv Division as commander of the 1st Battalion, 23rd Infantry, Fort Lewis, Washington. In June 1956, he was assigned to the Office of the Chief of Staff, U.S. Army in Washington, D. C., serving for two years with the Coordination Group and one year as Executive and Senior Aide to the Chief of Staff. After graduating from the U.S. Army War College in 1960 he served as a battle-group commander and Chief of Staff of the 24th Infantry Division in Germany before being reassigned to the Office of the Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff, the Pentagon, in September, 1962. Until May 1963, General Rogers was a military assistant to the Chair- man, Joint Chiefs of Staff, and then served as Executive Officer to the Chairman until 1966. He spent the period from November 1966 to August 1967 as Assistant Division Commander of the 1st Infantry Divi- sion in the Republic of Vietnam and on 15 September 1967 returned to West Point to become the Commandant of Cadets at the United States Military Academy. General Rogers has been awarded the Distinguished Service Cross, Silver Star, Legion of Merit with two oak leaf clusters, Distinguished Flying Cross with two oak leaf clusters, Bronze Star with "V" device and oak leaf cluster, Air Medal with "V" device with 35 oak leaf clusters, Army Commendation Medal with oak leaf cluster, Vietnamese National Order, 5th Class, and Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry with 2 palms. OF CADETS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY DEA OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD Brigadier General John R. Jannarone became The Dean of The Aca- demic Board aT The U.S. MiliTary Academy on 1 June 1965. General Jannarone had been appoinTed by The PresidenT of The UniTed STaTes To The posiTion of Professor of Physics and ChemisTry in 1957. He became The Head of The DeparTmenT of Physics and ChemisTry in July 1964. He is a graduaTe of The U.S. MiliTary Academy, Class of 1938, and was graduaTed number one in a class of 301. He was commissioned in The Corps of Engineers. In addiTion To receiving The Bachelor of Science degree from The U.S. MiliTary Academy, he holds a MasTer of Science degree from California lnsTiTuTe of Technology and a professional degree in en- gineering from Columbia UniversiTy. General Jannarone has done addiTional graduaTe work aT American UniversiTy and aT STevens lnsTiTuTe of Technology. He also is a graduaTe of The Army Engineer School, The Chemical Warfare School, The Com- mand and General STaff College, and The Army War. College. His miliTary service during World War ll included duTy as Command- ing Officer of The 293rd Engineer CombaT BaTTalion and as AssisTanT Engineer of EighTh Army in New Guinea, The Philippines, and Japan. He laTer became a member of General Groves' ManhaTTan ProiecT STaff fWorld War ll ATomic Bomb DevelopmenT Proiecfj. . General Jannarone firsT came To The Academy as a member of The faculTy in 1947. He was an insTrucTor and Then AssisTanT Professor in The DeparTmenT of Physics and ChemisTry unTil 1950. Following a Tour of duTy as AssisTanT DisTricT Engineer aT Los Angeles, he was Transferred To Tulsa, Oklahoma, where for Three years he was officer-in-charge of a sTudy group which prepared a long-range plan of develoomenT of The land and waTer resources of The Arkansas, WhiTe, and Red River basins. lmmediaTely prior To his presenT Tour aT WesT PoinT, General Jannarone was assigned for a year To The PenTagon in WashingTon, D. C., where he supervised program review and analysis acTiviTies in The Office of The Chief of STaff. General Jannarone is married To The former Anna May Miller of 610 Albert Place, Ridgewood, N. J. The Jannarones have Three sons and Two daughfersa Jack, 23, RoberT, 19, Richard, 18, DoroThV, 15, and Nancy, 13. Jack was graduaTed from USMA in June 1965 and was commissioned as a 2nd LieuTenanT in The U. S. Air Force. RoberT is a member of The Class of 1969 aT USMA. Richard is a member of The Class of 1970 aT PrinceTon. The family resides aT WesT PoinT. General Jannarone's decorafions include The Legion of MeriT, The Bronze STar Medal, and The Army CommendaTion Medal. UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY SUPERI TE DE T'S ST FF FIRST ROW, Left ro Right: Chaplain J. D. Ford, LTC G. C. Brannon, COL H. M. Brown, COL R. S. Crandall, COL C. R. Broshous, COL J. M. Herrzog, COL W. J. Whitener, MG S. W. Kosler, COL L. B. Harding, COL A. G. Lane, COL G. I. Wian, Jr., LTC J. D. Bates. SECOND ROW: Mr. R. E. Kuehne, Mr. E. W. Amick, LTC M. A. Gainey, Jr., LTC J. L. Powell, LTC S. E. Thevenet, COL M. E. Rogers, COL J. S. Howland, COL J. G. Kapka, LTC C. W. Canham Il, LTC Martin, Mr. J. J. Stapleton. THIRD ROW: SGM A. M. Kaczmarek, MAJ D. L. Windom, MAJ E. M. Christensen, LTC D. J. Gudinas, LTC E. E. Lane, LTC C. J. Bobinski, LTC J. P. Rogers, LTC R A. Shackleton, LTC K. R. Hindle, Chaplain CMAJJ H. M. Grubb, MAJ L. J. Schroeder. 46 THE CUMMA DA T'S STAFF 1 SECOND ROW: SGM R. L. Haggerty, CPT R. J. Paske, MAJ P. M. Trinkle, CWO O. S. West, MAJ J. M. Collison, MAJ C. P. Saint, MAJ K. M. Henninger, MAJ J. J. Neiger, MAJ G. P. Mclaughlin, MAJ D. G. Harmon, MAJ L. T. Flanagan. FIRST ROW: LTC W. E. Sweet, LTC A. C, Lehman, BG B. W. Rogers, COL S. H. Hays, LTC D. D. Peifer, LTC J. D. Felton. THE. ACADEMIC B0 RD Left to Right: COL. E. Heiberg, BG B. Rogers, MG S. Koster, BG J. Jannarone, COL G. Lincoln, COL J. Dick, COL W. Renfroe, COL D, MacWilliams, COL T. Griess, COL J. Voegtly, COL E. Saunders, COL M. Rogers, COL C. Lough, COL E. Cutler, COL E. Sutherland, COL C. Broshous, COL R. Samz. THE DEA 'S STAFF FIRST ROW, Left to Right: COL D. E. Fowler, BG J. R. Jannarone, LTC J. W. Mastin. SECOND ROW: CPT P. M. Stevens, MAJ W. W. Kasfenmayer, Jr., MAJ L. C. Ranch, MAJ B. C. Johnson, MAJ R. W. Giuliano. DEPARTMENT UF cor. RALPH PUCKETT JR. LTC- ANTHONY P DELUCA C S Commanding Officer Commanding Officer First Regiment Second Reglmenl Cruel-eyed investigators of dust and rust, these dedicated officers enforced the rigid standards of the Blue Book despite our diversionary tactics. The satirical lyrics of "I'm Mr. Gung-Ho" often appeared appropriate, but in less formal meetings with these same men we learned the true measure of their devotion to the cadets in their companies. From the many styles of leadership we saw among these of- ficers, we compared modified lessons learned from them. Left to Right MAJ W Mullen MAJ H Darden LTC N Harms MAJ S I : I G. Modica, F. .GoodenoIugh, COl. R. Pulckett, LTC T Hunter CPT A. Seizys, MAJ R. Oliver, MAJ F. Stritzinger, MAJ C. Chamberlin 'fs' :P f L 5 1 . gif, 1K:vv Q 'fglzviv xg' Q Q' I k I I xxx ,tw X fav- if 'a , - ' . 'L , pg ff 4 - ' O 1 N:-1. U Q A K' Q fa An-'JL :- - . I 5 ' .QQK S Q I 9 51 .K ph QQ . I Ni. M-H! . Am - V ,. ,. ii ,. . 'Huw' L' f Q , ' gqgygnk . q, . , - , rg-.-Q, , ff S if .. H If r - 3 4' ' .. .Q ,1 I Q. , g M .gy Q 'fi X sf 22 'ffl ' gr ' Q: " : -.!Ei51.iEgs., 1' nl ' u in " . M 5 -J ix-ne..-Q I w. 1 - f 444 ' "" P2 'if' W Q 1 uf' i . , Y , k , ,. J ' A 'll'-1 N . 54 E . ' . '25 I ' 5 I-an .1 -- - ' ""' W' iw' an 12.151 . Q ,oc won , nf .5 " 'K ,,,.. 5 -9 0 1 0 ' Q ' ,, 9 e ' V ' i""' ' f H x eg A -,.f, ' - Vhkh V ' Q , ' k,... iiigk kkk. 551 in fx 6 -me 1.1 iJ'J N2 ' ,ij 9 V- 1 k 8 I R S ,, 3 K KJ ,-, ' j K xx - .. , if 'fm if ,L , ew, --" .. 'fY"ig" -6 1,15 33 QF: kiig-fulfz fzF . kiwx xi f I - M , ffl ' "H is- - .. - W ft- w, 2 ' V71 T' -A - 2 1 up . . V . QA wiv 4, ,.-1"vS,i1,- . . A' . b ,. 1 1, L' Wwe, '15, 4 K . 3., , p f. iw ? -Q1 fa, g 'A -K'-. ' . ig X'.-G72 "gp - ' A UW? + ' 4 .f ffff ' ga3, as , ' .- :uw . - 1, ' of L , 1 COL. MARION ROSS COL. CHARLES M. SIMPSON Commanding Officer Fourth Regiment Third Regiment Commanding Officer FIRST ROW, Left To Right: COL M. C. Ross, LTC R. J. Haras. SECOND ROW: MAJ TI T J. H. Schwar, Jr., MAJ D. Markham, CPT J. K. Waters, Jr., MAJ W. I. Scudder, MAJ E. W. Shaw, MAJ M. A. Eggleston, MAJ J. B. Oliver, MAJ W. R. Harvey, MAJ G. B. Dalgleish, CSM T. L. Dobol. f ' I ,-'h Y jx FIRST ROW, Lefr fo Right: SGM Vincent D. Roegiers, COL Charles M. Simpson, Ill, LTC Raymond R. Battreau, Jr., MAJ Gary P. Graves. SECOND ROW: MAJ James L. Seeley, MAJ James P. Walters, MAJ James P. Haley, MAJ Donald G. Wells. THIRD ROW: MAJ Thomas N. Griffin, Jr., MAJ Bruce P. Holmberg, MAJ Kimball, R. Shuhla ruller, LT Robert J. Ross, USN, ' J I K .Ur ,VW I FOURTH REGIME T ACADEMIC COMPUTERS The time we unwrapped our first computer program with expectation mixed with realism was for some the first of a long series of disappointments lnvalld green cards, endless DO loops and FETCH NON INST were but a few of the errors that the computer made Sometimes we even fed the machine as it lit erally shredded our decks in the card reader We truly experienced the benefits of a tech- nological age. FRONT ROW, Left 10 Right: MAJ R. A. Leach-ACC, LTC W. F. Luebbert-ERT, LTC J. R Parker-ERT, MAJ E. G. Preston-lTVC. REAR ROW: CPT L. J. Mansi Jr.-ERT, CPT J. R Hannigan-ACC, MAJ B. Lawson-ESSB, MAJ R. L. Leech-ESSB, CPT S. Fischer-ACC Mr. F. Baldwin-ITVC. 5 if Q a SEATED: SP6 D. Whitesirt, SFC T. Allison, MSG C. Berg, SFC J. Bonsell, SP7 E. Kent. MIDDLE ROW. SP5 R. Stewart, PFC P. Powell, SP5 D. Canova, SP4 M. Aaron, SP6 A. Maunillo, PFC K. Wall. TOP ROW: PVT G. Thomas, PVT T. Kirk, PFC W. Miller, PVT N. loli, SP4 M. Szaibler. CADET HUSTESS Providing a haven of civility and femininity, the Cadet Hostesses were always ready with a smile and an invitation for a cup of coffee. In their relaxed manner, these women aided a never end- ing stream of cadets with a never ending supply of problems: events for the coming weekend, dorm spaces, and blind dates to name but a few. Our respect and appreciation to these ladies will be re- flected by the willing help we will extend to others throughout our own lives Left to Right: Mrs. Donna L. Geatches, Mrs. Patricia A, Buyers, Mrs. Dorothy A. Schandler. 5 a H 2 ii Ni 1 I CHEMISTRY Even now when we hear The Tiluana Brass, our hanos move To decanl a liquid from one Test Tube To another. While The chemical unknowns we an- alyzed remained anonymous, The music played dur- ing lab periods was both familiar and appreciated. Chemistry, The building block of science, was a building block for The science courses Thar followed. COL. D. MacWlLLIANlS FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Hill, MAJ J, Ramsden, COL D. MacWilliams, LTC W. Hoff, LTC G. Chancellor, MAJ K. Kawano. SECOND ROW: CPT O. Carter, MAJ K. Simila, MAJ G. Jilbert, MAJ G. Rose, MAJ R. Baldwin, MAJ J. Wilkinson. THIRD ROW: MAJ H. Rennagel, CPT J. DeFoe, CPT B. Miller, MAJ M. O'Brien, MAJ J. Gefgoocl, MAJ F. Durel, MAJ P. Offringa, MAJ J. Kernan. CH PLAINS For some of us, the strength of developing faith was a mainstay under the rigors of West Point. No Sunday saviours, these religious counselors showed us by their own example the meaning of faith being the focal point of life. Their guidance far surpassed simply the sacred sphere of our lives, and to these men We stand in debt. .Left fo Right: Chaplain At. J. Wilson, III, Father R. McCormick, Chaplain J. D. Ford, Rabbi A. Soltes, Chaplain H. M. Grubb, Chaplain M. B. Easter lin Q. E GLISH This foreign language proved difficult to master. The Style Manual seemed often to be an extension of Regulations USCC. Hidden meanings, perhaps un- known to the authors, were brought to the surface of classroom monologue by perceptive professors and sleepy students. The ability we developed to write themes the night before was of inestimablel value when term papers were assigned in other courses. COL. E. V. SUTHERLAND .,. .- .-.- FIRST ROW, Left to Right: MAJ K. E. Oelke, MAJ A. H. Blackstone LTC T. E. Blagg, LTC J. L. Capps, COL E. V. Sutherland, LTC W. L McMahon, LTC P. G. Jones, LTC R. R. Sullivan, MAJ F. M. Franks. SECOND ROW: MAJ P.-L. Stromberg, MAJ T. W. Simroe, MAJ W. R. Good, MAJ B. A. Arthur, MAJ T. J. Garigan, MAJ M. D. Mah- ler, MAJ S. W. Focer, Jr., MAJ R. B. Daluga, CPT K. M. Petrack. THIRD ROW: MAJ H. B. Smith, MAJ W. B. Gard, MAJ S. J. Delikat, 1 TLT E. W. Coyle, MAJ B. R. Lawson, CPT W. R. Calhoun, LTC N. Terzopoulos, MAJ A. T. Zukowski, MAJ R. L. Merrick. FOURTH ROW: MAJ H. G. Hall, Jr., MAJ D. P. McLain, CPT W. W. Morgan, CPT E. B. Elliott, MAJ D. R. Williams, 'MAJ A, A. Varclamis, MAJ P. C. Hutton, lll, TLT R. B. Johnson, FIFTH ROW: CPT R. B. Schwartz, CPT J. F. Connolly, MAJ H. J. Hartke, MAJ F. J. Calverase, MAJ C. W. Sullinger, TLT P. E. Szarmach. NOT SHOWN: MAJ. J. H. Coreth ELECTRICITY A second three lettered word was added to our vocabulary an Second Class Year Magrc 3012 ASPs Only the select were able to penetrate the unfathomable mysteries that appeared as wlrlng duagrams on our desk clrcults The Clock Method Twrnkle twinkle llttle star l rs equal to ER and Elm the Ice Man were utlllzed mclrscrlmlnately The Department was not without Its benefits how ever during the Saturday lectures we lacked only our Brown Boys . 11 - 11 . 1 . . - 11 11 . 1 11 - - - - 11 1 1 1 1 ,, . ,, . . . . . . 1 FIRST ROW, Left to Right: MAJ C. Zabriskie, LTC H. Graham, LTC S Relnhart, Jr., MAJ J. Campbell, MAJ D. Blackham. SECOND ROW MAJ G. Rhoades, MAJ R. Ammerman, Jr., MAJ D. Herman, Jr., MAJ J Geisinger, MAJ R, Trauner, MAJ R. lwai. LAST ROW: MAJ N. Penrose MAJ J. Berti, MAJ C. Endy, Jr., MAJ A. Downey, Jr., MAJ G. Smith, Jr 1 FOREIG LANGUAGE As future world travellers, it, of course, became necessary for us to gain more Than lust a nodding acquaintance with a foreign language We became adept at swallowing words, the pronunciation of which we were uncertain, and of applying liberal accent We gained more than lust a grammatical proficiency for we also learned to value a foreign culture different from our own This was, in sense, the first of our overseas assignments doses of English salted with the appropriate foreign . - . . a FIRST ROW, Left to Right: LTC A. Lima-Camara, Mr. F. Garcia, LTC D. Dunne, COL S. Willard, COL W. Renfroe, LTC H. Reiner, LTC W, Cremer, MAJ S. Alvarez, Mr. J. Chang, LTC J. Kark. SECOND ROW: LTC E. Crowley, MAJ D. Pruitt, CPT S. Stepanovitch, MAJ C. Poole, MAJ R. Morton, MAJ R. Hofmann, MAJ K. O'Neill, Mr. S. Saldivar, Mr. C. Viollet, LTC J. Ross. THIRD ROW: MAJ T. Bowes, MAJ W. Gillespie, MAJ R. Schiemann, MAJ C. Nickisch, LTC J. Rears, MAJ J. Lucas, MAJ T. Livesay, MAJ J. Child, MAJ P. Schmidt, MAJ J. McCormick. FOURTH ROVV: LTC C. Olsen, MAJ D. Smith, IL J. Weiss, MAJ W. Snihurowych, MAJ S. Wilder, MAJ J. Smith, MAJ F. Wilmoth, LTC G. Gallant. EARTH, SPACE AND GRAPHIC SCIE CES We began our first studies of West POINT l 25 OOO up In the top floors ot WashIngton Hall The squin and print ot graphic science Introduced us to the first of many design protects, some of which em Our studies were not restricted to lust the geograp'hI cal earth but they Included celestial navigation as well, a sublect that gamed Increasing Import wIth AmerIca s burgeoning space program . . . ,, . 1 ployed the "rapid calculations" of the computer. FIRST Row, Left fo Right: LTC A. c. esggersfaff, LTC J. E. Fox, LTC K. R. Ebner, LTC W. C. Smith, COL C. R. Broshous, COL G. W. Kirby, Jr., LTC W. B. Rogers, LTC A. L. Erickson, LTC M. E. Kallman, LTC J. N. Ellis. SECOND ROW: LTC D. W. Reeves, MAJ W. V. Harris, Jr., MAJ H. S. DeWitt, MAJ S. Bacon, Jr., LTC N. E. Vinson, MAJ J. E. Rupp, MAJ L. K. Moraski, MAJ J. R. Harrell, MAJ F. G. Patrick. THIRD ROW: MAJ L. Allen, LTC D. A. Hufnagel, MAJ W. S. Tozer, MAJ F. M. Alley, Jr., MAJ W. G. Hanne, MAJ G. D. Tebben, MAJ P. F. Passarella, MAJ S. J. Newsom, Jr., MAJ D. I. Walter, MAJ R. P. Skowronek. FOURTH ROW: COL. C. R. BROSHOUS MAJ A. G. Pokorny, Jr., MAJ C. C. Thudium, Jr., MAJ H. E. McCracken, Jr., MAJ J. E. Walsh, Jr., MAJ C. R. Hansell, MAJ R. G. Finkenaur, Jr., MAJ J. A. Pellicci, MAJ J. S. Ott, MAJ C, B. Stone, IV. FIFTH ROW: MAJ P. J. Groh, MAJ J. J. Ten Brook, MAJ J. W. Doherty, MAJ R. E. Klein, CPT H. A. Curran, LTC J. B. Garver, Jr. SIXTH ROW: CPT G. R. Bessett, MAJ A. G. Boivin, MAJ J. B. Cooper, MAJ R. W. Wylie, CPT P. S. Justus, CPT D. P. Martin, LTC R. E. Wallace, MAJ J. A. Raymond. I ,. ., , , . III... . ...,,,, I t LIBR RY Had overdue books been penalized by penny fines, the West Point Expansion Proiect might have been funded several times over! Bearing the brunt of all term paper fire drills, the library staff re- mained eager to help locate those necessary but obscure sources. With its extensive magazines and audio-visual equipment, the library was a source of relaxation as well as work. The library helped continue the long tradition that is West Point with its ring display paintings and historical collections Mr J. T. Lomas Russell, Mr. Edward P. Rich, Mr. Egon Weiss, Miss Irene Feith, Mr. James Pearson. LAW Whlle not as mllltary as other Departments the professors were always eager to engage cadets In debate ln the dry complex, and formal words o our texts we matched wrts with famed lawyers concealed well In layers of words We simply se tled for a determination of who dun lt' Our dreams of lmltatlng Perry Mason shattered our future contributions In Army courts wlll be e better for It . , f What the lawyers were trying to accomplish they ' . ' T- . . . . th FIRST ROW, Left to Right: MAJ H. Clarke, LTC R. Jones, COL F. Lough, MAJ H. Henson, MAJ D. Gray. SECOND ROW: CPT W. Mallard, MAJ J. Sherwood, CPT R. Peterson, CPT J. McGuirk, CPT R. Pope, CPT P. Pappalardo. THIRD ROW: CPT T. Morriss, CPT T. Moore, CPT D. Boysen, CPT E. Overby, CPT F. Joynt. COL. F. LOUGH tvq COL. F. A. SMITH MECHANICS With the Departments B board, the silly cartoons and poems, and its promise of a pro grade to all who gained 60 points on the WPRS going D was almost painless in this Department Fluids and Thermo group labs were always fun passing the buck to your buddies became a refined art It what we should have learned in this Department only took until Firstie Year to begin to appreciate FIRST- ROW: MAJ D. R. Pope, MAJ C. M. Radler, COL F. A. Smith, Jr., COL E. R. Heiberg, LTC J. D. Daigh, MAJ B. A. Logerquist, MAJ R. D. Kenyon. SECOND ROW: MAJ W. R. Parks, MAJ G. R. Hyde, MAJ T. P. Hueman, MAJ R. S. Seaward, MAJ D. R. Street, CPT C. P. Tate, MAJ S. W. Hickman. THIRD ROW: MAJ R. L. Bellows, MAJ F. B. Plummer, ll, MAJ F. J. Redd, MAJ B. D. Marsh, MAJ G. W. Williams, MAJ T. K. Sey- bold, MAJ R. B. Karsteter. FOURTH ROW: MAJ D. L. Whiteside, MAJ P. F. Lagasse, MAJ J. H. Eliot, MAJ N. J. Kuklinski, MAJ H. D. Kevin, MAJ J. B. Hilmes, TLT C. G. Lyons. MATHEMATICS We learned our first three-lettered word in this Department: STM s. Special Inspection was held six days a week during Plebe Year by the Math De- partment. Question boards relentlessly probed our imagination, board recitation tested our oral agility. The maxim of, The Class that cooperates together, graduates together, was studiously applied as Goats depended upon Hives for survival in that first war da s were ex osed in succeedin courses in later P years. , .. II ll of attrition. Lessons left unlearned in those early FIRST ROW: ITop to Boffoml LTC G. W. Medsger, COL T. E. Rogers, COL J. M. Pollin, COL J. S. B. Dick, COL W. H. Karstedt, LTC T. C. Bielicki, LTC D. H. Cameron. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. I. Crowther, Jr., MAJ R. C. Sadler, MAJ l. R. Mechtly, Jr., MAJ A. P. Blasco, LTC J. R. Mackert, MAJ J. B. Kaiser, MAJ R. H. Allison, LTC D. F. Garvais, MAJ W. G. Kosco, MAJ R. E. Clark, Jr., LTC T. H. M. Crampton. THIRD ROW: lLT R. M. Killingstad, MAJ W. F. Chamberlain, CPT A. B. Seidel, MAJ W. T. Zaldo, lll, MAJ P. G. Dombrowski, MAJ H. B. Coulter, MAJ J. V. Marshall, CPT J. Tobey, MAJ W. Kahn, MAJ D. G. Barney, MAJ R. E. Garvey. FOURTH ROW: MAJ D. R. Spangler, MAJ C. W. Tinnemeyer, MAJ J. Dwyer, TLT A, B. Forrester, CPT S. Robinson, CPT J. E. Reynolds, MAJ J. R. Hocker, MAJ R. C. Lee, MAJ R. E. Works, MAJ D. E. Schorr, CPT R. C. Buckner. FIFTH ROW: MAJ R. A. McDonald, CPT l.. C. Gregor, MAJ W. M. Lewis, MAJ E. D. Maddox, MAJ M. L. Popovich, MAJ F.-N. Halley, MAJ J. E. Brown, MAJ W. H. Reno, CPT D. T. Eastham, MAJ W. E. Seltz, MAJ G. W. Bowers. SIXTH ROW: MAJ R. J. Hesch, MAJ E. V. Karl, MAJ V. G. Grande, MAJ W. J. Grief, MAJ R. A. Gagliano, MAJ E. E. Hildreth, Jr., MAJ R. E. Miles, MAJ E. S. Lynch, MAJ W. C. Conley, MAJ P. Makowski, LTC C. H. Spence, MAJ P. A. Wilbur. MISSING: MAJ R. D. Miller. YB! W' W' COL. J. H. VOEGTLY MILITARY HYGIENE The nndlvldual best quallfled to remlmsce about that endured hundreds of our reluctant efforts to apply mouth to mouth resuscitation This same mam km suffered innumerable wounds to prepare us for the unknown future We learned some measure of self respect for the famlllar yet mysterious or ganlsm called ourselves this department would be the ever patient manikin MILIT RY ART ANDE GI EERI G What these two diverse sub departments had in common was at first puzzling although the D list was an indicator As First Class Year progressed it be came apparent that civil engineering was a synthesis we had studied before Likewise the Military Art phase, although it seemed confined to battles with the Blue vs the Red made us aware that the study of warfare encompassed all of Social Man and progression of all the mathematical courses that FIRST ROW: fBottomJ MAJ R. Luther, MAJ E. May, MAJ W. Kirkpatrick, LTC C. Sell, COL T. Griess, LTC R. Ackerson, LTC P. Driscoll, LTC J. Miller, LTC R. Flint, LTC R. Tripp. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Torrence, LTC E. Rush, LTC J. Ransone, MAJ R. Rothblum, LTC W. Stockdale, MAJ G. Lehrer, LTC N. Andre, LTC D, Palmer. THIRD ROW: MAI J. Moellering, LTC C. Earnest, MAJ A. Smith, MAJ J. Corby, LCDR R. Rager, LTC L. Reed, MAJ A. Dorris, MAJ N. Robinson. FOURTH ROW: LTC T. Collier, MAJ V. Varner, MAJ G. Fosbrook, MAJ R. Brass, MAJ J. Dunn, MAJ J. Peck, LTC D. Cluxton, LTC C. Miller, MAJ W. Crites. FIFTH ROW: fT0p2 MAJ A. Britt. Absent when photo taken: COL C. Schilling on sabbatical leave, MAJ E. Turek, USAF. COL. C. H. SCHILLING COL. GRIESS "'fftw.,L. M , OFFICE UF ILIT RYI STRUCTIO it always seemed to us that the writs in this Department were the same, only the answers changed from year to year Through error com pounded by repetition we struggled to differentiate the scout platoon from the recon platoon in the complexity of Tables of Organization Yet the funda mentals of tactics learned from FMs amplified by throughout our careers I , , . . our professors' experiences, will remain with us FIFTH ROW: MSG P. Muuss, MSG F. Smith, SFC C. Huckaby, SFC E. Martin, MSG F., Sammis, SFC L. Gilliam, MSG C. Cook, SFC M. Jefferson. FOURTH ROW: MSG R. Hose, SFC N. Groen, SFC J. Maciclek, MSG S. Gray, SFC D. Baker, SFC L. Tremblay, SFC R. Lewis, MSG C. McDonald, MSG A. Fiore. THIRD ROW: MAJ A. Harris, MAJ H. Penzler, MAJ J. Oakes, MAJ E. Witherspoon, MAJ W. Stockman, LT R. Miller, MAJ T. Harvey, MAJ J. Hutchison, MAJ D. Davis. SECOND ROW: MAJ G. Drey- bus, MAJ W. Lehrfeld, MAJ R. Baugh, MAJ E. Rhodes, CPT T. Stroup, MAJ W. Robertson, MAJ P. Murphy, MAJ J. Mason, MAJ A. Wetzel. FIRST ROW: MAJ M. Sheridan, MAJ R. Conroy, LTC G. Chikalla, LTC J. Holt, COL H. Hoffman., LTC T. Horst, MAJ J. deCorclova, SSM R. Love. MILIT RY PSYCHOLOGY AND LEADERSHIP "Leaders are not born, but made." This dictum guided our experiences both within the department and at West Point in general. First by following, and then in conjunction with learning, we ourselves de- veloped styles ot leadership compatible with our own personalities. We learned to analyze that most elusive of all creatures, ourselves. FRONT ROW, Left to Right: MAJ R. A. Nadal, LTC W. H. Eisenhart, LTC R. H. Marcrum, COL S. H. Hays lDirectorl, LTC R. T. Zargan, LTC J. B. Mallonee, MAJ T. R. Gordon. MIDDLE ROW: MAJ D. J. Erickson, MAJ W. B. Seely, MAJ R. M. Macedonia, LTC J. E. Martling, MAJ P. M. Bons, LTC J. P. Ryan, LTC W. L. Golden, MAJ A. H. Bair. TOP ROW: Mr. J. J. Podmenik, LTC J. H. Johns, MAJ J. J. Cortez, MAJ V. B. Sones, LTC N. A. Ste Marie, MAJ G. Gonsalves, MAJ J. W. Baker, MAJ S. Sherard. COL. R. W. SAMZ ORDA CE Going deficient or down the tubes in Ordnance was at least modified by an appreciation for what gun tube design entailed While half the Class froze during the winter months truclging down to the Propulsion Lab the other half spent long nights unraveling analog computer strips for BDPs The Artillery hives learned their lessons well Infantry files can only hope that The Ordnance and FIRST ROW, Left to Right: COL R. W. Samz, LTC K. E. Lockwood, MAJ M. L. Sheppeck, MAJ J. A. Apperson, MAJ R. L. Tilghman, MAJ J. A. Petrolino, MAJ S. R. Ely, MAJ J. B. McGough, MAJ W. W, Danforth, MAJ Crews. SECOND ROW: MAJ D. G. Manges, MAJ H. N. White, CWO H. L. Killian, MAJ J. J, Prentice, MAJ J. M. Salvitti, MAJ E. F. LaBorne. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. W. Cavender, MAJ S. L. Myers, MAJ H. C. Puscheck, MAJ D. P. Tillar, MAJ D. L. Kouns. OPE was more than lust a three lettered word particularly after taking one of its tests Boxing, survival swimming, wrestling, and gymnastics were the introduction to many mile runs, obstacle courses, and PCPTs The dinner preceding each PT Test was a sterling example of self discipline motivated by apprehension. And yet These same demands made upon us helped us chart the unknown area of physical resources of which we ourselves were ignorant. ...M OFFICE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATIO FIRST ROW: MAJ B. McDonough, MAJ O. Langford, LT D, Jeffery, MAJ B. Powell, CPT G. Williams, MAJ T. Mortensen, CPT P. Canary, MAJ R. Clarke. SECOND ROW: MAJ R. Buckner, Mr. H. Veix, Mr. H. Kroeten, LT H. Friedman, Mr. J. B. Kress, MAJ E. Parker, Mr. W. Lewis, MAJ M. Plummer. THIRD ROW: Dr. L. Appleton, MAJ M. lsacco, MAJ R. Degen, Mr. L. Alitz, MAJ C. Garvey, MAJ J. Keutmann, MAJ C. Johnson, CPT D. Parker. FOURTH ROW: MAJ W. Mead, Mr. G. Linck, Mr. R. Sorge, LT W. Weigel, COL F. Kobes, LTC W. Anhalf, MAJ W. Hughes. COL. F. J. KOBES SOCI LSCIE CE Explorers In the rubbage bin of history, our ef forts were guided by such concepts as th in difference curve and the propensity to consume Traditional history courses progressed to lnterna tional relations and national security While the at least we gained an appreciation forthe complexity of social issues . ,, e . - ' Il Il ' Il future may reveal what we in the present ignored, FRONT ROW, Left to Right: CPT W. Hendrix, CPT C. Endress, CPT K. Fedor, MAJ J. Abrahamson, LTC J. Morrison, COL, Professor A. A. Jordan, COL, Professor G. A. Lincoln, COL R. Nye, MAJ L. Olvey, LTC E. Denton. SECOND ROW: CPT B. Villa, MAJ C. Larson, CPT T. Goggin, MAJ V. Pike, LTC J. Edgar, LTC D. Mead, C. Hutton, MAJ R. Brown, MAJ J. Buchanan. THIRD ROW: MAJ H. Potter, MAJ W. Barge, MAJ F. Partlow, MAJ R. Weekley, FSO-A R. Palmer, MAJ G. Goodchild, MAJ J. Mumford, MAJ L. Budge, CPT J. Seldl. FOURTH ROW: MAJ H. Lilienthal, LT D. Carrell, MAJ R. Martin, MAJ A. Richeson, MAJ W. Schwartz, MAJ D. Collier, MAJ C. Broshous, MAJ V. Hughes, MAJ J. Simpson. FIFTH ROW: LTC K. Maher, CPT R. Freedman, LTC H. Moody, MAJ W. Heiberg, MAJ C. Clark, MAJ W. Metzger, MAJ W. Burleson, MAJ M. Mooradian, MAJ T. Gorman. SIXTH ROW: MAJ J. LeFebvre, MAJ B. Farmer, CPT S. Smith, CPT J, Larkins, CPT F. McCann, LTC W. Odom, MAJ W. Stofft, CPT J. Ruth, MAJ R. Ernharth. PHYSICS Unlike the Chemistry Department with its maze of equations, the Physics Department relied cluslvely upon F MA Just as all the answers were on our slide rules, all things developed from this Innocent equation The righthand rule had uni versal application, from south paws to going up the stairs nn Bartlett Hall At least we realized that our collective minds represented a vast source of po tential energy FIRST ROW, Left to Right: MAJ J. Ferguson, LTC L. Radford, COL D. Freed, COL E. Saunders, LTC M. Sheffield, MAJ D. Fowler, MAJ T. Mooney. SECOND ROW: MAJ E. Baldwin, MAJ J. Willis, MAJ R. Nelson, MAJ L. Langseth, MAJ J. Stokes, MAJ F. Miller, MAJ E. Brady, MAJ W. Cooper. THIRD ROW: CPT C. Ballard, MAJ C. Green, MAJ B. Schultz, MAJ F. Kulik, MAJ D. Williams, MAJ K. Hansen, MAJ B. Hamilton. FOURTH ROW: MAJ R. Reid, MAJ P. Kelly, MAJ H. Briggs, MAJ J. Johnson, MAJ B, Gronich, MAJ C. Otstott, CPT P. Forbes. LTC E A SAUNDER5 USMA BA D LTC. W. H. SCHEMPF We often wondered whether or not the Hellcats received incentive pay from the Tactical Depart- ment for playing with so much enthusiasm at Reveille formation. Beginning early in each day, the Band was with us throughout all four years: Plebe Year we struggled to explain to relentless Upperclassmen the three distinctive characteristics of the Drum Major. Parade season after parade season, the Band was the unannounced winner of the Spring and Fall Drill Streamer awards. The summer concerts at Trophy Point, the winter cham- ber music concerts, and the football team's send- offs are now lout memories, and soon too will be the strains of Army Blue heard that last time in Cadet Gray. MXSGT. C. E. CONKLIN "Now, fellows, we musl say good-bye, USMA Band We've stuck our four years Thru, Our fuTure is a cloudless sky, We'll don The Army Blue." USMA HELLCATS "Music regulates The soldier's waking and sleeping, spurs him on in marching and fighting, and accompanies him on occasions of ioy and sadness." , , VV, , , ,V,,, 37, . . , I A , my ag 3 5 ,nz ,, f 4-----""' . ' - Q Q 5 5 f Q 7,7 V . ' si , Y 1 2 ? ' x -. -' J W- J 15 . ' V C - 5 L sv Z 1 f - ,ff ' f K ga A 1 ,ff , - A mg 'Xia -1 A 5, wg, -H - mr ,Q Q - 34 55 rf et, f ' 'v- - ,ff-fxl'.!, 1 1" 1 -N555 F! . I Y. N -1 y .V V 5-I I 1 , , Q Q . . X X ' , A 1 . ' ' X Q l ? k Ei 1 - 4 N aL 1 1 I ,Q ' 2 " " ' W. ijjfx ' . , ' g ' . , '. Y ' 'LQ , M X - M , ' ' L ' B ' f ' ' "LY ' ' 'IQ -5 ' ' , MQ: f - if fy gf : ff ,T '3 ' Q 2 5 f' V447 , " Q' 4' ,fi ,-', 'W gg 1:1 ww ' . wi, ' w U Q ,. mg Mu wa H Wu 9 " f: ' Jf?1g -1' ,H ,ag 'if 39,3 A112 gg i 32 M , , 1 Q, fn sal ' WU "3 K v,Nf 1 H ui i 5 ff . V37 J' E. 3' W 557 Q 'W .ka Y V W! . 'F E f ' 1. 3- 1 N ' ' g Y 2' if 3' ,J Q 1- 'I Q ' -:J 'V if 5,1 5 V vi 4 . a f: ig' - flu " F 1 ,T ,' I if fi . ' K w e V - I V e-1-wynf i - i : Y ' 1 f 4 " m a 0 5 ' x fx BRIGADE STAFF FRONT: R. Baldwin REAR: Left to Rfghf. Jarman, R. Fall, S. Nygren, K. Von Kaenel, J. Kersey, E. Ashley, R. 5. l l ASSISTANT BRIGADE STAFF FRONT: DeYoung, W. REAR, Lefr To Righf: Goff, R. Murphy, W. Warner, D. Leone, J. FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: Brundage, J. SECOND ROW: Madigan, D. Smith, M. Nardofti, M. Guernsey, J. Owens, B. Barth, B. Hamilfon, Ball, B. Araya, L. Gilson, J FIRST BATTALION, FIRST REGIMENT FRONT: Bacevich, Ag Black, J. REAR: Slenker, W. Farel, D. Wheeler, J. Wagner, D. AiIeo, W. SECOND BATTALION, FIRST REGIMENT FRONT: Shine, J. Muller, J. REAR: DeFiIIipi, S. Bevis, K. Harvey, D. Anderson, R. Hunt, S. SECO REGIME TAL ST FF X-. SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: Donaldson, J. SECOND ROVV: Corica, V. McCaslir1, T. Sawfelle, P. Laswell, B. Mayer, E. Hitzeman, D. Diffley, M. Fifzgerald, R. Nix, S. Qi.. ,L .Q FIRST BATTALION, SECOND REGIMENT FRONT: Hudnell REAR: Waple, M. Barber, D. Hagan, M. Leppig A Heffernan, L. Hallorarm SECOND BATTALION, SECOND REGIMENT FRONT: May Russel REAR: Merhar, D. Lucas, J. McBane, B. Hum, R. Davis, J. THIRD REGIME TAL STAFF 84 THIRD REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: PSHTT, R. Wells, B. Taylor, W. Gafforcl, J Sefzer, .R. Johnson, L. SECOND ROW: Rice, vv. Bickel, J. Iyany, R. Hillebrancl, J. Wright, J. FIRST BATTALION, THIRD REGIMENT FIRST ROW: Haydon, D. SECOND ROW: Fosler, G. Singer, T. Anderson, L. Kedfowf P' SECOND BATTALION, THIRD REGIMENT FIRST ROW: Cornelison, J Holbrook, W. SECOND ROW: Fowler, R. Copeland, R Leilzke, C. Neilson, J Psaki, N. FOURTH REGIMENTAL STAFF FOURTH REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: Adamson, J. SECOND ROW: Selecman, W. Taylor, W. DiBella, A. Jeffrey, D. Mischler, W. Navor, D. Donohue, H. Narel, J. Matthew, M. Bay, L. FIRST BATTALION, FOURTH REGIMENT FIRST ROW: Dibella, A. Jeffrey, D. SECOND ROW: Adamson, J. Taylor, W. Nav,-,rl D, SECOND BATTALION, FOURTH REGIMENT M'SCI'Ieff VV- FIRST ROW: Bazzel, P. McGovern, M. SECOND ROW: Barszcz, M. Ireland, A. Thompson, J. Traynor, S. NIcDermo'rT, D. i FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Illlullen, J., Rogers, D., Mirakian, P., Munson, W., Slenker, W., Byrnes, J., Wagner, D., Gray, R. SECOND ROW: Greenlee, J., Hudak, R. P., Killian, L., Cababa, R., Egan, J., Yerks, A. J., Schafer, T. THIRD ROW: Dimler, P., Crenshaw, K., Ball, J., Yonan, K., Noreen, R., Hatch, A., Guest, R. After running "the Glow" out to Navy and "JIVl2" away on an early return to "DA NAM," A-I settled down to Highland Falls' own five year man who was Good Enough for us. A-l did not stand out as a company which excelled in any one area of cadet life. Instead, it exemplified the ultimate in mediocrity. Always willing to participate in extracurricular activities, A-l was well repre- sented in the exclusive Bear Mountain Beer Bowls, the Montanas, and, during the off season, Snuffy's. First Class year meant Mole Day, Total Recall 401, leadership, 25c dog sled rides to ordnance, and nationally televised you-bet-your-weekends in English, confirming the fact that West Point was a forty thousand dollar education crammed in our ears a nickel at a time. Having finished four years at West Point, AMI looks to the future not with uncertainty, lout with cool indifference. CX! X! X sm- A N -i iff SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Roseblum, D., Cumiskey, W., Hannigan T., Gasperini, R., Campbell, W., Backma-n, R., Linn P., Cass, J. SECOND ROW: Wehrle, D., Roland, J. Zollo, R., Harris, P., Day, W., Hartman L., Montieth F., Reitz, J. THIRD ROW: Pedersen, E., Goodier, K. Kulungowski, M., Carlson, J., Dixon, P., Pratt, D. Crawford, S. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Boice, L., MacDonald, H., Fewel, R., James, K., Liberty, M., Thomas, S., Anderson, R., Chiles, J., Cron, P. SECOND ROW: Houseward, T., Atchison, T., Costnev, R., Mohr, D., Collins, R., Ebbesen, M., Heinbach, C., Hoover, M. THIRD ROW: Alexander, G., Kesler, M., Jones, W., Watkins, P., Clary R., Barry, T., Arnold, A. V. FOURTH ROW: Barneby, S., Carver, M., Nelson, P., Clevenger, D., Leicht, J., Sterling R. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Aldrich, M., Fennema, W., Eich, F., Phillips, W. SECOND ROW: O'Leary, J., DeRoberTs, B., Crouch, G., Curtis, S. THIRD ROW: Godbout, M., Guarino, W., Smyser, M., Ash, R. FOURTH ROW: Dart, C., Atwell, M., Bennett, M., Alexander, G. FIFTH ROW: Edwards, J., Marks, T., Brady, M., Boxberger, J., Wampler, R. SIXTH ROW: ldzior, R., Dobiia, G., Pawlowski, T., Broussard, S. SEVENTH ROW: Giboney, T., Shulits, W., Wilson, T., Lyon, J., Barnes, L. EIGHTH ROW: Barlow, C., DesJardins, W., Marines, M., Oskvarek, P. 1 1 1 l FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Haas, H., Phelps, G., Anshus, D., Erb, R., Owens, B., Helsel D., Loder, R., Seiler, J. SECOND ROW: Young, T., Pederson, J., Mc: Cullough, F., Neuman, J., Dinger, J., Maldi, W., McGue, S., Groening, W., Modeen, M. THIRD ROW: Garrett, C., Rock, C., Quinn, E., Araya, C., Schoville, R., Kremenack, D., Hanson, M., Wallestad, D. After four hot summers, and as many frigid winters, 69 is leaving but we take with us many memories of our years in Beta House. We remember our four Tacs and how some of us chose our branches accordingly, how we always rested until the decisive moment which was usually the night before, and how we got things done while making as few waves as possible. We didn't capture many drill streamers, and we didn't win very many brigade championships, but when it came down to the serious business of academics we were pretty stupid, too. We managed to overlook small de- ficiencies in our environment as long as the important things worked: the telephones and the coke and ice cream machines. And so it went-the good, the bad, and the indifferent and now in philosophical retrospect we discover that the Ring Hop, Christmas Leave, and cars provided just enough glue to hold the rest of the year together. Now as we go our separate ways to Germany, Korea, and The Nam who can foretell how often we will look back with fond memories on these past four cam- paigns ancl recall that it was truly the best and worst of times? SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Price, W., Bunch, P., Baltimore, P., John- son, M., Swain, S. SECOND ROW: Carmen, T., Green, R., Biddle, J., Boehn, J., Lazzeri, J. THIRD ROW: Marcello, J., Morgan R., Wood, S., Hunn, J., Wagener, C. FOURTH ROW: Ward, J., Herring, D., Fricks, T., Kuehne, C., Terry, P. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Bearden, W., Bendas, M., Kelly, M., Wier, W., Peiersen, G., Lovell, J., Breithaupt, M. SECOND ROW: Finberg, P., Benedict, W., Russell, J., Capka, J., Young, O., Crossman, T., Gladney, R., Pierce, R. THIRD ROW: Smith, D., Libby, K., Sivess, G., Schranfz, J., Albo, J., Chabot, J., Higlet, W. FOURTH ROW: Knauss, K., Hoskins, C., Bremer, A., Halloran, J., Miller, M., Forstrom, R., Kings, W. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Brown, R., Kendrix, T., Zmolek, G., Geraci, J., Saunders, E. SECOND ROW: Geary, G., Gendron, B., Wilhelmy, G., Potter, G., Dayvault, T. THIRD ROW: Conlin, S., Clark B., Bardi, M., Canton, R., Dommer, C. FOURTH ROW: Williams, E., Strohm, J., Hart, G., Thomas, H. FIFTH ROW: Frost, C., Goez, E., Harvell A. SIXTH ROW: Adams, S., Aubrecht, L., Lockwood R. SEVENTH ROW: Sanders, D., Augusfenborg, J., Ralph, D., Miller, R., Petersen, F. I 1 l , F 2 i R 4 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Crosby, D., Finch, F., Calvert, G., Thomas, K., Bostwick, G., Sadoff, L., Porter, P., Cantrell, G., Schierholz, O. SECOND ROW: Cato, L., Remmel, C., Smith, M., Commons, C., Urban, G., Yonushonis, W., King, R., Brundage, J., Bacevich, A. THIRD ROW: Sebes, J., Holden, P., Calandro, J., Capel, R., Barth, B., Pogany, D., Bolger, J. Life in C-l has been a unique experience. In four years we have ravaged three Tacs, and gone from the worst to the best company in the regiment. Charging Charlie can be typified by: Yono and Porter and their parachute perils, Lonnie's stomach, the Bolger smile, stock by Sadoff, Flux, lke's prowess, CIaude's stripes, Skip's quill, Carl's brownboy, Gary and Urby's corps squad room, Brent's hair, the Wop's hair, Cross' hair, Lem's talent for EF, Gary's and Frank's girls, Ken's old age, John's ring and Howitzer, Pogany's not good enough B-squad, UFO's weekends, Lee's marines, Capel's good nature, Greg's body, Joe's FCP tie, and King's seven minute mile and cut-off "choice" at the branch drawing. With SSVSCXQ getting married immediately, and SOM going infantry, we look forward to interesting careers, and bright futures. Never lacking morale or spirit, we shall always be at the Forefront or at least the Front. From the Air Force to the Inauguration, Charlie's Finest have always lived under the proud tra- dition of "Leadership by Penmanshipf' SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Etchechury, J., Zeper, B., Young, R., Basta, R., Newcomb, C., Avery, J. SECOND ROW: Bryant, J., Albright, E., Keene, T., Forsythe, G. Leckerling, J., Woloski, J., Starner, S. THIRD ROW: Muse, S., Richard, P., Viehl, P., Roberts, H., Morrison, R., Millar, T., Olson, B., Cater, B. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Deparle, D., Rice, Hagenbeck, F., Melesky, J., Dole, J., Weidn-er, G., Stockstill, B. SEC- OND ROW: Kolding, J., Stevenson, J., Sherfey, L., Price, J., Fox, J., Moore, C., Moses, S. THIRD ROW: Diehl, W., Renaud, W., Cox, J., Carter, J., White, S., Hill, H., Bridges, R. FOURTH ROW: Bryson, J., Barber, D., Dragstedt, C., Andreini, J., Knowles, J., Billy, D. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Leblanc, C., Hunt, J., Streb, E., Miller, S SECOND ROW, Sturgeon, J., Hall, W., Grayson, D. Brown, H. THIRD ROW: Henderson, R., Stafford, M. Rossi, J., Wilson, W. FOURTH ROW: Lueneburg, D. Puddy, W., Horton, E., Buller, J. FIFTH ROW: Bolding R., Shankweiler, J., Gatlin, J., Merritt, D. SIXTH ROW Linnemeier, J., Parsons, R., Wade, D., Walter, J. SEV ENTH ROW: True, G. 1 1 Having been assembled as the "elite" of the ist Bat- talion, lst Regiment last year, the D-l Ducks couldn't help but have their share of something or another. Start with a zoo containing the "Cat," a "Rat," the "Bird" and "Moose." Then contrast this with two ready keepers like the "Mahdy" and Champ, and you begin to get the idea. The Duffy-Kerr Infantry Library proved to be a momentous boon to modern Mikelle and Metcalf? But then and his brain, Wooly and his plays and Rowan and his mules. No story of D-i is complete without mention of Fra- zoo-Wats lnc. Did you ever try to walk through a masonry block wall at breakfast? We'll never forget those classic night attacks of Kinger and Behncks. Total war was their game, and your room was never the same again, Not wanting to be left out on that National Holiday, Groundhog Day, the Ducks always had their literary afficionaclos like there was always O.Z. money, Brown and his 5 , ,s,t i FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Hawley, Curran, McBeth, Olson, Rowan, Smith, Balough, Chamoagne, Williams, Ozimek. SECOND ROW: .Kerr, Brown, Ball, Wheel- er, Aileo, Dillon, Moran, Mikelk. THIRD ROW. King, Behncke, Garay, Frazier, Watson, Metcalf, Farel, Damon. NOT PICTURED: Black, Duffy. own entrants. Smitty and Blaine never did see the shadows though-they never came out of their rooms long enough. From the Orient D-1 was able to procure their own resident mystic. Chang, the Coconut Man, had many a Plebe wandering during his evening ritual sessions. Of course, then there was Uncle Joe, and our balding prophet Bill Damon. The Lump was a crafty one but nobody could touch Moe for downright sneakiness. Igor was a wonder I sometimes wonder about that too. Of course Hawls was always around to counsel you and Doc could always be found on sick call, anyway. Wheels and his big machine were a sight to see-if you had stop action eyeballs. Life in D-l was iust a romp in the Watermullen patch and if you ever need artillery airlifted to a rooftop, call on the Ducks. If by now you don't think we were with it, ask the B.P.'s at Navy about their leaflet problem sometime . . . f ma SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Newman: Murdoch: Knowlton: Beasley: Homoleski: Hausmann: Arcuri. SECOND ROW: Bishop: Stidd: Short: Morford: Swingle: McGill: Smith: Wallis. THIRD ROW: Maki: Bradley: Henderson: Naymick: Kennedy: Kupec: Fadden. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Armogida: Eberle: Reitnour: Hastings: Forsyth: Anderson: Guerland. SECOND ROW: Musser: Lacy: Timmers: Ferris: Pyles: Baumann: Gorski. THIRD ROW: Ryan: Carr: Drummond: Catti: Bartley: Morehead. FOURTH ROW: Hartley: Duckworth: St. Germain: Plamer: Hamer: Weiss. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Black: McDonough: Cage: Cantlay. SECOND ROW: Blount: Smith: Seigried: Wines. THIRD ROW: Birk- himer: Page: Kurts. FOURTH ROW: MacDaniel: Oakes: Walborn. FIFTH ROW: Shindler: Main: Bulger: Van Dam. FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Harvey, D., Hamilton, J., Kopczynski, F., LaBelle, J., Morgan, G., Torres, O., Lachey, E., Yiarnell, S. SECOND ROW: Willut, J., Hanna, T., Williams, R., Hilburn, R., Smith, M., Pratt, R., Lash, F. THIRD ROW: Lasche, G., Johnsmeyer, W., Gallagher, R., Hunt, S., Scull, K., Olson, G., Malls, vv. A From the shores of the Pacific to the mountains of Vermont, from Chile to Wisconsin they came together for their last year. All had different ideas on their minds, yet one general thought seemed to tie everyone together -this is it, the end of the road, .but soon our brightly lit faces turned to the stark realization that it wasn't en- tirely over. The fall had many highlights-the Ring Hop, art class, football games, and not to forget an important fact of our everyday life, our beloved TAC. The winter provided snow, branch drawing and an ever greater "en- dearment" to the T.D. Finally spring with light blue skies, and light blue cars and a sigh of relief! SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Cousar, R., Fletcher, E., Stall, C., Ouirk, E., Moran, P., Sebastian, N., Thompsen, C. SECOND ROW: Walker, T., Anderson, R., Cox, R., Purdin, C., Robinson, B., Watkinson, W., Millard, R., Valbracht, D. THIRD ROW: Franke, P., Fisher, W., Reeder, J., Garner, C., Boyce, T., Rhoads, D., Meyer, K. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Glatt, R., Smith, C., Stone, W., Heuser, G., Gustin, M., Frisbie, K., Fergusson, E., Hancock, W. SECOND ROW: Abaya, N., Witschonke, R., Trowbridge, R., Glass, A., Newell, M., Schember, D., Nolde, J. THIRD ROW: Tokarsky, M., Malleris, L., Oaks, S., Calvino, H., Carpenter, R., Frankenfield, T., Postell, E. FOURTH ROW: Morrison, W., Edwards, J., Seletsky, J., Matthews, E., l"lunterLW., Carroll, S. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Azama, R., Wiessman, G., Breithaupt, S., Redd, R. SECOND ROW: Dees, R., Strother, D., Stoneciph- er, P., Landreth, J., O'Hare, J. THIRD ROW: Heath, D., Reeder, M., Carulli, T., Galati, F. FOURTH ROW: Speef, G., Grantham, S., Hershenow, W. FIFTH ROW: Brice, D., Crockett, P., Fee, S., Harding, L. SIXTH ROW: Johnson, M., Sheppard, S., Frocht, F., Scaniffe, J., EIGHTH ROW: Trammell, C., Bellino, M., Williams, G., Faith, J. NINTH ROW: Rock, T., Jaynes, J., Britain, W., Ivey, J. i . . 5 A When the detail apologized for our regular lettered company assignments, we had a feeling that things were going to be bad being freshmen. They weren't bad, they were worse. We found out that "dis ain't no tink school" pretty and Q, in spite of his surly look, was really a good mother. One thing we never did learn though. What ever happened to Dahlke? We existed through sopho- more year and survived the year-end exodus of of our close friends and the split to enlarge the many Corps but got worried when "Mother" went to Sandhurst. Junior year the banana disappeared from the Tac's en- velope and we found it in our ears. Through this we developed an amazing group personality that didn't exist, but nevertheless we often pulled together and went our separate ways. In this manner we stumbled our merry, and sometimes alcoholic way through Snuffy's, 5. FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Carter, R., Fouche, J., Cole, C., Boyle, F., Ellertson, J., Brown, T., Carr, M., Fogle, G. SECOND ROW: Ondo, J., Ferchek, G., Frandsen, D., Fitzgerald, J., Faris, A., Kaplan, D., Allen, J. THIRD ROW. Callaway, T., Bird, D., Burke, W., Erickson, M., Bogema,.Q., Belack, C. NOT PICTURED: Anderson, R,, DeYoung, W. sundry women of class rings, car toys, various and assorted shapes and sizes, branch drawings, and parting with all that hidden green from our fixed accounts Cwhatever they were, for officer's suits to graduation. ln all this time we had gone to school because we had to, played Corps Squads because we wanted to, and hated OPE because it was natural to. We truly ex- celled in little and desired to in less, but in spite of our existence without panic we did develop close ties. The memories of the times we were carried back to the buses, had "Fantastic" blind dates, and had to borrow "just five more dollars" will fade, but the friendships will last. Wherever we go and whatever we do we will' try best because it is expected and we will undoubtedly our greet each other with, "Hey, remember the time ...," because it is our common tie. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Kelly, R., Cunningham, P., Froncek, M., Beasley, J., Olson, M., Lucia, A., Zimon, H. SECOND ROW: Weaver, T., Diekeman, L., Davis, C., Joyce, J., Morris, C., Etzler, N., Wilkins, G., Knight, S. THIRD ROW: Murphy, M., Bailey, S., McKinney, J., Fenili, J., Schilling, D., Bronw, D., Reyen, D, THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Lundy, R., Wilcox, S., LeMieux, L., Wenker, D., Spears, J., Hanks, S., Berry, T. SECOND ROW: Martin, T., Shin, I., Curry, D., Karhuse, K., Fenske, E., Wood, E., Doepke, G., Sundin, E., Parker, T. THIRD ROW: Grazioileief-'J.,M'Graf, R., Keene, R., Hogue, B., Hindes, C., Crandall, S., Donham, C. FOURTH ROW: Fischer, M., Daniels, P., Robinson, J., Floyd, J. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Roggow, J., Beumer, R., Murphree, R., Gray, D. SECOND ROW: Lauckhardt, J., Keil, R., Bowser, J., Marr, R., Giandoni, G. THIRD ROW: Russell, W., Long, T., Plunkett, J., Kaster, C. FOURTH ROW: Lind- gren, K., Steinman, M., Kelly, M. FIFTH ROW: Lee, T., Clay, A., Collins, E., Smith, G. SIXTH ROW: Eretzian, D., Sansone, R., Rackley, J., Allen, W. SEVENTH ROW: Devine, G., Wohleen, D., Hurst, P., Hougnon, J. EIGHTH ROW: McLaughlin, W., Volonad, H., Roth, NINTH ROW: Miller, D., Hintze, G., Del Gross6fC'F., Farm, D. NOT PICTURED: Wall, J. 99 Q S S E ' ? x i ,..fq,..1a r- ' 34 I ffl r if h Q 43 V '. n 'X , , iq T.: , V. FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Bevis, K., Shine, J., Kelly, M., Fly, H., Colbert, D., Smith, B., Mullen, J., Dolan, G. SECOND ROW: Slack, T., Madigan, D., Snell, M., Hulten, M., Schonewetter, D., Jamison, D., Mueller, W., Zupsich, A. THIRD ROW: Wallace, W., Osterhoudt, H., Weien, G., Rucker, T., Thoreson, M., Garrett, T., Foster, W., King, M. We had a prize TD attrition rate, Dilly-Dally, Higgy, the flying Navel, Corky, and Chuck, four years, four Tacs, but we got our awards .. . Clhristmas '67 right Moon? Rutgers game? ask B. G., Chickenman, or T or . . . 1965, Plebe year "Z" showered and pinged, Warren felt old, Sneller brought in the highlights of PR. sex life to W.P., but no per- sonal service ask Ruck or WeWe . . . Yearling year Kinger proved anybody can pass English, Deke reached new heights in French, and Bevo won the 150 Navy game in the last 13 seconds proving Alabamians are slow . . . Cow year Thumper, of the fantastic foot, and the sixth genera- tion Twig starrer in Rugby, Rocky the Flying Turnout wasn't again, Mads learned drinking at the expense of German-American relations . . . Firstie year . . . Scotty wanted to play 15O's, but weighed 190, Bev played, was captain, made "All World," Hulte dated Penny, counted days, Dumb Jon Shino didn't know what a high bar was but found out, Kels, the running fool, was the epitome of indifference gone to pot, Moon finally counted past three, Gary made world traveler Then there were the perpetuals, Rooty rode his horses, Schone wrote Nancy, Dave never drank more never less, and Slick proved you can be completely indifferent and go unnoticed. Ready to conquer the world or make the piece, the Army is ours I'll drink to that! l l l l SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: McGoldrick, P., Greene, D., Byrd, D., Coy, W., Bennett, W., Baron, R. SECOND ROW: Pearce, M., Fogg, W., lavelle, T., Rosati, C., Bronder, R., Faraguna, J. THIRD ROW: Micholowski, B., Bonarrigo, N., Nell, P., Galton, B., Cavalieri, J., Willianug D., Britton, B. NOT PICTURED: Bickel, J., Castleman, R., Hutchinson, V., Benham, E. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Dean, R., Hermann, R., Dawson, J., Car penter, D., Sinoletary, W., Creekmore, T., Sab ta, W. Mase, R. SECOND ROW: Kirchberger, G., Lynn, W., Rucker, S., Facldis, C., Wyrick, K., Barbuto, R., Clifton H. THIRD ROW: Kenneay, JS,iNicl1ols, J., Jones, J., Wiesler, R., Villeccc, J., David, B. FOURTH ROW Runte, W., Metcalf, D., Sheridan, M., Gall, J., Lamborne W., Wharton, P. NOT PICTURED: Butler, J. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Vacni, A., Grece, T., Davie, B., Brackett, J., Flachs P., Garabato, F. SECOND ROW: Balderman, M., Roundtree, G., Bolling, A., Vaccarro, J., Doyle, R. THIRD ROW: Pressler, T., Scharphorm, W., Stein, B., King, J., Perkowski, D., Hucletz, R. FOURTH ROW. Hogan, S., Kane, R., Staudemeirer, B., Jones, R., Lamb, G. FIFTH ROW: lewis, J., Dirienzo, A., Hawthorne, R., Willey, B. SIXTH ROW: Merkl, D., McClean, J., Wagnon, R., Grogan, D. SEVENTH ROW: Griffin, J. 1 S FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Fell, F., Morrill, B., Haines, R., Rogers, T., Ivey, G., Potter, J., Friese, W., Brambilia, G. SECOND ROW: Feuge, D., Murr, P., Bahr, W., Barnett, F., Tesdahl, R., Bish, G., Adkins, C. THIRD ROW: Wheelock, L, Rowe, R., Mailey, J., Seck, J., Zais, M., Clapper, K. 'ix "" H ' Surprisingly enough this is the same Hawg-One group that captured the Supe's award last year!! Notice the shocked look still on Sahib John's face-iust back from Africa. But where are Mooch, Dots, Log, and Captain Jack? General Tom, swift foot Brian, and even soccer Friese Iwithii no cast!! made it. Frank doesn't really care- but he's going Air Force. Look at that back right corner- Infantry all!! Striver brought his books, but they're out of the picture. The "fun seekers" and front line of the BMFC still look draggy, pictures shouldn't be taken on Monday mornings. Strangely Tom has a '69 on his jacket -thought for sure he'd have "SAE" Can't believe Bill found time between Debate trips for a picture! Don't frown, Glen, this is our finest hour. We've come a long way since Reorganization Week of 1967 when we got slapped together. That's quite a group for such a myriad of star men, goats, iocks, aptitude hives, aptitude prob- lems, and iust plain good guys. How about it El and Bobby, let's hear it for the Hawgs with a big rocket with "C," "C," and "C" on the end of it! V gs ,f D'-5 .f Lf! Xe! 1 nv I I' ' A .. ' - l SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Wagner, R., Diesto, W., Steidel, T., Miles, C., Smith, E., Ellis, N., Aldrich, J. SECOND ROW: Jones, P., Carr, D., Forbes, J., Goff, D., Clark, L., Russ, M., Roberts, C, THIRD ROW: Doleac, P., Stainback, D., Allbee, D., Decker, J., Scarry, M., Elder, M., McDugaId, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Jorrey, D., Pawlicki, R., Thomas, J., Scott, J., Navin, L., Perry, D., Kramer, R. SECOND ROW: Singer, H., Walker, W., Rosenberg, D., Bapple, J., Dille, V., Williams, C., Nead, B., Milner, G. THIRD ROW: Wagner, D., Hardman, E., Hubch, J., Hardin, D., Hester, L., Hutchins, G. FOURTH ROW: Swannack, C., Wise, W., Flood, J., Turner, D. NOT PICTURED: Butt, M. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Silcox, J., Ekman, R., Hill, A., Dillon, B., Murdock, G. SECOND ROW: Doe, D., Ward, H., Mercer, R., Jones, D., TOPP, P. THIRD ROW: Stilgenbauer, C., Carlson, D., Nelson, T., Latimer, A. FOURTH ROW: Lindsey, J., Peppler, S., Minshew, C., Daly, S. FIFTH ROW: Reyna L., O'Brien, J., Webb, G., Rust, R. SIXTH ROW: Herdrich, W., Bappe, D., O'Connor, V., Martin, K. SEVENTH ROW: Drumheiser, P., Brockman, K., Staser, J., Collyer, J. EIGHTH ROW: MacDannell, M., Maclaughlin, R., Mohney, J. NINTH ROW: Roecker, R., Robersotte, M. FALL I TRAM RALS V Q 1 9 M.',,f-Y-W.-,..,.fN-"""Y -- Y 1 Q 2 ,'1,?ri? 'Nb af""' 6 iv A js- 5. l gi N Ni A IX 1 ,f .. A , Q - N 4 ' JL ag x XXX F X ., Q if k,,'v Q. f LQ'LL -- LV if f i I I N , ' . ii H """ i A R 1 , , 5,5 11 U f W . ffl Q A if Q fi 4-gl 5 .ig 549. A EX sf A Q Q -QS 'Q 5 1 F5 4 -- W, -2. . ,K 1 sf' 56 -7 Ya, 'X if s Xxx A en, I 3 Q v Q f S . , 1 .V K , f 'iwxfk I J S , f ii: I -14: . ' - - y Ai. 4 ' '54, Q, . '-'xi fy, a I , f' R' . .1 . . 5. a - , . ,I , ,' a',, , . ' ., 'gfif m.-21' -..hgihfi .IA g, , L-ff, . , tt , .A . v . , - ' N, . , M1 -44' ,J . X ,,,, ,A fu , W1 . .X X , , -, . , A , ,,,.- bu . P103 ,, X .MTQ , U. -. K IO6 E ., J, gs- f J . J. g , .,. 2 - ...s. .. I .. "":'rE .S , ., , .. -W s- " " Q -r..fe- x,.A,3 A . ' ' -rf . -.131 slfff S f gs A! I ,W -LL..k ,,,,E...i i . , 5' ' J FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Kaiser, A., Kerestes, T., lnselman, J., Ho, R., Raymond, B., l Wintermute, S. SECOND ROW: Eyrich, N., Casey, J., Mastaglio, T., Lynch, R., Robyn, E., Male, R. THIRD ROW: Heffernan, C., Wallace, J., Dolton, H., Furbank, J., Mayer, E., Olson, S. What would A-2 have been if Rusty got a hole in one Con the golf coursel, Harra didn't "grub," Now 'recognized John DeLeo, Jeff got a haircut, Torch Hogan came back from weekend on time, Heffernan didn't follow in the footsteps of RVQ, Ho hadn't heard of Pan -Am, Inrellourg made the Dean's List, Kaiser had voted for Nixon, Lynch wasn't a bottled blond, Maklee had gone to Snuffy's and snaked a classmate, Nlastaglio had gotten a nose iob that worked, Mayer hadn't gone Infantry, Olsen had gone Infantry, Guy hadn't been a gus, Raymond didn't have a squatty body, Twek hadn't shined his shoes, Kerestes hadn't seen a computer, V.K. had gone "D," Robynhood hadn't found Sherwood Forest, Wallace hadn't drank Nutriment, Wance didn't like spa- ghetti and the Barn hadn't won the "Camper of the Year Award." SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW, Left fo Right: Patten, S., Shary, J., De LaGarza, A., Kelly, M., Vann, W., Thompson, C., Con- nors, J. SECOND ROW: Strom, S., Davidson, C., Bkerdf d5wfE., Blakeslee, D., Deiea, J., Kowalczyk, P. THIRD ROW: Bina, P., Hodges, G., Cook, S., Selby, D., Dunwoody, H. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW, Lefr to Right: Gogel, R., Cerami, J. Olson, D., Allaire, R., Cogan, K., Moffett, T., Beno, J SECOND ROW: Godwin, J., Stith, M., Payne, A., Breznovifs, R., Fox, A., Bazzle, E. THIRD ROW: Good- win, R., Fay, K., Edwards, J., Grussmeyer, J., Harrison, C., Rudzinskyi, B. FOURTH ROW: Maples, M., Dzieciolow- ski, J., McKinney, R., Freeman, R., Forest, J., Gallagher, FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW, Left ro Right: Wells, W., Belmonte, J., Corbetf, J., Mahowald, R., Hoke, F. SECOND ROW: Hayes, D., Rice, R., Klingelhofer, J., Noto, F., Marvin, G. THIRD ROW: Casas, F., Durham, E., Olson, E., Baker, J. FOURTH ROW: Dermann, W., LaMarTin, G., McDonald, G., Dawdy, V. FIFTH ROW: Gallagher, J., Krepinvich, A., Miller, R., Gruber, D. SIXTH ROW: Crawford, R., Farmer, J., Anderson, E., Magneson, R. SEVENTH ROW: Giroux, L., Sinnott, P., Fletcher, C. EIGHTH ROW: Pres- ton, R., Nickerson, J., Drobuy, C., Phillips, D. ---.....,,,,w?.A, I08 ws 1 K Q at , ,L , . l , . ...l : 5 ......... . gl .J FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Herbert, S., Lucas, R., Russell, J., Leppig, W., Hoege, H. Schroeder, H., Yaap, R., Sjyg, P. SECOND ROW: Wire, J., Murphy, E.,' Korach, S., Hudwell, R., Helmich, B., Griffin, R., Halloran, J., McCarty R. THIRD ROW: Parobek, J., Westerogg, C., Homann, D., Sowa, J., Taylor, J., McCord, T., Harmeling, H., Nabben, A. r R "Their lOth Division is a center of confusion, their 12th only an isolated shambles. Situation excellent: I attack!" . . . La Toune, French poetftactician Rising swiftly to the challenge left by '68's departed leadership, the battle-scarred survivors of B-2's original 45-man contingent raced through their last 277 days of de- privation like sleek greyhounds dog-paddling their way through a sea of molasses. Reflecting their inherent aggres- siveness at the Branch Ranking, B-2's gladiators will be remembered, albeit reluctantly, for the wide spectrum of their collective inadequacies. As most of us depart for Grad- uation Leave, we leave and Woege with their nurses from the Intensive Care Ward, Sova, Leetle, and Grief "Liiights-ing it," Paro topping off his 55 gallon drum of Aqua Velva, Mick trying to camouflage his engine as a car, Luigi polishing his italian Crois-de-Guerre, 'Rach provisioning himself for the post-CMMI tac's conference, Dutch pinging, and D. F. typing, "Sir, the report ..." SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Anderson, M., Johnson, W., Connolly, K., Senor, J., Guy, H. SECOND ROW: Schmidt, T., Ekegren, J., Cannavo, F., Franklin, T., Maxwell, S., White, F. THIRD ROW: Grove, M., Webb, G., Drake, D., Fenfy, A., Broussard, G., Foster, L. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Bell, D., Ifyrz, T., Hickok, J., Metz, T., Levine, J., Mattfield, W., Noimpraclit, B., Kitt, T. SEC- OND ROW: Schroeder, L., Holcombe, J., Hartman, M., Becker, D., Franzino, M., Rav, S., Cullina, W., Anderson, J., Sroka, E. THIRD ROW: Carraway, W., Keith, G., Danielson, D., Moss, T., Heinz, W., Hughes, P., Lewis, D., Lindstrom, C. FOURTH ROW: Leininger, C., Nichols, G., Benedict, C., Miller, R., Masciello, M. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Scisco, M., Tucker, J., Moore, R., Dinetta, L., Boswell, D. SECOND ROW: Albright, R., Moyer, P., Murry, M., LaSala, J. 'THIRD ROW: Martln, R., Wilson, T., McLaren, R., Rudgis, M., Freund, E. FOURTH ROW: Smith, T., Harris, J., McElhare, M., Finn, M., FIFTH ROW: Maguire, D., Henry, R., West, S., Hughes, C. SIXTH ROW: Bowen, J., Faistl, D., Montgomery, J., Lovato, B. SEVENTH ROW: Wildreck, G., Woidakowski, W., Opiola, J., Peterson, C. EIGHTH ROW: Leis, D. FIRST CLASS FRONT ROW: Adams, F., Bass, G., Freeley, D., Donaldson, J., Beard, W., Davis, S., Brittain, F., Fitzgerald, D. SECOND ROW: Qenckerhuglf., Ahlbrecht, J., Welsh, J., Dickerson, R., Barber, D., Glazner, A., Brown, N., Alvarez, J. THIRD ROW: Alla,rdigeL1R., Fettis, L., Watts, B., Furneaux, J., Demetrion, G., Feigenbaum, L. NOT PICTURED: Brittenham, B. The C-2 boys came from all over and once they realized what they were up against, they stuck together, all two dozen of them. Pulled through iuice by Furnovac the computer, the boys survived to face CE and Ordnance, that is, all except Jeffe, Deech, and the Dinker, who tell by the wayside, Glaz and the Goon were last seen chasing tenths across Thayer Road, while the Big A is out of con, and Jorge has his FCP's. The food is all gone thanks to Breadman, Roly, and Poo Bear, while Speedy is still snowed in across the river and might never re- turn. The Hog is on his way back to that Okie farm and the Utah Kid shaved for the third time as a cadet. Paco, our very own black hood finally got a recitation in CE and the semester ends next week. Believe it or not, but Freezop is not on a trip and is at the Barber shop while someone finally understood one of Beniie's commands. The Grey Thing and Mexicano are asleep trying to avoid the Tac's missile, while Vincento is counting his stripes as Feigy complains. Welshaide still claims to go 3.0 but remains 637 and Fitz, the siwwy wabbit is still chasing bunnies on the slopes. All this leaves us is Zens, who has been so busy running from an oversized weird object with crossed idiot sticks that he hasn't even had time to admire his nose iob. XM' XY C SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Pembrook, W.: Sigmund, R.: Vermillion, J.: Stockton, D.: Rose, W.: Young, R.: Lane, H. SEC- OND ROW: Fardink, P.: Gidlund, C.: Heaton, R.: Green, W.: Kauza, T.: Krieger, P. THIRD ROW: Smith, J.D.: Rogers, R.: Clow, K.: Sweet, E.: Burns, M.: Alexander, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Nastasi, M.: Grant, P.: Rowe, R.: Reed, J.: Estrella, F.: Mclntyre, D.: Rhyne, D. SECOND ROW: Schwartzstein, H.: Schooley, T.: Marsala, J.: Brooks, J.: McRee, M.: Kulik, J.: Mitchell, S.: Caliberte, D.: Kopp, D. THIRD ROW: Milne, D.: Rasmussen, R.: Sellick, K.: Sanders, M.: McGrath, C.: Publow, C.: Smith, F.- Bauer, B.: Duke, D. 1 FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Cody, R.: Wagner, D.: Siwy, W.: Drake F.: Means, J. SECOND ROW: Rukavina, L.: Farrell, J. Martin, R.: Burliley, J.: Effertz, R. THIRD ROW: Fitz patrick, J.: Lystiord, M.: Schrepple, J.: Snader, W FOURTH ROW: Motherwell, D.: Roman, D.: Schwala, D. Bowman, G. FIFTH ROW: Sarpen, G.: Crane, C.: Lawi rence, R. SIXTH ROW: Rgacco, R.: Nicholson, D.: Daven- port, C.: Howlett, H. SEVENTH ROW: North, C.: Smith J.: MCQuarry, S.: Dugan, M. EIGHTH ROW: Boling, M.: Musser, C.: Northrop, J. 1 E 1 N-I. . FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Warner, D., Groves, S., lfarmeter, D., Church, S., McGee, C., Blackburn, L., Giacomini, J., Bueckner, D. SECOND ROW: Moore, R., Hozier, G., Drower, P., Blay, B., Hayton, G., Harper, R., Betten- court, V., Waple, M., Tinker, M. THIRD ROW: Larson, K., Hahn, J., Crosby, R., Ferraro, G., Sharphorn, D., Logan, H. The second generation of Renegades returned from summer bliss to find Themselves Transposed from the nine- teenth to the twentieth century-in accommodations at least. lt was soon apparent that here too there were threads of continuity-reveille, tenths, quill, Snutfs, and most of all-the guys: Buc's friendly disposition, Roy's mellow voice, Barry's timely phone calls, Harp's forgotten war, immaculate Mac's spoony room, Uncle Groovy's basic advice, Swede's prolonged romance, and Gerry's silver cup. As if this were not enough there was: Lindy's enthusiasm, Ralph's good deal trip sections, Pete's even- tempered optimism, Vern's never-present smile, Mel's understanding attitude, and George's sunny disposition to help .things along. Needless to say Mark's between- trip visits, Jim's private armory, Sharp's pathetic appe- tite, Kip and Glenn's sponsorship of our hockey games, Donny's magic physique, John's happy-go-lucky attitude, 5cott's easygoing outlook on life, and, of course, Harry's success in human relations also helped to enliven our stay, and will provide many memories ot our regs-bound highland home. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Drab, G.: Selge, P.: Ryder, C.: Terrill, W.: Gibson, G.: Huncharek, J.: Martinez, T.: Thorton, P. SECOND ROW: Devito, T.: Dinsmore, D.: Roberts, S.: Porreca, D.: Thomas, R.: Lynch, D.: Hicks, C. THIRD ROW: Smith, B.: Frazer, D.: Hales, R.: Wehrle, J.: Campbell, P.: Nyhous, T. NOT PICTURED: Boyer, L.: Allin, G. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Hubner, R.: Dawson, M.: Kelly, L.: Hitchcock, F.: McClelland, G.: Marriott, C.: Hale, G. SECOND ROW: Amos, D.: Register, R.: Brown, J.: Taylor, C.: Wielkoszewski, A.: Burrell, T. THIRD ROW: Moore, R. D.: Ritchie, M.: Neyland, M.: Phernambueq, S.: Erickson, M.: Wright, G. FOURTH ROW: Reiley, W.: Chappel, O.: Tetu, W.: Weinstock, J.: Friel, J. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Sloane, J.: Chae Do Sun: Lucas, C.: Hussey, M. SECOND ROW: Hobson, J.: Gabig, J.: Haseman, D.: Williams, R.: Taylor, T. THIRD ROW: Bentley, J.: Kifner, D.: Jacobs, J.: Chitwood, R. FOURTH ROW: Jones, C., Thomassen, T.: Falkman, G.: Campbell, B. FIFTH ROW: Park, J.: Juric, F.: Rodrigue, M.: Shaklee, W. SIXTH ROW: Pare, M.: Wyatt, R.: Kriwanek, M.: Whitacre, T. SEVENTH ROW: Kimzey, M.: Lawson, R.: Norris, T. EIGHTH ROW: Ferguson, J.: Luczak, R.: Gates, G.: Teian, T. NINTH ROW: Beggs, K.: Quimby, R.: Barker, M. II4 8 3 l FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Schempf, B., Vequist, J., Oliver, F., Russell, H., Renner, E. W. Guzman, A., Speltz, M., Terrien, M. SECOND ROW: Bacon, T., Kiehne T., Smrtic, J., Bachta, J., Gregor, W., Peters, R., Straw, D., Tigges, D THIRD ROW: Luecke, R., Doyle, E., Nix, S., McBane, B., Harper, J. Heath, J., Stankus, A., Healy, M., Christian, K. With a squeal of tires and a cloud of exhaust E-2's "69'ers" departed the grey walls laying a smoke screen to cover the rapidly increasing distance between "the in- stitution" and themselves. All ties were severed with the "four-year folly," but the memories shall linger on to haunt those that survived the struggle. These survivors represent all degrees of the spectrum, ranging from the monofemale BachtaBlie and Veqer to the polyfemale "moustachio surfer" and "Bear." ln academics "Igor the unreal" and "Kiwi" opposed "Mr. Heels," "The Grease" and "the Schempferf' There were out-of1class sleepers, again "the Greaser," and in-class sleepers "Tigs." There were those who liked to talk, "Napoleon" and "Redneck Jay," and those who liked to act, "the Czar." There were those who could be coerced to drink, "T.G.," and "Kus," and those who couldn't, "Beanie" lof Gridiron famel. Some of us cared and some didn't. "Cold Max" and "Smoked Side of Pork" are good examples. "The Spic" and Texas Ken fthe riflemanl had rather small legs. Those of "Tucker" fthe ice man, and "Pucho" weren't so small. We had skiers from the North, "Jon Jon," and skiers from the South, "Hog." Last but not least were the fortunate ones like "Coty" fSnugglebunnyJ who went zoomie on us and the unfortunate ones like "Health" the iarhead. Despite these differences or perhaps because of them, we were able to overcome the evil forces of the TD, Dean, and OPE and roar off into the sunset with sighs of relief. 1 1 r wil. ,,,, T5 Q rg: .' , .1 f qw. if wry! vii? ' :f,......-4... f 13 , . ' f' X! 'V' wx 'I Tk Qc. 'bg u , 1 .A SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Peckham, -G., Lucente, C., Ray, R., Green- walf, J., Williams, R., Rutledge, R. SECOND ROW: Mahan, M., Terry, P., Boggs, R., Locke, B., Desannoy, D., Gass, D. THIRD ROW: Crawford, J., Wesbrook, J., McClellan, J., Mylan, T., Brown, W., Townsend, I., Jarchow, R., Schweninger, E., Wise, R. NOT PICTURED: Conard, F., Carlson, L., Bennett, T., Schroeder, D., John- son, N. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Reynolds, P., Coleman, D., Doyne, W., Profos, N., Jones, G., Hardage, Q., Cardine, C. SECOND ROW: Vllall, H., Wenick, L., Wynn, D., Hackman, B., Fi1zgeraldTOR.,' Beard, J. THIRD ROW: Raymond, W., Grigg, J., McDonald, P., Blaine, P., Vagt, L., Turner, T., Penhallegon, W. FOURTH ROW: Nickel, G., Garrett, G., Arietti, J., Fate, R. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Gatii, J., Romine, R., Inglee, J., Stinson, L. SECOND ROW: Eldridge, M., Murati, G., Eaion, G., Lynch, J. THIRD ROW: Odom, S., Turek, F., Henderson, J., Greenlee, J. FOURTH ROW: Pollard, T., Wold, J., Vogel, K., Schnabel, D. FIFTH ROW: Abrahamsen, T., James, W., Davis, M. SIXTH ROW: Bergin, D., Beduhn, E., Buntz, E., McNerney, J. A --..,...-.......,..-ss .. L . II6 3 l FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Staples, J., Lucas, J., McSwiggan, W., Krall, D., McDonough, J., Ivey, K., Johnson, J., Kleinsfeiber, L., Hirabayaski, G., Ryan, M. SECOND ROW: Maxfield, L., Neeley, P., Hoopengardner, R., Merhar, D., Fahl, G., Malguanera, S., Jordan, R., Diffley, M., Wilson, R., LaVallee, R. THIRD ROW: Kithcart, H., Swesey, L., Megginson, J., Schwabe, F., Harms, J., Foss, J., Reinker, J., Kenady, J., Kopp, D., Schulz, B Nor PICTURED: ramasfef, L. ' We were Yearlings when the Monkey came. For two years he tried to corrupt us-force us to the altars of Academics and Discipline. We .were bent but not broken and finally defeated him in the battle of the bananas and forced him back into the iungle. Thus it was formed- that close knit band of renegades whose fame is Corps- wide and whose exploits are legend. We had many names. There was the beastly Groat, James the Hun, Steiber the Rat, Gerhard the Great, Neels the lost Zoomie, and Herbie the Lunchcart. There was Hooper, The Duke, Cat, Hiro, Chief, R.J., Swigbag, Delmer Dan, Spud, Cou- sin Brucie, Maxie, and Krall of Barbership Fame. Then there was J.A. the Spider, Karl Ford, Sal the Italian Sliderule, the Swabes, Swese the Chinese Pawnb-roker, and last but not least, the Eternal Flame. Names will be forgotten. But to those who follow to uphold the great tradition let it be known-that here is where it all began. This is where the seed was sown. These are the founders, the originators, the instigators of-THE ZOO. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Passaro, P.: Brown, L.: Haller, T.: Paris, V.: Hurff, W.: Young, T.: Hilliard, R.: Larsen, M. SECOND ROW: Richardson, C.: Geist, W.: Murray, J.: Epley, J.: Jatko, T.: Kaine, J.: Riggs, R. THIRD ROW: Chruchill, R.: Pritchard, G.: Ward, E.: Hayes, J: Forinash, D. NOT PICTURED: Taylor, M. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Odom, D.: Ashworth, R.: Leclaire, R. Van Buskirk, R.: Bearchell, D.: La Casse, T.: Roark, M SECOND ROW: Kaler, S.: Smith, B.: Dudley, R.: Ingram J.: Lord, W.: Hillier, M.: Worthington, G. THIRD ROW. Peterson, K.: McKeon, T.: Jensen, Pb: James, J., Kruthers, C.: Jowell, F. FOURTH ROW: Ireland, R., Hughes, C.: Turk, J.: Christler, J.: Howell, R. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Rocker, T.: Newlin, D.: Leger, T.: Klemmer, B.: Emery, D. SECOND ROW: Duckett, J.: LeBeau, J.: Scott, R.: Wicker, D.: Nitta, G. THIRD ROW: Dernar, J.: Kinder, R.: Barkett, R.: Easton, D.: Levin, D. FOURTH ROW: McGuckin G.: Joens, E.: Crouse, J.: McElmury, W. FIFTH ROW: Sandison, B.: Sousa, J.: Martin, F.: Pickel, J. SIXTH ROW: Bradford, D.: Roberts, J.: Lincoln, W.: Kievit, J. SEVENTH ROW: Estelmann, S.: Schardin, S. NOT PICTURED: Bratton, E.: Ernst, M.: Hogan, F.: Williams, A. av 5 ai? FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: McAdoo, R.: Whatton, C.: Swaim, N.: Fleming, K.: Cantlay, G.: Brown, K.: Davis, J.: Ramsey, R.: Vitucci, S.: Moore, B. SECOND ROW: McCaslin, T.: Richmond, H.: Duvall, W.: Brillante, J.: Lucas, J.: Nishida, D.: Watson, E.: Ward, W.: White, C. THIRD ROW: Sawtelle, P.: Freeman, T.: Oristian, S.: Lynn, G.: Smith, D.: Kannenberg, M.: Hunt, R.: Byars, D. ' When '69 took over the control of G-2, the world took notice. With our many moonlit hours of saber A-l the firsties were able to cut a wide swath through the morass of minitrivia at West Point. CWe also tried to cut corners, but we found that it was rather pointless, despite our sharp, BLDG. 720 approved sabers.J The TAC forced the firsty Gators to rival the football team with his many fumble recovery drills after we dropped the ball. Our guiding light, the G-2 Gator, loves to live in liquid, and so did we. In our second year of existence, we established a personality, but nobody has been able to describe it yet Calthough the ,TAC has tried a few phrases at various times this yearl. Perhaps this is our personality: Nish, John, Leo, K.C., Jed, Jose, Toad, Smitty, Hunter, George, Charlie, Mark, Shmoo, Chorny, Bo, Flem, Wild Bill, Duver, Wally, Luke, Sam, Tomi, Ron, Freebod, Hank, Rich, Dave, and Paulino. Let it be remembered that in all we did, we were against what was rotten to the Corps. rvi ASW. 4 !'X X SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Sculley, P. E., Andrgeiczakh Bernardo, C. J.: Hall, T., Marvin, D. K., Heffelfinger, H. M. SECOND ROW: Bryson, B., Keiser, D., Helmich, E., Smith, D., Conkin, W. THIRD ROW: Thomas, G., Leonard, H., Mulligan J., Ambrose, W., McDowelI,fJ., Coffman, J. FOURTH ROW: Young, D., Keller, T., Babcock, R., Tully, L., Bartholomees, J., Brown, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: McLaughlin, J., Doyle, J., MacDonald, G., Jensen, N., Maday, R., Elder, D., Piper, D. SECOND ROW: Baker, D., Trabu-e, C., Sitler, D., Joslin, M., Donahue, T., Lower, P., Jonah, W., Peterson, T. THIRD ROW: Dierkes, J., Williams, R., Sutton, S., Kinder, L., Bond, D., Lindeman, J. FOURTH ROW: Tyndall, R., Lith- field, R., Edelen, J., Miller, R., Liss, R., Hetzler, K. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: McMurray, A., Stacchini, A., Dennehy, J., Bilodeau, M., Lee, C. SECOND ROW: Smith, L., Burner, S., Odorico, P., Sheets, H., Richardson, G. THIRD ROW: Hamlin, J., Glaister, H., Sawicki, M., Federici, R. FOURTH ROW: Heneman, F., Smalley, J., Shrewsbury, D., O'Dell, M. FIFTH ROW: Hennebry, D., Rich, P., Hal- vorson, R., Prier, R. SIXTH ROW: Strong, R., Connine, D., Weekley, J., Ritter, B. SEVENTH ROW: Hupp, A., Wiitman, R., Haynes, J., Heyworth, G. EIGHTH ROW: Rhea, R., Loucks, C., Ward, R., Lossius, R. ni ,l 3 a -e.2nnmuihiauniDx.annx...a.na.n... 51.1-s.. , M- V .Q f . ' ' f - FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: May, J., Greathouse, J., DiNicola, R., Cox, D., Townsley, H., Tobin, E., Milnes, R., Thain, H., White, L. SECOND ROW: Richards, J., Sanders, J., Retana, L., Laswell, B., Lavelle, A., Scibetta, D., Taylor, R., Ruwet, J., Kimball, J. THIRD ROW: Hill, D., Blake, T., Smith, V., Ploss, R., Meischen, D., Woodrum, J., Goff, L., Haake, A., Simmons, R. How does one get a nickname? Duh-hielk, that's a good question but at any rate many of the Happy Com- pany looys managed to pick up some good ones in their four years. Mag's ark included the D.M.Z. animals Roo Bear, Poo Bear, Blaka Bear, Turtle, Hawk, Sloth and Cro. During the merry months of May, Lunchwell, and Hack, we lived with the Stinkbomb, laughed with the Box, and felt secure in the Woombdrum! We'll never forget the four musheskiers D.J., Furd, Baldy, and Layvell, or the Mafia reps Dino and the Greaser. Our hands were always full with Big Dick, J.T. and the Spic. Goffers decided against R.A. and took to the air leaving the ground to Thainer and Fat Lar. Through the years some of the memories of our tour here will fade, but the nicknames will re- mind us of the friendships we enioyed. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Dunphy, P., Bagsfacl, S., Stevens, S., Tam, G., Hilderbranclf, T., Gibbons, R. SECOND ROW: Hirsch, E., Rorick, K., Brigadier, J., Cossetfe, R., Mitchell, E., ASecresf, T., Conte, R. THIRD ROW: LeFevre, D., Muir, D., McNamara, T., Rolf, L., Henly, L., McCormick, R., Jones, R. FOURTH ROW: Phelan, D., Bruce, W., Sfahlak, R., Thibodeau, R., Alden, A., Kahalekai, L., Gyovai, F. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Methered, J., Hopkins, M., Morrison, J., Kolzebue, D., Niclo, L., King, D., Vann, T. SECOND ROW: Kruthers, T., Payne, R., Wake, C., Chavara, J., Pirkle, D., Runge, J., McKenney, R. THIRD ROW: Mitchell, J., Davis, L., Humphrey, D., MacAaron, K., Hoelscher, B. FOURTH ROW: Carper, W., Nelson, D., Kendall, M., Harris, D. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Wooclcock, H., Carroll, T., Manguso, A., Stambaugh, K. SECOND ROW: Rollings, R., Ulrich, S., Lee, J., Sewwney, T. THIRD ROW: Sullivan, J., Speairs, T., Carpenter H., Wylie, R. FOURTH ROW: Avdet, O., Marvil, J., Keeqan, M., Westphal, J. FIFTH ROW: Johnson, J., Kiger, K., Vucksich, P., -McCommons, J. SIXTH ROW: Durofe. R., Doooel, P., Curiis, T. SEVENTH ROW: Axlell, E., Spinks, J., Sterretf, W., Zotts, T. EIGHTH ROW: Willis, C., Welch, W., Woodside, R. -I ,Mn fs? ,,.a1 ff' f , ,fglf ? 1sc""W .aw -... FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Hebert, R., Brennan, M., Archer, L., lllingworth, W., Dellwo, T., Knickerbocker, W., Miles, P., O'ConneI, E., Grimm, H. SECOND ROW: Kessinich, P., Nagel, R., Brant, P., Boye, B., Belden, D., Hillibrand, J., Wells, L., Burgess, G. THIRD ROW: Jarmon, R., Cooper, C., Marshall, G., Legere, J., Hawking, A., Overstreet, S., Kennedy, R. F S As the first fourth class to mangle minutes, lose laundry and misplace mail in A-3, it was our pleasure to establish the basic Traditions and folklore of the com- pany. Most of us escaped plebe year with few battle- scars, mostly because of the attention acquired by the long haired artist, the nightgown wearing fencer and our very own version of Dick Gregory. Of course, plebe math allowed the latent talents of Phil, John, Knicker and Arch to entrench them permanently as the academic stalwarts of the group. Sgt. Brennan and Hillybrand led the rusty muskets through the summer and into sopho- more year. That fall, the troublemakers lManiac Miles and Wodelll in E404 quickly discovered the many and various uses of the bedpost and permanently alienated the chain of command, but mostly it was a forgotten year. The following summer brought the rise to glory of Smash, Street, EPOC, the Hawk and Naagle at Ben- ning, and we returned to W.P. anxious to leave the studying to Hive Haydon and his fellow tenth-grubbers. Herbert played ball that fall, and Marsh was to follow suit senior year. But, in between, wafthe Trip: starring the Worth, and company. And then it was Firsty year. The few with money cultivated interests in wine and women, and we all felt the loss of such good friends and bachelors as Bobby V., Brooks, Baby B., T.Y. Jarmon, GAB, and Adi. Rich. 'More fortunate were those like Wells who, through choice, not chance, remained unattached. But we made it through four years without too many tears and even a few laughs. And a lot of friends. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Lewis, J.: Curtis, P.: Mellinger, A.: Pavlick, J.: Henderson, L.: Craig, J.: Nicholson, T. SECOND ROW: Newcomb, D.: Ginn, R.: Dvergsten, D.: Hedberg, W.: Kruger, L.: Sauter, T.: Hagan, W. THIRD ROW: Norwood, J.: Rozman, T.: Spracher, W.: Todd, L.: Wil- son, S.: Page, T.: Neuman, J.: Sikes, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Bifulco, F.: Baldwin, F.: Lambert, R.: Schmieder, J.: Cafes, R.: Ciferri, M.: Fligg, W.: Thompson, J. SECOND ROW: Corrington, B.: Merrill, D.: Hess, M.: Brown, W.: Barber, R.: Muvasli, P.: Boesch, G. THIRD ROW: Plugge, P.: Rowland, D. V.: Bolz, H.: Burch A. ISeparatedJ: Bennett, S.: Shoemaker, J.: Oliver, R.: Weldon, M.: Reeder, H. NOT SHOWN: Eccleston, D.: Gaff- ney, G. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Asker, E.: Hamilton, A.: Hagberg, B.: Reyna, T.: Lauglaug, T. SECOND ROW: Bryant, R.: Slovek, K.: Malarkey, J.: Langlois, J. THIRD ROW: Kinnison, H.: Hall, R.: Frein, E.: Hinds, N. FOURTH ROW: Roach, J.: Bantz, E.: Herold, H.: Curry, S. FIFTH ROW: Best, L.: Borders, B.: Kent, D.: Nicholl, R. SIXTH ROW: Ander- son, T.: Doyle, R.: Pangman, M.: Ferrin, F. SEVENTH ROW: Scholler, S.: Lezczynski, W.: Wise, D.: Hurst, R. EIGHTH ROW: Schrader, R.: Marcy, S.: Bixby, W.: Mitchell, D. NINTH ROW: :j,yq:,q,4,J.: Hickox, D., Hull, D.: Holland, R. W FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Gonser, K., Pettit, R., Maxson, H., Yeisley, J., Merkle, R., M-gllQr,,,Q., Hughes, K., Feyereisen, P. SECOND ROW: Beckworth, T., Lobdell, H., Gulakowski, D., Bernardo, J,p Hackett, J., Leister, A., Colaccico, M. THIRD ROW: Miller, G., O'Toole,Y J., Anderson, C., Jones, M., Pahissa, W. 'W "All Things must end, even the bad ones"-anonymous. This is B-3, thinned by expansion and tempered by four tacs throughout our stay. Plebe year united us not into a class, but a brotherhood. This spirit carried us through yearling summer to the Buckner championship. Firstie year found a permanent set of Snuffy sergeants. Ton, North, Hugh, Merk and Yeis. Murph was our hive and savior. Our goat, the winner of the historical Purple Cow, was Fire-hydrant. Ring weekend found us with memories and left us awaiting our machines. Then there was Pie, he never did anything others had not done, but he trod over 200 hours in fun. The Big G. on the airways was heard up high in Old South by the Old Men, Mo and Fart. The Georgia-boy and the Okie provided regional flavor, while the Zebras, Reg, Keds, .Timmy and H. pro- vided the leadership. There were mighty hives of OPE, Tub, Col and Andy. Hap was the swimmer, Jerry the boxer, Guy the dreamer and the old B.S.'er me. Then came June 4th and we were all set free. Nz SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Shaw, D.: Schafer, C.: Floria, R.: Barre, A.: Briggs, H.: Squires, W.: Haas, J. SECOND ROW: Crumling, H.: Garrett, L.: Hennessey, S.: Norton, J.: Dobiac, J.: Armeli, T.: Stewart, R. THIRD ROW: Oettinger, T.: Snow, M.: Moog: Ll: Rank, S.: DeCortY, VD.: Wil. liams, B.: GoodeH,YM.: Barbour, M. FOURTHMROW:VShadid, T. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Heffron, R. Dente, G.: Satchell, R.: Hedtke, R.: Gilbreath, R.: Lesa, S.: Jones, R.: Aaron, A. SECOND ROW: Ferguson, C.: Morrison, J.: Adelman, J.: Thomason, T.: Elliott, R.: Phillips, G.: Ryder, R. THIRD ROW: McGuire, T.: Baldwin, R.: Bracey, H.: Gitt, K.: Johnson, D.: Frink, J. FOURTH ROW: Place, J.: Horton, J.: Keller, R.: Cox, T.: Scioletti, D.: Beach, P. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Moore, B.: Gromoff E.: Stookey, W.: Dougan, S. SECOND ROW: Cavalier, J.: Champion, G. Amstutz, R.: De Los Santos, R. THIRD ROW: Graff, S.: Osfrowski, D.: Ertwine, D.: Sapper, G. FOURTH ROW Lally, D.: Ditter, W.: Bookout, R. FIFTH ROW: Hundley, C.: MacArevey, R.: Lynch, A.: Lancaster, R. SIXTH ROW. Israelson, G.: Albers, P.: Bor, W.: Denins, G. SEVENTH ROW: Campbell, A.: Kohls, J.: La Vigne, B.: Kale, J. EIGHTH ROW: Burton, P.: Black, D.: Batchelder, A NINTH ROW: Mattox, A.: Latven, R.: Bushnell, D.: Harvey, S. NOT SHOWN: Williams, C. 1 ka FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Knabb, J., Cox, J., Stewart, C., Molter, R., Nowak, K. Anderson, L., Gregg, R., Tatum, C. SECOND ROW: Nechin, R., Lee, D. Schwender, C., O'Neill, B., Nigro, A., Swenson, E., Stevenson, D. Poucher, T. THIRD ROW: lvany, R., Prosch, G., Jones, W., Spencer, T. Rademaker, J., Gaftord, J., Russell, J., Smith, D., Anthony, S. You might be able to take the man out of the fighting cocks, but you'll never be able to take the fighting cock out of the man from C-3. Whether smuggling in contra- band hero sandwiches via B.P.'s during Beast, singing songs at Buckner and telling the other companies to take a dive, repudiating the theories of the Juice Department and replacing them with those of Grey Larry, or spear- heading the assaults on the bars at each post on the First Class Trip, the guys from Charging Charlie always grabbed the bacon and usually covered their tracks pretty well before the shooting began. With Brew and Borsch eliminating boredom through their schemes and parties, Gafto, Dale, and Nech keeping everyone pro, and Don and Chuck curbing our radical ideas with exultations of love and charity, an undefinable, yet strong rapport has evolved amongst these men. A bright future is ahead for the 69'ers of C-3 who will definitely leave a mark on the Army and humanity, as they have done here as cadets. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Howell, J., Pella, P., Peters, D., Minor, M., Baribeau. S., Thomson, R., Kendrick, J., Billia, P. SE- COND ROW: Gibson, K., Oxley, J., Ryan, J., Bain, M., Bellotty, J., Murphy, M., Spears, R., Pittman, B. THIRD ROW: Trivette, W., l3:raceklAL., Waters, S., Brennecke, L., Schmidt, W., Addy, W., Boise, M., Rutler, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Grant P., Mondadori, R., Enwright, C., Landis, K., Smith, B., Van Winkle, H., Shrubbe, G., Lilley J. SECOND ROW: Brennan, K., Chiacchia, L., Wood, S., Munden, R., O'Brien, G., Oakley, P. THIRD ROW. Tornehl, T., Verigan, E., Ford, J., Berberich, J., Erlandson, M., Gorczynski, J. FOURTH ROW: Bergman, L., Presley, S., Jacobson, R., Lister, G., Nelson, L., Von Seggern, K. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Wildes, D., Leibert, R., Benner, J., Kochard, D. SECOND ROW: Park, J., Clark, J., Tanner, J., Fresh- water, M. THIRD ROW: Parish, R., Packard D., Jones, P., Fitzpatrick, K. FOURTH ROW: Peterson, M., Dunn, P., Jacobsen, J. FIFTH ROW: lnserra, R., McDonald, P., Sela, M., McCracken, E. SIXTH ROW: Nicolayson, N., Higley, K., Hopper, K. SEVENTH ROW: Phillips, C., Cservak, F., Owens, T., Florer, S. EIGHTH ROW: Higgins, G., Head, J., Hogan, M., Mieronymus, R. NINTH ROW: Horsefall, J., Walsh, R., Wank, R., Strong, R. 1 i, S2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Mesite, J., Stafford, N., Murphy, B., Sautter, F., Foster, C., Singer, T., Spann, P., Kransdorf, M. SECOND ROW: Schaaf, A. Gloriod, J., Horne, D., Nesbitt, C., Thensted, C., Anderson, J., Hof- stetter, D. THIRD ROW: Hutchinson, D., Heesch, P., Artigliere, R NOT PICTURED: Salarzar, P., Setzer, R., Wright, J. The room was so filled with smoke from Black Jack's pipe that no one could even see Big Ed dealing spades from the bottom of the deck. Smilin' Jack nodded as the Greaser slid into the seat left vacant by the pragmatic Hillbilly. Suddenly Baby Huey screamed, "Here comes Linda's little man!" As a result of this clamor, Grumpy was the only one to notice Spann coming in the back door. B-school Ralph was there with Specialist Hrouda to see The new rock group, Setz and His Ulcers, featuring Fred on drums and the Rev. Daniel on lead guitar. At this line-up "Happy" Charlie almost smiled, Hutch couldn't take the excitement so he grabbed his bag and' made! it to Parnelli Schoaf's 'vette waiting outside. Just then Big Daddy Dave and Missile Man Murph arrived selling pictures of the mysterious Razalas they had captured. O. J. Anderson bought one, sight unseen, and fed it into his hungry digital K-225. All this time, no one had even noticed Tony's tiny voice crying out in the wilderness: "Strawberry Fields Forever!" X' XZ' xx SECOND CLASS , Oder- mann, J., Terranova, F., Stoucek, P. SECOND ROW: Davis, B., Krebs, T., Madeia, V., Harper, C., Contese, D., Spinney, M., Boslego, J. THIRD ROW: McHone, J., Hanna, J., Larsen, B., Smith, G., Treat, T., Reid, T., Elliott, W., Johnson, T. NOT PICTURED: McChesney, T. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Meien, D., Mirakian, S., Albright, D., J J., Wyman, F., Rose, J., Patterson, D. SECOND enckes, ROW: Shoemaker, C., Varnas, L., Field, W., Cooch, S., Richard- SOV1. M., Sinclair, J., Schrader, H., Fitzharris, L., Mc- Monagle, D. THIRD ROW: Fothergill, C., Knig t, R., h Rini, T., Watson, T., Ridder, W., Hartline, R., Piesky, S., FOURTH CLAS S FIRST ROW: Palmer, P., Gallanis, J., Crocker, B. SECOND ROW: Hanzl, J., Miller, L., Gallagher, J., Kirk, T. THIRD ROW: Kugel, D., Skoog, S., Sundet, R., Etheridge, S. FOURTH ROW: Somers, R., Drach, J., Talafuse, D., Rataizak, K. FIFTH ROW: Ray, W., McNeese, T., E., Stewart, P. SIXTH ROW: Peterson, M., Scha Hames, fer, J., Alex, W., Toler, M. SEVENTH ROW: Whitaker, M., Ceniceros, M., Perry, L. EIGHTH ROW: Berry, H., For- necker, C., Clark D., Jeska, R., NINTH ROW: Bl Yonan, B., Wheelock, J., Smith, J. air, P., FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Johnston, D., Fleeger, H., Strickler, T., Landrum, J., Casey, W., Venard, T., Randolph, D., Rynearson, W., Nielson, J. SECOND ROW: Morris, J., Hoffman, R., Casillo, J., Bickel, J., Leitzke, C., Harre, J., Fry, J., DeClercq, R., Wells,iS.'7Fl7R'D ROW: Vandenberg, R., Mc- Cloy, R., Gaylord, S., ISl3ygewski,AM., Gwynne, C. Being an old, everyday, below average company, E-3 would like to take this opportunity to thank their con- gressmen, the tactical and academic departments and ask the old musical question, "Why me?" Seriously, though, the men of E-3, during the last four years, have made their mark upon the Corps. But con- sidering the marks the Corps has made on them, we'll lust call it even and walk away clean. Nr' 'x 'I SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Coulman, M., King, J., Mathews, T., Sabia, G., Cornelison, G., McBeth, W., Bennett, E. SECOND ROW: Nickles, D., Whites, J., O'Malley, G., James, A., LeDoux, R., Wittmayer, C., Meinhold, D., Chavez, G. TFHEDS ROW: Lisi, A., Jackson, W., Lyons, D., Pressler, S., Hume, W., Saunders, W., Price, B., Dueker, T., Garman, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Bates, N., Shadell, M., Teesdale, T., Drake, P., Alchermes, B., Kunzig, T., Swetman, D. SECOND ROW: Sakas, E., Anderson, D., Bantsolas, J., Wray, T., Fasi, P., Camp, R., Harvey, T., Abrahamson, D. THIRD ROW: O'Neill, P., George, B., Cummings, M., Hotze, W., Mansager, B., Carper, R., Baker, G. FOURTH ROW: Threatt, A., Montrone, T., Fraaza, G., Flanagan, K., Watts, FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Dessert, R., Featherstone, J., Harlan, W., Cericola, R. SECOND ROW: Ludwig, R., Day, L., Cham- berlain, E., Barnes, J. THIRD ROW: Maggiolino J., Jones, M., Wong, G., Canonico, L. FOURTH ROW: Beaty, M., Bonner, B., Fish, T., Coffey, R. FIFTH ROW: Gibson, B., Steins, R., LaBon1e, P., Kane, C. SIXTH ROW: Johnson, J., Bodley, J., Miller, W. SEVENTH ROW: McWilllam, J., Anderson, J., Hrivnalc, T., Wightman, W. EIGHTH ROW: Grob, D., Coleman, C. NINTH ROW: McKee, L., Walsh, W., Gorzelnik, K., Zerbi, J. l - i i As the '69 F-Troopers demobilize, we carry with us fine memories of the best bunch'of seniors in the Corps. -And that should be expected from the best company in the Corps. The brains were well represented with five sets of stars, gleaming in formation. How they found the time is a mystery, with B.T. listening to those obscure folk- singers, Reid polishing his ring, and A-Frame his stars. Mike and Rip found time, even on Staff. They weren't the only star men. Brook picked up his sixth, but his four stripes saw through first detail, on top as usual. Qger didnt know, much about ordnance, but how much good' would ballistics do you on the football field or in the rack? Speaking of rack . . . then there is Barny. Need we say more? We had our frustrations too. Jay wanted to serve under Rommel, Patty and Polz wanted hair, Tom iust I34 i Hu 1 Z , , J, 'sz FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Holbrook, W., Taylor, W., McCanville, J., Ramos, T., Peters, J., Reams, J., Jones, R., Maasberg, M., Kings, B. SECOND ROW: McKay, M., Rice, T., Mitchell, H., Marshall, D., S., Bowers, J., Psaki, N., Hendrickson, T., Haney, J. THIRD ROW: Thorne, W., Payne, J., White, R., Rose, J., Pohlmann, W. wanted to be understood. And then there was together- ness. Only a movie could separate Tom and T.L., and only a little "hoop" could pull the Masters away from the bridge table. The Greek will never be far from his barber chair. But every group has its deviants. Doug's four stripes don't mean Infantry Blue, rather he and John will be in the Air Force hue. Doug decided after reading that fly boys don't have Band Box reviews. They were a great bunch-the mouse and his red nose after a weekend, Jose's women, Squatty's beloved Albuquerque Cream Pie, Joe Mac's endless 4C pad, Hur- ley's stereo and that new iob-"Bn, what Sgt.?" Maybe we griped, sure we bickered with each other, but as we leave we take a lot of friendships and memories that years and distance cannot weaken. Long live the Big Red Tenth and the Blue and Purple Jock! Mount Up!!! 4- .. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Noll, J., Cooper, J., lshida, C., Mark, K., Brock, T., Colson, W., Omeara, T., Drinkwater, J. SE- COND ROW: Ross, V., Henn, J., Vagger, D., Holton, G., Brown, R., Engram, B. THIRD ROW: Anthony, T., Jenkins, B., Gehrki, F., Garrett, S., Rains, R., Riley, J., Meier, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Buck, J., Dailey, D., Armsbruster, R., Weddle, P., DeMoya, R., Nelson4Palmer, M., Kelley, M. SECOND ROW: Currie, W., Jokinen, H., Speight, T., Hassin, D., Rhyne, J., Andrews, P. THIRD ROW: Howard, D., Benham, C., Johnson, R., Mathers, W., Caswell, B., Tryon, W. FOURTH ROW: Pazail, T., Miller, M., Mannle, T. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Wisman, J., Wishcamper, J., Asper, R., Shoaf, N. SECOND ROW: Dyer, E., Gray, R., Salamone, N., Bailer, G. THIRD ROW: Karp, R., Tieman, B., Black, F., Clements, C. FOURTH ROW: Adamczak, J., Palizza, J., Sfompf, H., Fincher, J. FIFTH ROW: Keppel, C., Hanraity, M., Paci, V., Lewis, R. SIXTH ROW: McGrann, T., Mc- Michael, D., Siodler, P., Delano, J. SEVENTH ROW: Rondone, T., Baker, J., Cordes, J., Keinarth, A. EIGHTH ROW: Ingram, J., Duncan, L., Jackson, B., Shannon, P. T W E i , gi . FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Balog, O., Johnston, J., Andrews, J., Mott, F., Fisher, M., Riggsby, L., Catani, A., Myers, R. SECOND ROW: Hoffman, T., Hastings, C., -gin, K., Deller, J., Glacel, R., Hyde, P., Fowler, R., Frey, M. THIRD ROW: Wilson, R., Rice, W., Moeller, J., Oliver, Y, Out of the expansion program arose new buildings, new traditions, and a new company-G-3! The computer selected us from The Three best companies in The Corps. IT Took us a year, but we finally grew into our own per- sonality. We ski, we study, we dance, we swim, we play football-and boy do we play football!! Each does his own thing superbly and we all do it well. together. ln every endeavor we went the gammit. We chose every branch from M.P.'s to Air Force. Our class motto has, by us, proven true. We were victors at Buckner as Yearlings, but our greatest success is measured in our esteem for each other. We are by no means alike. Indeed, our varied attitudes, activities, and accomplishments cover every aspect of life over tour years. We will be the happiest to graduate from this institution but the first to garner its reputation. Above all we are G-3, we have not and will not settle for less. ,sm-an SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Malkemes, W4 Thompson, K4 Parker, HJ Deas, QJ Lough, FJ Archer, R. SECOND ROW: Saari, GJ Mersner, RJ Shadis, T4 Busack, J4 Romano, FJ McClanaham, A. THIRD ROW: Meranda, M4 Frederick, D4 Whitlock, F4 Miller, T. NOT PICTURED: Richardson, RJ Mason, R4 Goodman, G4 Galloway, J4 Driscoll, R4 DeScioli, LJ Newby, B. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Fosness, RJ Vaughan, R4 Burns, C4 Seitz, J4 Weiman, M4 Keith, J4 McHenry, J. SECOND ROW: Yakovac, .14 O'Brien, J4 Jensen, E4 Litwin, B4 Smith, R4 Steele, DJ Conrad, J. THIRD ROW: Mason, J4 Church, G4 "Hutshinson, DJ Reischl, TJ IlIlYohg,V,R,j Hunter, M. FOURTH ROW: Post, N4 Raymo, M4 Kempfe, RJ Shuff, W4 Bergantz, J4 Waddington, P. NOT PIC- TURED: McNulty, M4 Whitfield, R. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Lawson, J4 Aldrich, R4 Dufault, J4 Kobbe, M4 Donovan, J. SECOND ROW: Turner, L4 Ennaco, W., Leahy, DJ Baumberger, GJ Jones, W. THIRD ROW: Vazquez, J4 Taylor, .14 Olson, M4 Lien, R4 Skillicorn A. FOURTH ROW: Bynon, T4 Hiter, R4 Rowen, S. Waters, T4 Ladd, T. FIFTH ROW: Fleumer, A4 Cullinan DJ Millhouse, F4 Goins, DJ Minutoli, R. SIXTH ROW VanVurst, FJ Maki, J4 Hughes, J4 Mueller, EJ Wil liamson, R. SEVENTH ROW: Mension, DJ Boswell, T I I37 1 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Copeland, R., Clapper, J., Johnson, D., Piazge,VL, Jannqgne, Ri, Ford, J., Moen, D., Savage, R. SECOND ROW: Vaught, D., Truscmt, L., Reinhardt, T., Lowry, T., Bincler, G., Love, J., Davis, J. THIRFTQMOWT Leslie, R., Swick, R., Nagel, R., Stirts, H., VanAtta, F., Reynolds, J., Crawford,W. A 'i""V Oh Lord, have mercy on us all, for never has a more motley, extraneous bunch of guys been unleashed upon society. Then there was the "Hot bed" basking in the warm praises from the T.D. and Regimental Staffers . .. Beaver and his fire hydrants . . . Rhino and Jimmy with their "platter steak" contest .. . the "Inca" with his gold .. . the night "Afro" tried to burn our institution . . . "La" and his weekly suicide attempts Joey and his stripes, the "Nages," the "Bat," "Tree," "Recondo," and let us never forget "the Swicker." Losing only a few fingers and toes during Ordnance's retreat from Moscow, we even survived the Great Marshmallow War of the winter 68-69. When we are finally free it'll be the friends we'll miss-that's really all that remains after four years. Go get 'em Hawks! if ic! f X99 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Glawe, M.: Maertens, T.: Mullady, M.: Schaf, R.: Wilkens, L.: Marqus, K. SECOND ROW. Cramblet, P.: McCall, P.: Kibler, D.: Gilbert, M.: EiST:lEa7nP.:' Weisman, L. THIRD ROW: Alcorn, G.: Walker, R.: Studer, G.: Carter, R.: Hawley, M. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Tomasulo, R.: Cascini, M.: Smyth, D.: West, J.: Nelson, D.: Ryan, M.: Wing, J. SECOND ROW: Sansone, J.: Thompson, J.: Ennerg, IRQ.: Lentini, A.: Hoff- man, T.: Grant, W. THIRD ROW? Heller, M.: Munox, L.: Garner, P.: Waldhaus, J.: Wright, S. FOURTH ROW: Ehlers, H.: Cafaro, T.: Worthington, R.: Landgraff, J.: Babic,W. A FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Morgan, J.: Lamb, J.: Wilson, H.: Dowdy, D. SECOND ROW: North, G.: Kerin, R.: Domino, T.: Baranzky, S.: Holcomb, J. THIRD ROW: Kirk, D.: Moran, J.: Jenkins, B.: Kim, A. FOURTH ROW: Libhart, J.: Lang, R.: Stillman, G.: Lovett, D. FIFTH ROW: Collins, M.: Pederson, R.: Martin, W.: Seitz, J. SIXTH ROW: Schmidt, V.: Moncure, J.: Harper, G. SEVENTH ROW: Tizzano, R.: McHale, K.: Murray, R.: Simons, W. EIGHTH ROW: Peitz, H.: Rosko, T.: Smith, S.: LaCivita, D. SPRING INTRAMURALS , ,Qi I ,,,,,-,,?wN V Q v . 4 I . 1 fa 2 3 S E 3 l4I FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Johnson, J., Ballenberger, W., Cappiello,' R., Curl, L., Frykman, R., Tabela, F., Porter, G., Taylor, D., West, R., Fitz-Henry, J., Stoutner, D., Bosshard, S. SECOND ROW: Skells, P., Nelson, J., Kolb, R., Kibert, C., Nosal, G., Rhyne, S., Bacot, J., ., Brigham, R. THIRD ROW: Albright, P., cams, H., Kimmm, R., Abbott, J., Riddell, R., Rountree, J., Nygren, K., Eyevrmannp, L,- We managed to put together thirty of the best guys the Class of '69 had to offer. And if there's one thing for which we can thank West Point, it's the friendships we all built during our four years in A-4. Four years also left us with some dubious nicknames like Big John, Ozzie, Boss, Briggs, and Greave, not to mention Howie, Chip, Kahuna, Tank, Fricks, Hubby, and Jet. And who could ever forget Chaz, Combat, Rick, Noz, Henge, Ports, Rhyner, Quirt Bob, and Tree? Rounding out the group were Pete, Mke, Large David, Ichy, Red, and Flap. And last, but not least, after the scream of the tires has faded away and the exhaust clouds have settled, the cry, "Look out for the Dump!" will still ring in our ears. Our four years now come to an end, and each of us will go his separate Way-on to bigger and better things??? SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Boswell, J.: Qpatovsky, R.: Velez, C.: McGee, C.: Fleumer, M.: Sf. "Denis, R.: blfeltier, B. SECOND ROW: Kenevan, R.: DeCas1ro, E.: Seiferl, H.: Roedy, W. THIRD ROW: Young, J.: Golden, K.: Taylor, W.: Beziaf, R.: Spear, B.: Ekman, J.: Seaman, F. THIRD CLAS S FIRST ROW: Baber, S.: Barkovic, W.: Mann, W.: Brown, D.: Fowler, D.: Hazeltine, J. SECOND ROW: Anderson, W.: Erwin, W.: Ewing, W.: Peterson, D.: Bracey, S.: Duckworth, J. THIRD ROW: Lennox, W.: Werthmuller, W.: Babayan, G.: Dgren, J.: Socea, L.: McQuis'rion, B. FOURTH ROW: Schnabel, A. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Henderson, J.: Gabelia, P.: Spara, J.: Alfaro, F.: Hinrichs, M. SECOND ROW: Coale, L.: McDaniel, W.: Myers, S.: Saunders, J.: McGann, P. THIRD ROW: Walter, G.: Costello, D.: Liquory, R.: Watson, C. FOURTH ROW: Tierney, W.: L00, B.: Irvin, J.: Hill, L. FIFTH ROW: Genung, T.: Kruger, C.: Dull, R.: McFetridge, G. SIXTH ROW: Foster, B.: Bush, R.: Brown, S.: Greczyn, N. SEVENTH ROW: Coonalk-31: Garner, J.: Wood, J.: Duffy, D.: Jacob, M. EFC-TFITTIC ROW: McGuinness, J.: Folk, T.: Cook, L. NINTH ROW: Pol- crack, E.: Nelson, E.: Bowen, J. FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Blumer, J., Kirby, D., Adams, E., Allaire, S., O'Boyle, T., Albanese, E., Hunkele, L., Bullock, G., Himes, D., Hayes, T. SECOND ROW: Hoffman, B., Brower, C., Navor, D., Coan, G., Bassett, B., Gagnaire, B., Shean, A., Gavitt, J., Eigentrout, B. THIRD ROW: Qborski, S., Narel, J., Hellerstedy, H., McKelvey, D., Kulbacki, J., Klekner, J., Kyle, B., Beyeler, M. See the cadets. See how happy they are. Smile, smile, smile. Why are these cadets so happy? lt is because they will soon graduate. Then they will be in the Army. These cadets are all in the same company. Same, same, same. It is called B-4. Some call it "Bag-four." Some call it "Beta Quad." Some call it other names. Naughty cadets! This is what these cadets call each other: Truckdriver, Guinney, Ovid, Bassett Hound, Matt, Bloom, Case, Turtle, Pru, Trout, Gags, Rock, Hares, Swede, Hummer, Hoff, Lump, Kribs, Klek, Backi, Billy, Scro, Narelski, Pig, O.B., Obo, and Art. These names are very interesting. But stupid! This company is very unusual. Strange, strange, strange. The cadets do not all act the same. This is not like SOME companies. ln B-4 the cadets all act differently. Even when they are together. But even though they are differ- ent they almost never argue. This is not because they are tolerant. It is because they don't care. Graduation will find all of the cadets going their own ways. Go, go, go. They will grow up and become "old grads." The B-4 grads will remember their old company. They will say, "Good boodle." Because secretly they were glad to be in B-4 all along. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Bradford, D., Wetherill, B., Ennis, C., Jaccard, K., Lauckhafdt, C. SECOND ROW: Gracyas G., Ancker, C., Plummer, M., Sumner, L., Moser, R., Monaco, F. THIRD ROW: Snider, J., Hobson, M., Marple A., Beahm, D. FOURTH ROW: Wagner, D., Paulson B., Haworth, M., Hahney, B. NOT PICTURED: Becker, THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Church, G., Russell, S., Zimmerman, R., Kardonsky, L., Bockowsky, J., Ackerman, B., Gerlach, D. SECOND ROW: Bryce, C., Roberts, B., Nichols, B., Klevecz, J., Smith, T., Berry, G. THIRD ROW: Morgeson, D., Richardson, D., Wade, B., Knight, R., Fitton, B. FOURTH ROW: Albano, J., Dempsey, T., Ferguson, T., Ives, A. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Gillon, S., Neall, B., Carius, J., Augustyniak, E., Fischer, M., Feudo, C. SECOND ROW: Farrell, M., Webb, W., O'Brien, J., Lansrud, L., Kurtz, L., Foust, M., Driscoll, M. THIRD ROW: Tu-lkki, B., Johnson, H., Nye, C., Harlow, P., Hatch, B., Marvin, J. FOURTH ROW: Warner, C., Corcoran, J., Donahue, D., Frick, J., Matiya, G. FIFTH ROW: Farmer, B., Sherman, F., Kid- der, J., Hoon, D. SIXTH ROW: Hart, G., Benko, J., Galgay, P., Gordon, T. SEVENTH ROW: Camp, J., Emery, M., Akers, B. NOT PICTURED: Dedmond,..T. 1 I45 . , i l I l FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Russell,'J., Fellenz, L., Wanless, K., Schuyler, J., Wil- liams, S., Williams, M., Tice, R., Schroeder, W., Smith, T., Roseta, R. SECOND ROW: Simms, E., Taylor, M., Selecman, W., Clark, P., Dunaway, D., Wielkoszewski, A,, Stelter, J., Whitaker, T., lsenhower, J. THIRD ROW: Bible, M., Steinbach, G., Cross, D., Walkenbach, J., Silva, J., Thorstens, G., St. Onge, R. Here lies C-4's sixty-niners l July '65-4 June '69 . . . Little did they know that they would be haunted by so many harrowing experiences such as tac's con- ferences with Capt. Bob and the cowyear reign of Dan- gerous Dan .. . However, let it be added to their legacy that the effects of their stint will long be remembered .. . Ogre's rendition of the Fly at Fort Knox, Phil's hand- stands at reveille, Rosie's sunny disposition, Gary's pointed salient-producer, lke's five strings, Joe's midols, Kenny's indulgence sales, Stelt's raw unadulterated trips to the Brown-boy, Saint's rubber mandible, Walk's guttural expertise, Whit's barb, Willie's wobba-wobba, Fat Jack's tales, Slak's pointed tongue, Fudd's Labor Day soliloquy, Taylor's Timberlake school of bridge, Steinbach's bachelor- hood, Dale's Penn State pin-ups, Ed's turtle rites, Roo's thermo interlude, Puppy's poop, Bible's "O Holy Night", Dun-Dun's deeds, Wielko's empty soap dish, the con- tinuing story ofqStew's crusade for amnesty, and .. Claire IS taller than Smitty. XX xy: xf Y W -i r .I I SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Jarrett, K., Knorr, M., Colacillo, J., Costantino, N., Snider, R., STS-REJECT, M., Lane, W., Jenkins, D. SECOND ROW: Brink, J., Reineke, K., Stottlemyre, J., Isaacson, S., Boytim, T., Dockery, T., Tierney, T., Veenstra, J. THIRD ROW: Miller, R., Gault, J., Troxell, J., Holm, J., White, D., Steinfeld, H. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Rivette, P., Pohl, C., Watkins, H. Merkl, L., Sutter, S., Annis, J., Sapp, B., Spohn, E. SECOND ROW: Jacobs, P., Schlener, D., Greer, W. Droegemueller, F., Luian, T., Pegg, J., Bayar, C THIRD ROW: Erb, R., Dietrich, G., Deckard, C., Mura S., Smith, D., Peterson, J., Scales, R. FOURTH ROW: Cottington, K., Suermann, T., Hahn, D. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Phillips, G., Lawrence, J., Wilson, F., Patterson, E., Walton, T. SECOND ROW: Kratz, K., Eaton, P., Clement, S., Keehn, S., Tallman, S., Dzombar, K. THIRD ROW: Muchow, D., Schneider, J., Keenan, R., Summers, G., Selby, J. FOURTH ROW: Powell, C., O'Leary, R., Gray, S., Mulliken, S., Powers, S. FIFTH ROW: Bailey, E., McCarthy, P., Trepanier, T., Timmerberg, P. SIXTH ROW: Little- iohn, D., Vinson, N., Rash, K., Pedersen, D. SEVENTH ROW: Kuenning, H., Robinson, L., Miller, M. ....r QQIQ FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Henderson, T., Adamson, J., Grant, P., Seitz, R., Smith, P., Strother, W., Syiuco, J., Babcock, E. Carpenter, J., Bonebrake, C. SECOND ROW: Wilber, R., Woodbury, G., Brennan, T., Fagan, T., Karwan, C., Donohue, H., Hester, G. THIRD ROW: Edwards, A., Sparks, B., Vanaskie, W., Wright, M. MISSING: Gelineau, J., Wheeler, B. Our tiger paws were Toughened on the "Buckner Run," but we wanted to see what the open road would do on June Ath. The big D-4 cats passed those gates for the last time, but looking back, we'll never forget "Pistol Pete" Adamson "Skipper" Babcock "Crusher" Bonebrake "New York Barbell" Brennan "Bonnie and Clyde" Carpenter "Hug" Donohue "Big Al" Edwards "Crackin' Torn" Fagan "Jellyroll" Gelineau .. . "Chop Chop" Grant .. . "Albert E." Henderson "Pappa Daddy Alpha" Hester "The Hulk" Karwan . .. "Airborne" Seitz . .. "The Poet" Smith "Hurdlin' Brad" Sparks "Delta in Celta Elta" Strother "Hosey" Syiuco "Kathy's Clown" Vanaskie "Cousin Brucie" Wheeler "Racket" Wilber "Woody" Woodbury "Buddha" Wright ... "J.R." Norris. We've all gone our separate ways, but they'll never really break up ole' D-4. 'QXJX Vo ,I-.afsv X SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Minor, G., Ruld, R., Jeray, J., Kimmel, L., Love, R., Goodyear, R. SECOND ROW: Ryan, J., Watten- dorf, W., Crawford, H., Maclver, T., Kerr, C., Shull, J. THIRD ROW: Anderton, D., Pratt, W., Adams, M., Edmonston, D., Siegesmund, R., Duncan, J. FOURTH ROW: Knight, G., Rushfeldt, J., Stadelnikas, J., Wil- liams, R., Brandtner, T. MISSING: Quimby, D., Wessels, W. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Aramian, M., Collins, R., Harmless, M., Vaughn, S., Iacchei, J., Pingel, J. SECOND ROW: Davis, L., Richards, H., Hitchcock, W., Wright, W., Seaman, R., Cummins, G. THIRD ROW: Baker, A., McConaghy, J., Lindsay, S., Streeter, D., Koontz, J., Marsh, S. FOURTH ROW: Schwei, J., Petersen, W., FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Slade, P., Callahan, R., Miller, R., Scott, B., Rossbach, D., Wooten, D. SECOND ROW: Crawford, R., Mutzabaugh, J., Apo, D., Veeder, J., Williams, M., Russo, A. THIRD ROW: Chalk, W., Link, P., King, J., Waldbueser, W., Jenkins, D., Materia, J. FOURTH ROW: Irwin, H., Moseley, S., Rauk, R., Weber, A., Bowden, J. FIFTH ROW: Martin, B., Johnson, K., Bursley, W., Eberly, J. SIXTH ROW: Micheau, G., Ernst, A., Moore, G. SEVENTH ROW: Sanford, T., Chaney, J., Gay, M., Sullivan, D. MISSING: Gnlrlen R S 1 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Carrigan, L,, Craft, D., Adams, J., Grant, J., Pitz, R., Bailey, S., Jahnke, E., LaPenta, F., Leone, J. SECOND ROW: Tighe, D., Zilinskas, M., Taylor, W., Bryant, R., Coyle, P., Anstrom, C., More- lock, J., Bubb, E. THIRD ROW: Tatro, B., Hayes, D., Raglin, P., Thomp- son, J., Weaver, P., Albrecht, G., Eiber, G., Hoskins, G. As usual, Reorganization Week found E-4's inhabitants full of vim, vigor, vitality and ready to vegetate. Since everybody figured that the best defense against the T.D. is a good offense Cl4th section HM 401 poopl, E-4 de- cided to cop the Regiment in football and stay in AMI for a few Saturdays. J.B.T. became a bit overenthused in his role as coach and consequently spent Gloom Period planning new offensives by phone with his star player in Newburgh. Coylie was looking for someone in the top 41 to make a wrong move, since he was aiming for the stars. We had to get the TAC off our backs again, so Albrecht got his button holes resewn while Craft's Hand- ball, E-squared's Swimming, and Nlorelock's Volleyball intramural teams put out that sloppy second effort. Branch drawings found 62.5fMp of us lending dignity to what otherwise would be . . . and Bernie decided to have every- one follow him, since he'd been following everyone else in GOM for seven semesters. CHe wanted to give his slot by proxy to Fat Jeff and Fatter George because of their practical application periods, 44 of them., The Hard-Core Bachelors IGWA, Jahnks, GGH, the Texas Lip, and the Boston Growlerl looked on with watery eyes as pro- jected wedding casualties rose to almost SOM, and then it was time to don the greens and sell the greys to the hippies. Time to cash in your savings bonds, people, E-4 has been loosed upon the world. f . ,Fifa . an gi A. ,nf 1, -X and ,T me N 5 .. . X Y, . f Y asf w' 6 , K' SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Wood, G., Morris, R., Wimberly, G., Casto, P., Williamson, R., Meuleners M., Zychowicz, R., Woythal, J. SECOND ROW: Walrod, L., Schmidt, J., Vuksich, G., Goodman, J., Swanda, D., Reilly, V., Rebaut, T., Edwards, G. THIRD ROW: Van Vliet, J., Sullivan, J., Pease, W., Carter, J., O'Connell, J., Wennerberg, R., Vernon, J., Patterson, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Holcombe, R., Schlesinger, J., Shoii, D., Cullen, G., Jons, H., Clarke, J., Pitts, J. SECOND ROW: Durrum, F., Durgala, J., Pogue, E., Fogarty, J., Ogilvy, T., Rock, A., Rentz, R. THIRD ROW: Tighe, T., Kul- bick, R., Cole, P., Powell, C., Mason, G., Windell, F. FOURTH ROW: Hartlein, K., Moore, J., Lewis, S., Wamsted, M., Barefoot, G. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Stedge, L., James, W., Tallarico, F., Mihalovits, D., Ueda, R. SECOND ROW: Breitenbach, D., Williams, C., McNamar, M., Dooley, S., Mellinger, E. THIRD ROW: Waller, T., Kelso, D., Proctor, M., Snyder, W., Downs, D. FOURTH ROW: Ritter, J., Wells, P., Capofari, P., Moyer, G. FIFTH ROW: Jensen, P., Rey- noso, A., Skeggs, D., Walker, T., McMichael, S. SIXTH ROW: Cole, M., Buttine, J., Tillman, C., Fankell, M., Van Antwerp, R. SEVENTH ROW: Cleaver, T., Koster, S., Harmeling, J., Danaher, P. L . , Q. 'im if 'me f f--fff -ww --f..,..m.ff.1 ,f 1 . - f- -25 19,7 - - ':1, , if ,, 4 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: fBottom1 Left to Right: Edwards, F., Campbell, P., Bazzel, P., Minor, J., Martray, R., Gruenke, R., Domino, T., Meier, G., Bensberg, T., Foos, R. SECOND ROW: Forsythe, P., Jones, G., l-GVY, L-2 McDermott, D., McCall, J., McCullough, J., Metzler, D., Kersey, E., Ricker, G. THIRD ROW: fTop2 Hesson, J., Matthews, M., Lynette, M., Johnson, J., Whitaker, F., Olner, J., Stobbs, J., Lennon, D. The frat-four firsties came to newly activated Company F-4 anxious to prove themselves. Winning the first pa- rade in old l-2's history was not the least of their ac- complishments plebe year. Ed Kersey and Fred Dibella demonstrated plebe parent weekend that they were des- tined to be zebras. Yearling year found F-4's brain trust of Lew Levy, Tommy Domino, and Jimmy Minor pooping each other past every PR, GR, and daily writ physics and chem- istry could concoct. June encampment wasn't all that bad as F got a chance to live in the penthouse of new south. Cow year brought the first of many Imperial 400 week- ends. 500th night was iust a sampling of '69 tenacity. Pete Bazzel got a starting 150 slot and Jimmy McCall literally broke lhis knee that ist into A-squad. Bobby lqnosbegan showing his track agility. Navy weekend at the Adelphia and Armed forces Day at the President showed that an F-4 party at any place besides the lm- perial 400 is still an orgy. Firstie year brought the year of the "Snuff." Deacon Mike Matthews established himself as champion chugger. Victory over Navy was iust that much more sweet what with Lt. Ross as house-father. Gerry Ricker was given the dubious honor of being president of the group. 'Vettes, GTO's, and LeMans seemed to be the favorites in the spring. June Week parties were a fitting farewell for the tirsties from frat four. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW, fBOHom ROWI Left to Right: Pantier, R. Cross, R., Goeth, F., Brand, R., Knoll, R., Nolte, B. Kent, D. SECOND ROW: Deason, J., Mearsheimer, J. Burns, J., Kee, J., Costello, T., Chandler, J., Carlson, R THIRD ROW: Balmer, M., Lawlor, T., Jones, M., Ferraro J., Vogt, Wm., O'hara, P., Mowery, J., Campbell, C THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Kloeber, L., Wilson, C., Howard, J., Finnegan, P., McNally, J., Patterson, A., Procopio, R. SECOND ROW: Brodeur, D., Terrell, T., Killpack, R., MacNeil, J., Halvatgis, R., Werner, R., Parrot, W., MacLaven, D. THIRD ROW: Allemeier, D., Stock, J., Andersen, P., Libershal, C., Kendall, F., Hopkins, F. FOURTH ROW: Mankowski, J., Miller, D., Mabry, G., Quinlan, W. FOURTH CLASS Flaherty, M., Ziemza, M., Derr, R., Searcy, K., Roland, H THIRD ROW: Anderson, P., Lazo, B., Lefebvre, J., Mc- Quary, T., Harrell, B. FOURTH ROW: Bonin, J., Pasierb, B., Parmely, R., Wilson, A. FIFTH ROW: Curran, R., Woznek, K., Anderson, J., Mirzoian, G. SIXTH ROW: McGrath, R., Nahrwold, S., Kelly, G. SEVENTH ROW. Scovill, P., Crook, M., Colby, A. EIGHTH ROW: Mc- Lean R., Harris, J., Gilly, J., McCauley, M. FIRST ROW, KBoffomI Left to Right: Joseph, R., Miller, M., Claghorn, F., lmbo, F., Lawrence, H. SECOND ROW: FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Hall, T., Dibella, F., Whitney, R., Noll, F.: Carlson, A., Smith, J., Akroyd, D., Hoffman, M. SECOND ROW: Mc- Minn, T.p Funclerburke, C., French, J., Kuhn, RJ Bornhoft, S., Wil- liams, S., Bay, L. THIRD ROW: Suermann, J., Jarvis, C.: Petitt, M., Schatz, J.: Traynor, S. The T.D. decided to affect a great change in the short but illustrious history of G-4 in the person of a new Tac-an Infantryman who, unlike his predecessor, didn't mind being called Uncle Tom. Driven relentlessly by an old soldier and an old sailor Cwhom we managed to persuade to leave all signs in placel, G-4 showed its stubborn consistency in intramurals. But at least we could march, as we showed to no less person than the Presi- dent himself when we were chosen to go to the Inaugura- tion. Epitomizing the spirit of the Lost Fifties, we man- aged to avoid the System as much as possible and did our backyard in an Early Beercan decor. Not exactly the most scholarly bunch in the world, we at least managed to match our representation on the D-List with our hard- working Corps-Squaders, and Saturday nights found a G-4 well defended at Snuffy's. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW, Left to Right: McAteer, C.: Pohl, G.: Gerard, T.: Verrochi, R.: Reifenberg, P.: Rundle, M. SECOND ROW: Zolids, M.: Campbell, B.: Lampley, T.: Valliere, F.: Abbott, J.: Auman, T.: Madley, S. THIRD ROW: Gates, L.: McCabe, M.: Schall, B.: Santangelo, F.: Osman, A.: Prince, B. FOURTH ROW: Funke, C.: Cogbill, J.: Lucas, J.: Crea, D.: Heinen, B.: Zilian, F. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Steel, L.: Short, B.: Teehan, M.: DenAdel, P.: Lautermilch, C.: Plummer, B.: Pas- sanante, J.: Harvey, B. SECOND ROW: Rueble, J.: Gordon, K.: Godwin, L.: Walters, R.: Gabbert, C.: Gange, V. THIRD ROW: Mussa, M.: Cupak, M.: Mat- wizak, K.: Crowe, J.: Rubenacker, L.: Scepanski, M. FOURTH ROW: Warwick, M.: Vlk, R.: Walker, J.: Geoffrey, B.: Lanis, T.: Snyder, B. FOURTH CLASS FIRST Row, Left fo Right: Lamb, K.: Mangan, R., Radzieski, D.: Jones, 'R.: Zimmerman, C.: Bishop, C. SECOND ROW: Bean, R.: Oechsel, R.: Pace, P.: Donaghy, M.: Hiatt, C. THIRD ROW: Powers, R.: Lupfer, T.: Medusky, J.: Cunningham, R.: Rothgery, W. FOURTH ROW: Boynton, J.: Nanry, J.: Travis, B.: Campbell, T.: Lord, D. FIFTH ROW: Sadler, G.: Johnson, P.: Troy, L.: Rainier, J.: Smith, E.: Wallis, G. SIXTH ROW: Goshorn, J.: Hatton, C.: Sweeney, M.: Cutrona, M.: Kelliher, J. l i T 1 F -Nj. ' FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Robella, B.: Jaccard, J.: Snow, J.: Bresnick, T.: Caris, R.: Murray, R. SECOND ROW: Glare, J.: Luchak, J.: Shaw, J.: King, T.: Roux, R.: Datum, D., Wells,NR'. THIRD ROW: Zook, W.: Barszcz, M.: Hammond, H.: Mosbacker, R.: Lindsey, W.: Karstens, T. This is the last of a long, but never dull four for the 69'ers of H-4. Ring Hop Weekend at the Holiday Inn, which turned into a "Ring Bawl" led by fearless "Mac" started us out on the first detail which culminated in a distinguished performance by H-4 at Navy Weekend, Though in an area not covered by Corps awards. Sec- ond detail was then given the reins and proceeded to un- hitch the horse with a resounding, "Hell no, we won't go!" Nevertheless, we went: Zook to the area for debat- ing with too small a "council," Barszcz to the state police for trying to roll past "go" while doing 200, Robella to the Barber, and Lindsey and Hammond to their academic knees. All in all, Kimball was kept hopping, or at least tripping, until with a sigh, second detail died in place and the "Old Man" Jaccard once more clambered into the driver's seat, realizing too late he'cl forgotten his phone books. Thus is the Saga of '69 and H-4: "They came, they saw, and they laughed and walked." We shall not soon forget our stay, but "Time cures all ills," and so with fleet machines we depart our grey-on-grey Hiltoni The "Lost Fifties"J and bid "3.0, white trou, cold max," to those that follow in the hopes that maybe they will know what it means. A SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Mozoski, P., Keegan, C., Raisor, B., Barth, W., Self, S., Gillihan, K., Werner, R., Helgerson, E SECOND ROW: Reagor, D., Hostettler, J., Lovelace, J., Lilly, P., Bentley, H., Mitchell, M., Stockwell, V. Schwaderer, S. THIRD ROW: Severson, J., Young, M., Dawson, D., Gandy, C., Kelley, R., Lawrence, K., Geiger, W. NOT PICTURED: Norris, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: O'Neil, P., Wood, K., Kaden, L., Borchel- ler, D., Kelly, R., Warner, J., Ludrick, R. SECOND ROW: West, W., Gooden, S., Smoak, A., Spivey, M., Plawer, H., Pillasch, D., Mason, T., Dodge, R. THIRD ROW: Hosack, C., Monastra, J., Williams, C., Blaine, W., Dyne, T., Theaux, T. FOURTH ROW: Marshman, S., Yrazabal, M., Visinski, J., Pfenning, R., Lincoln, J. NOT PICTURED: Fogarty, J., Fullerton, T., Roden, W., Vicen, P. mm FOURTH CLAS S FIRST ROW: Kirkbride, W., Reiser, F., Koger, M., Farragio, J., Ford, P. SECOND ROW: Saylor, W., Bren- nan, A., Eiva, A., Ryan, T., lnnamorato, T. THIRD ROW: Qahill, T., Rush, J., Babington, J., Lincoln, C., Becker, V. FOURTH ROW: Pavlick, J., Hancock, F., Helgeson, S., Kiernan, S. FIFTH ROW: Tilton, D., Root, C., Ergonis, C., Hickey, J. SIXTH ROW: Vross, E., Wolboldt, W., Whitney, F., Davis, F. SEVENTH ROW: McConaghay, W. Shelton, R., Selmer, J. EIGHTH ROW: Holtz, B., Zurian, S., Smith, H. NOT PICTURED: Austin, P., Barnhart, H., Mumma, H., Whitley, T. FIANCEES BRENDA PEDERSON DAVE WALLESTAD BILLIE JEAN BISHOP GARY A. PHELPS SALLY MULLETT BOB KING I58 JUDITH M. JAMROG KENT R. CRENSHAW PENNY MacFARLAND MICHAEL HULTEN JANE ALLEN PETE TORRES MICHELE FERBER BOB BEHNCKE JOANNE FINARO GLENDENE LYONS TONY GUERRERIO MICHAEL HANSON NETA F. HART NANCY CLIFFORD I GEORGE W. MORGAN DENNIS SCHONEWETTER PATTI ASTA JIM CALANDRO JOAN C, ARNOLD JAMES A. BALL WH. . ,V SANDY VISCO TOM SCHAFER 7 KAREN JENSEN ORVAL SCHIERHOLZ P' . ...C-ff' FIANCEES DONNA LEE LONGWAY MICHEAL L. THORESON L JAN LANDER TOM HANNA DIANE METCALF BLAINE BALL MARY WILSON JOE CATO JANICE WITTMEYER JEFF WEIEN PATTY MOORE PETER MIRAKIAN CHARLOTTE A. TAYLOR HELMUT H. HAAS 'WTF LY' MARGUERITE CIARDIELLO RONALD W. GARY MARY FOX GARY BISH VICKI CALVET CARL COMMONS JENNY CHAMPLAIN DOUG ROGERS ADRIENNE MEIER DAVE HARVEY PATRICIA SULLIVAN KEN EISENHARDT DEBORAH N. JENSEN ROBERT S. GUEST FIANCEES RELDA ANN RIDER TERRY YOUNG MARY SAGER DENNIS FEUGE NANCY JANE MURRAY DENNIS POGANT ANNETTE BRUCATO JIM ROWAN MARY LOU DRINGUS R. B. GALLAGHER SUSAN BAUR STEVE WHITE MARGARET A. KIRCHHOF TERRY W. MIKELK SHARON D. FLEMING DAN BUECHNER JOAN FUSARO VIC SMITH i 2 I I21 V ai JANEYSHIELDS DAVE HILL I BONNIE PAGE ROGER L. HOOPENGARDNER . NAN J. SCHWAGER JIM KENADY FIANCEES PATRICIA LAMBERT ROBERT YAAP LORRAINNE RICHIE STEVE HERBERT DONNA WESTHUS PAUL SILVER CHERYI. SMITH JOHN WELSH GENIE STOUT DON WARNER CHRISTINE MOORE RON MCADOO MARYLOU MOSCHELLA DENNIS HITZEMAN Q. I vlvlAN MARIO , -W RUSS MILNES CINDY RICHARDSON JOE MEGGINSON MARY BUTLER JOHN R. VEQUIST TINA BALDRIDGE ALAN BROWN SUE ANDERSON HOWARD HOEGE JEANNETTE REICHMUTH JENNWER HUGHES JERRY HAYTON CHARLIE WHATTON FIANCEES BECKY STEPHENS DAVE BYARS 'AWA CAROL KAINE BARBARA SIM CHARLIE GUYNNE JOHN LUCAS JEAN ZEIGELMAYER ROB WILSON JUDY VENTURE TONY BURGESS SUSANNE TERESKI WILLIAM H. WARD GINGER A. WISE ROBERT T. LYNCH BARBARA HARTLEY LARRY SWESEY GAIL SILVA WAYNE MCSWIGGAN ELAINE HAYES HURLEY MITCHELL JEAN EZELL DICK SAVAGE CAROL MARSH MICHAEL W. KRZYZEWSKI LINDA M. SEILER ROBERT D. MERKLE CAROL LASWELL STEVE DAVIS KEN HUGHES FIANCEES ANN KIRKCONNELL GARY GAYLORD JUDY DEEGAN STEVE ANTHONY CONNIE SMITH JOHN MORRIS JUDY FARB MARK KRANSDORF MARGARET S. LASH RANDY A. WILSON LINDA BOOTH NICK STAFFORD JOANN BAINTON BOB DeCLERCQ 'V LUCIANNE MCGRANE TOM SPENCER STEPHANIE COTTON BOB MCCLOY BARBARA GLACEL JAMES H. JOHNSTON KAREN THEILE BILL THORNE DIANNE HICKS TERRY L. RICE SUSAN SEELINGER CHARLES ANDERSON LAURA JEAN RYAN ROBERT PATRICK JONES DEMI INGRAM TOM HENDRICKSON NANCY ENGA DENNIS M. MOEN THERESA SPITTIE CAROLYN MITCHELL PRISCILLA PLANK NICHOLAS PSAKI CAROL SISIZNI EDWIN G. NORTHUP ROBERT KENNEDY MICHAEL McKAY LYNDA LEE CAMUSO LEWIS D RIGGSBY KATHY E. CUSTER CAROL CLOVER DAVID F. BELDEN JAMES CQX 'DII X ki 1"' ' 'M' R .B E.,.1 B' T LLY clk IEIE JOAN MCCLUSICK JOHN BICKEL SUSAN GREENWALD DAN HORNE MARGARET TIBBS FRED VANATTA ' VKL W I64 DONNA ZACZEK THOMAS RAMOS MIMI LOVE JACK NESBITT FIANCEES ,p04'm. kr MARY ELLEN GOLDRICK WAYNE K. MURPHY ,M . SUSAN LUKACIK GALE LEA ANDERSON BOB KUHN CLAIR TOMCZYK THOMAS SMITH DOLORES SCALA JACK SCHUYLER YT-N PEGGY WILCOX JIM ISENHOWER RALPH ARTIGLIERE SANDI WATCKE AL LEISTER PAT PETE BAZZEL JANIE LORIE TIMBERLAKE MICHAEL TAYLOR MARILYN OLDHAM STEVE HAMMOND JEANNE KNAPP JIM RUSSELL JANICE KOSCIUSKO JAMES L. NARF' DOTTIE CARR JOHN E. ROUNTREE GAIL L. 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X ,U X XX ,Av 1' xml www "fy" R 1 44 4 .cfs v4 4 ' QL' ' 4 if i 253 4 4 X- 44 - 4 QF, 4. 44 ,L Q' 4514 4 - '4 X -M 4- 4. 4,4 4 4 ., - - , K' , A4444 vig' M . -5-44 4 K 44 - 2' X143--4 . .XJ . 4.44415 W X .3 41-1 ,fi-f " X f X 4, A X -X 2,44 M W' X fi -44-42' X X,.4f4Wx X 4,1 ,, mfg ' 141544 N' 4 '43, 4, Z , 4 , 4 if 4 ,, 4 ff Wwe: f X- ' ' X 4 yi AXX KX ' -- 4 aw, 4 ' 4' ' TW 24,44 'X 1 ' ,Q ff f Tffi ,A-V - -4 X 4 ,X , 4 XX -3 X -11:11 XXX 4 wf- 44, '- "A--f4-4Q 24 H 'J' - ,W 'wk " ' Q5 4 . ' -H444 W4 I69 n FOOTBALL 1968 1968. We all had the feeling that this was the year it was all going to be put together. This team was special, Tom Cahill's last plebe team was going to take care of business. However, the men who are supposed to know said it could be a rough year. We had lost too much Through graduation, there were too many novices at key positions. But open positions make for fierce competition, and pre-season practice gave an example of the fire and drive that was going to make this team surprise a lot of people. CITADEL 34-14 The offense showed some of the action that was going to win games and break records all year, in the opening game against The Cita- del. Charlie Jarvis took a big step toward his "mile." Steve Lindell's passes were on target, and his target was usually Gary Steele. Billy Hunter added some excitement with his first varsity play-first varsity touchdown, while Steve Yar- nell sparked the defense. Army was on the move with a score of 34 to 14. . ' fl lllgw lie: if , 'L it WW ' ir , Wu f' -. . 1 l . , ,Z . ,. .s , Q 1 x srsl 1+ . H ' ,J J gk... 3 wwf, I f W , K my A J i , Ib if s rs., J J wif , 5 it it gtk 1' . 1 of -Q .. ,..VVk . J' f in -if VANDERBILT 13-17 Unhappily, the next game showed that all was not perfect yet. Vandy shocked the defense with its passing and iumped to an early lead. But Army never stopped fighting. Jarvis and Lynn Moore were running well, the Lindell- Steele combination was really clicking, and Ken Johnson and Bob Allardice were unstoppable on defense. Arden Jensen upped his kicking score with two field goals, including one forty- six-yard Michie Stadium record. The final gun brought heartbreak, as we had the ball on the Commodores' 5-yard line. l l7l MISSOURI 3-7 It was hard to believe nationally ranked Missouri ran up against the same defense that played in the Vanderbilt game. Led by another out- standing Johnson performance, the line was solid. Casey Scull did well in iniured Bob Al- lardice's spot, and Joe Neuman and Tom Wheelock were hungry all afternoon. The Secon- dary Thought they were offensive ends with Jim McCall, Dick Luecke, and Dennis Hutchinson each getting two interceptions. The offense was strong, but they were running against one of the best defenses in the nation. Because of a few bad breaks, the only scoring was another forty-six-yard field goal by Ardie Jensen. On cog we! mornzhys Me foes cyffe memfers fyflfe Corps can afvays 6e!9Eefw1M sunsihe frouyff Q Me many youny Mies wfo come Here. i75ey sivbe Mez? A5161 upon our 56416 faces anofgrzyffen our yrey warg tsucf e gpleeffhy was ffe 1969 Mmecomzhy. 60, In he feepeel we presenf Me 1969 Jfnmecomzhy Gourf lo represenf every one ygese youny Adel: alfa fave maoQ our foes mee-A fryffer em! fnyfleneof our we,-M ,MM Mez? alfrachbe Jmfm. C7116 x7Qc10Qrer Gofzmfus, O50 Zrlrsf yyaffafozz Zrksf yeeyzlmenf f ur r- ! -f ,.1. 91 'Q-if'-I Q 771 , mug- qi.: A rg? :5 x 1, . f.,,A ' ,. g 4.92 ....fAJ,e,5: ff :Sf Q ,V fkwili. ' ,af X mil ,A n 15. 5. ' 41, . ' ' s Y Vis I at 0 'Q f. 'a fr' 4 Sn, 4 5 42... x f , A 4 Q , P' w' 19 4- us ' - "' Y: A lf, z ' L " ' ix . .34 ' - . ?v K , A . -uw H x' Iigfk n tug A x 1 I F Axe ' J' 'WA K J' 1 Z- . , M . , ' my ' f auf " 1 'Tl iff, ' 1 1 ' ' Egtgz '54 L' as ,L Si Y X U I . ww: ww 'W M 5 5 I M RA .nf ,. -n an f , .-F f w-s,4f?'u Q . :QA Gferyf GQpper fzijerwyn, Rnnybanzh fzfhsf Zaffafon Csecozzaf jeeyzlrzzezzf Eauree jeffrey goresf Csecozzof Zaffafofz cseconof Weyzmenf 759 Queen Ggrzkflhe 77312 y We cfy 73121 Q13 inf Zaffafon f7ArJ yaeylm en! Zdfgdfee Garf New yorg yew yorf cseconof 30546012 Uhr! Weyzm en! Cggdfyfl Combs ge 05912, Wea: yor! Zflfsf 33 a ffaf on go unf yeeyzkzzezzf Uzbfy M506 ,bwaie Ulew 721-mee, Gamrnzb CS e C012 of Zaffafon 970 urff Weyzmenf CALIFORNIA 10-7 Homecoming shaped up to be a big game of the season with Army meeting a na- tionally-ranked team for the second week in a row. California had the best defense in the country, but Army's was lust a little better. The first half was a stand-off, with crucial California drives stopped by McCalI's three interceptions, Johnson's one, and Yar- nell and Wheeloclc's crushing tackles. ln the second half, Lindell started to move the scoring half of the team by consistently hitting Steele and Gary Marshall for gains, and handing off to Jarvis for critical yard- age. Lindell put it on ice with his fourth quarter, game-winning bomb to Steele, Steve clinched the all-time Academy passing record, and Tom Cahill got the finest game of the year as his birthday present from the team. Kenny Johnson makes yardage against 2' California K W Z. -, D 1.-. .fl if vff RUTGERS 24-O Army was hitting its stride now, and no team from New Jersey or a little rain was going to slow them down. Jarvis, Moore, Hunter, and Hank Andrzeicak ground out big yard- age, and it wouldn't have been possible without the devastating front wall of Ted Shadid, Don DeCort, Carl Oborski, Bob lvany, and Bill Jackson. In the meantime, the de- fense was on its way to its first shutout of the season, with power hitting and four in- terceptions, one of which was run back by Tom Haller for a TD. Army Right! W W' X vias! i If lf 1 ,,, 1 "1, Y I , gm ,gi ' ' ' If -' 1 ' -2 .A V 1 W s X if , if V is ,, V - iv ' 1 as X ,, ,PL n 3- isa' , 1 . . . , fri We . 4, .,: Au, Q 0 'V Q i iiil 'lu- 1 . I E n I E I 5 ll 1, 3 4 5 I87 71 PENN STATE 24-28 Penn State was on its way to a number 2 ranking in the final national polls, but they were only lucky breaks away from having their parade rained on by Army. The game was a slugging match that went to the wire, with Army play high- lighted by Lindell's best game of the season. His prime passing threat was Steele, who set a single game record for pass receiving. Jarvis, Moore, and Steele did their usual iobs getting a TD apiece, and the score was rounded out by Jensen's field goal, which established a single season record. The hbt man on defense was Jodie Glore, who seemed to get a hand in on every play. lt was the best team effort of the season, but the luck was against Army. BOSTON COLLEGE 58-25 November 9th was Charlie Jarvis Day at Michie. He smashed Through the Boston College defense for 253 single game rushing mark previously held by Glenn drzeiczak played his kind picked up two TD's. Joe Gary Marshall and was the yards and the at the Academy, Davis. Hank An- of football, and Albano replaced top pass receiver of the game, besides picking up a touch- down. Even though an all time opponent offense record was established, the defense managed to clamp down the second half. Johnson was great again, gettingutwo inter- ceptions, and Ken Wyrick, substituting at middle guard, was where the action was all afternoon. Army was learning how to stomp, and liking it. Hank "does his thing . . ." . . . and Gary does his. W as Q me wi . W 8- X .. xg PITT 26-0 Pitt was unable to pull off their role as "slayer," even though the weather was on Their side. Army iust ground out another shutout in the mud. It was close into the third quarter, but then the running trio of Jarvis, Hunter, and Moore put it away. YarneIl's and Scull's fumble recoveries, both of which set up scores, showed what kind of mood the defensive line was in, and the sec- ondary, sparked by a McCall recovery and a Hutchinson interception, was near-perfect. This was one of the best coordinated games, with the offense and defense following each other's cues. gh nur ng:-' ,,,,f,,w4 FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Steele, G., Marshall, Luecke, Ivany, Johnson, Wheelock, McCall, Oborski, Scull SECOND ROW: Mike Swaim, Manager, Glore, O'Toole, Bolger, Lindell, Bogema, Jarvis, Hoffman Hutchinson, Richmond, Dencker, Yarnell. THIRD ROW: Coach T. Ford, Albano, Crawford, Cater, Smith, D. Wyrick, Jackson, Neaman, Price, Haller, Coach Parsells. FOURTH ROW: Coach McCaufey, Coach Hecker, MAJ Meade, Humphrey, Sidio, McGrath, Blaine, Sobul, Johnson, Brenner, Watkins, Bishop, Hartman McDowell, Roden, Hunter, Steele, D,, Coach Lyons, Coach Mischak, Coach Cahill. FIFTH ROW: Rini Fenili, Klevecz, Moore, Shadid, Andrzgczak, DeCort, Horachek, Merrill, LeDoux, Jewsen. 1 r THE TWELF TH MAN af"" The Corps, because of its great spirit and backing of the Army Team, has been called the twelfth man for years, but never has this name been so well deserved. With the "real" spon- taneous mess hall rallies, the air horns, the twelfth man ierseys and the general overwhelm- ing spirit, there is no doubt that the twelfth man is alive and well at West Point. w 6 N wx, '?M? e" ' -13 W ye P. 3. 1 K',Jg .1 I'- Q Jr 3' s 5 EEWQ F QM "1-.. I 'E ARMY 21 NAVY 14 The Corps was ready for this one. The season had had a few disappointments, but Navy wasn't going to make it two years in a row. The number i2 sweatshirts should have given the Middies an inkling of what was to come. The defense was immovable from the beginning of the first quarter. The offense iumped in and started to roll, with Jarvis getting the first score on a plunge from the 5. 7-O! The second quarter saw more of the same. Neuman, Price, and Glore made sure the Mids didn't cause any trouble on offense, and Lindell moved the team quickly downfield for another score, again by Jarvis from the i. i4-Oi But what looked like a runaway was stopped by a fumble that led to a cheap Navy score. 14-7! The third quarter saw Army in a pinch. The defense suffered a blow when All-American Ken Johnson was sidelined with an iniury. Disas- ter struck swiftly a second time, when a pass play was broken up and the ball was intercepted and run back for a Navy TD. All tied up! It was time for reserve QB Jim O'Toole to finish his act started a year ago. Jim came into the game, and on the second play threw a pass down the middle to Albano, who ran it to the Navy 14. Then Jarvis wrapped it up with his third touch- down of the day, from the 10. 21-i4! The de- fense put the lid on Navy for the rest of the game. This victory gave the Firsties a 2-i record with Navy, and a fantastic four year record of 29-8. ,. 5 e if Q Q, + S W? " 'af V 4' , 'mms , Y 25 ea ' Q -Q . A M WE' , Q ' .F H - 6 ff ff , , ' "' H , Q, A M S , hi Qi Q if is zg ., X JE? few W N N W V W U 1, gg, Y I V 19, W ,as his www x 4 ' YN , 2 A V ' - W-' ,WW M i an . , W if FW' " 'W " 1 +1 W , 5 ' W , ii .. 1-F 'N , W ' 1 M . ,gk EW' gf V - If! ' - 5 f . ,. -- ,1,fw T V ., A V TQ' ,V -1 ' V " ' 3 .1-1. VL, 47' LL' - --A S W' ,,+.m,, 51 'A i ' 9 ,E 1 A ,, 1-:A - , s . Jr, ' vm ' T 'H' A --- .fb ,W ,W W, N ' ug ' Y in . , 1 4, 'fi-ff' M WM YM! My Y Y N V t qif: gg , V wi" V F ,ix hw -W, Q? ., M MQ -- , W Jig, Y ' -F. 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'm ., Wk ' - ' nf ' hm., wx . . , M. fm' 99 +"' up 155 i Af 'M ' . in ww JW X 4 f W Qi V A .Q if ,Y ' , -0' Q 9' it AY V Z Q, 4 Q 4 4 M n .' ' ' ,, Vx ' A 5 3,355 W A ,N f f f if Q-6 MW ?"'lln.. '35, -Hr., , 49 -in X 5 na 498 W 4 f 2 ,. Q W M, f Q K .M 5 Q M . fa., 'V ,fv Rs, g,,, ,W W. , Q mf ' ff? ff "" f ,. 4 H M ' Q 3 ff- 5 1 .ay ai Af' - f' 'Q l e, 'f' ,Q ,L L, f qu I iw -m A gf mifg . . WWC? W, 'I 1 -51- Lf 13,1 f ffm? A , ,,,,. A Q-N:-2 . 'fi' . ., .. WM . mf,Nw1,M , V. , A , .M mf X ' W 4 I Q .w""' ,W , ,A 1 ,. W -R3-A g " :wa V , 15 Q 5 , j f M ' g gg , 4L fi,.,:f,wg.5, f dw, , , - x , .Wy xiii' Q A -F511 KENNY IOHNSUN ALL-AMERI CAN LINEBACKER M m,iwf.,,,, X av, Q5 . Q2 ,, f-I I '--- - 1, -laws-:.,': - Q 2 V, ,F me Y I .B-x-.2953 ,QA if 4 ' - gf,-1 , r 1 z ' as fd' A' wa wi, i,i,ur- z'F N Pk 5,117 ' Q1 v, 'Lv 'f W 3 , ' . 14 ' 4 ,, , . . Q p I V'6'fb Y fQ-'V f , , ,, , xx-' W"K f Xf:1ff1 f , Yllvxxxx .R I t'.x, A A n F35 I L! K v.A .gr if 1 -3 if .L sv . KWY' K 'Mb' M ff. 'fx' 1-'fy',,fk'H, 4 , 'Q M , A 1',Xfg 'T f 2. 'I 'Q X S kk ,J 6 7, NX 1 ,,. j QM J' 1 ix v-it X' 5,1 ,rxx V ,fft 2 1:1 ' 'gl 1 , .. ' . X51 sg HL U , X .' K XJ If 4 Q' i' wg " 5 ff' . . -,i 'Q A 'L zlxi 1. XQIX4 'tl A xii gum ' f 'V , af., 'VH Vw r s 4' xl law Ygs' xxzlkm A, K I x A A . V , E510 l f x tvk 5 3 My j , f x ,ji ,A ' ily, fn Q, KA " fists xr N x-V if I W V, ., I X ' , xiif. .A WG? gf ' Z' Q, JJAJM NI I 44,5 f f ft jwf. A 2' " . ' ?, A R, , I f :QIMWE 'ui i :ff ,, ,Z i.. n Q V gf' , :S J 'W fs, gif! A 'fx ,gg ,.,,,5,' , ,V Ay. 4 kj ,ff ,t . 'uh . ji " 1 'Q if 3 -w ' , ,F " I , ' , ' Q' "1 HM 1 50 f ' eg ' v g yas: ,f - ' gk ,Rf ' if ', ff , 4 V mm , Q 4 ' I 4, Ng ' 4 U' nl' I Y if 5 , K A xy A kt 2 ix 3 Q- 'Q ,Y 1 ' 'nf in MS, fi ,V', f X N tj gt .f sk , H ., ,K K , tl . if -V ,ff 7 W , 5 I X ,A Af ," I f H j W ' A z A-, f , 1, W - f Q ,mfx fr' I5 ' Q. , , M , ' ' 'J X ' J 3755 + 'T A in ' 9 tc- 91 , -Q -,'G f P9fff'x' L Q uh. . 3 4 'V Al .' ' 4 gg x . I' I , a A iw, A 1 , E .11f- pf- f , 1 . - .J WA V' A '3 ' Q' L ' , 6 . K ,-2 f 5 J ' 2 X . ' if! ,I 4. . , X .ff I f , W' Q, ' f ff , ' ,, -, -1 , , , ,.,, W , I 5 , aff 4. ' F ' r V V 1 ' W WV 'J I ' Y A wr ' ml , H.4g ,,.a by . LV, ... 1, Wm W p gg V ' ' ' ,g 1 ,,,, ' git X Q - - l , ' '-f , , , , f K , fvgf ti A gf A 1 Q, pf , ,Q if ' 4' ' fd' " J? ' , 5 K J' ,,,, fi.--if QF it ' , I V -1 ' .fQ' 9, Wf:VQff-52 .V A Q if f 1 Q H :,,T1?'Fg34g, -w:'h3lYTz-w-'XT f 'iff' W 4 W 'IW A 4' A ff, A f - I N514 ,Ziggy v If fffEl4ff?7i' ' A - 7 ' I ' J , XG ,MW , ,,,,43,-Q?5'f2ff454,7f'7 'f A 3 V '? V 'vs ' ' pi, ,W L,,. ,A A u W ,.,, f, 1 I , ,, , x. ,lltj ,V x A 1 , I .V VM, , I I I L J 1 1 ,Q g 11,5 fx, Q ,,,, , ,,.',,-:' 5 in , ,, ,i ,, , , , , 'R Lk ai 'i N , I if , .:f:,i"F . .wmai Ax ,I My 1.3- SOCCER ? I 205 , V ,, :H 1 A ji, 6 , ., 2 , ,,,. ' fff,. ,. lf. ff Lim, ,P ,V , . ,,,,, ,,.,,, . ,. ,'.., Q ' ,, , ,, , , f, 1"-iifsffif' ' ' " ,I Q ,, '5wa!,"? w::m:,,,,, ,f ug ' 27: , 1 f H . H ,.f,L,,- ,Mn ,,,, , .,,k ,, ,, ,,,, , .K g A- Q' -- f .1 rye 6,51 V' 1 MK '45 Q 42,1 Q52 - y x if ,.., K - K kj ANZ 1 A Q .. VV I iz' VW? ' 3S'1yiHLf Q, K 1 If 4 4 . 3, ' , . .fi 4 1969 SOCCER TEAM-FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Bill Thorne, Don Randolph, Luis Retana, Steve Allaire, Team Captain Bob Behncke, Lindy Blackburn, Jim Avery, Ben Watts, Fred Dibella. SECOND ROW: Matt Fleumer, Dutch Hormeling, Doug Fitzgerald, Bob McCloy, Craig Schwender, Bill Friese, H. Lobdell, Jim Nielsen. THIRD ROW: Dan Scioletti, Boddie Rudzinsky, Pete Spivy, Buck Dunwoody, Joe Henn, Joe Sowa, Jim lsenhower, Doug Farel. FOURTH ROW: Pete Cramblet, Jim Stottlemeyre, Dave Arney, Rick Walters, Tom Teesdale, Mike Minor, Marty Knorr. FIXFTFTTROWTASM. Coach Maior Bev Powell, Officer Representative Colonel Richard Nye, Head Coach Joe Palone, Eric Petersen, Charley Morris, John Veenstra, Trainer Craig Llewellen. Were it not for the Ivy league, Army's 1969 soccer team would have been undefeated, rolling over its first two opponents it suffered its first loss to Yale 2-0 at New Haven. Perhaps the greatest loss, though, was that of scoring leader Bill Friese, who broke his leg in a col- lision with the Yale goalie. The next week Army went to Brown with a new offense and were shaken up to the tune of 4-2. These were the only two losses of the season, however, as Army rolled over New York state teams and received a bid to the national tournament. Army's first opponent was Harvard. Playing on a rain soaked field, Army took an early lead and won handily, 3-1. Next came Brockport State, mystically number one in New York. After two double overtime periods, some- times in blinding snow, Army won on corner kicks, the score being tied 3:3. Advancing to the quarter finals against Brown, Army was forced to play on the same day as the Army-Navy football game, and lost to an aggressive and disciplined Brown team 3-T, ending the season and career for seventeen first classmen. Oh yes, the Navy game. l-l. What can you say about a tie? 150 LB F OUTBALL . . -:-kkh K . A W,A., ,, L, LLLL : L' A WSW 'ig' .,.x4 K f , ,... th x X ' h L ., A N .x,., L Q. LW' M ' -.,1 ' 1 1J Q Q Q , ay-sf L ' We AJ 'Q ,W W 5 - 'QR Q I . W W rv I ' 'Q f S321 "'5 4 fr: ' .V ff Wu My - 1. I T. W V 'J ikkrr t V7 , ' -J 4 ' I K. k'1 E14 ,4k', ig K , ,k A K ,,,5- I KW: any 1, 2 ,, I N ,J , RQ f 1A-A a v J A , - li! A if . " 4 ' .iyffi-ff M . . "MQ?u'3 f ' " - J f fha "A"' vi ' y . wp, V . K . .,,,L Tbk ,, 1 , ' .. l, 1 at H W - Q Ih ,,fk I ' K , 1 1 '. ' f ' 1 g f ' .Q ' ". . i f 1 s .i . . k' ' Y : , 1 l ' In fl 'g,1- gf .,-.. -, ..,1,-- Captain Kenny Bevis takes time out for a strategy ses- sion with Coach Tipton. Our T968 l5O-pound football team started the season with the goal of avenging last year's "losing" 4 and 2 record. From the first week of practice to the last game the word that best describes this team was TEAMWORK. During the first two games this teamwork was exemplified when Coach Tipton was unable to travel with the team. Despite the coach's absence the team won two convincing victories. It was also this teamwork which allowed the defense to hold opponents to five points per game while the offense rolled up thirty-six points a game. With the undefeated season over, Army 17- Navy 14, Army placed twelve of twenty-two men on the All East team. Next to its six victories this is probably the best example of the Little Rabble's teamwork. T50-POUND FOOTBALL TEAM-Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Ford, Stafford, Cantrell, May, Strickler, Bevis Curl, Bazzel, Singer, Herbert. SECOND ROW: Curranto, Cossete, Helsel, Deason, Peckam, Clarckson, Wells Frykner, Coach Tipton. THIRD ROW: Martray, Townsend, Hagenback, Hunt, MacDonald, Morris, Fullerton Measher, LTC Marcrum. FOURTH ROW: Gabbert, Roland, Lord, Ryan, Sundin, Theaux, Droegemueller Anderson, Busack. FIFTH ROW: Turner, Morrison, Penhallegon, Holm, Thomas, Doyle, Coleman, Jones SIXTH ROW: Spivey, Lovelace, Creekmore, George, Muse, Laukart, Lemaster, Mischler, McCaslin. '52 1 1 1 1 FOOTBALL WON 7 Opp. Army LOST 3 C1tadel .. . Vanderbilt ........ Missouri.. . Univ. of California . . . Duke ............ Penn State ........ Boston College .... Pittsburgh ......... Navy ........ . . . . . 14 34 17 13 . . 7 3 7 10 Rutgers ........... 0 24 X 25 57 x 28 24 1 25 58 0 26 14 21 FOOTBALL ACADEMY RECORDS Jarvis-Single game rush. C253 yds? -3 year career total C2334 ydsl -Number of carries C2081 -Total yards tor single season rushing C1110 ydsl McCall-Longest intercep ret C97 ydsj Jensen-Season total field goals C1 1 J -Best conversion percentage for single season C31 of 321 Lindell-Most passes single season Steele-Most intercep. single game Johnson-All American ARMY BOWL BIDS North-South Shrine Game Johnson Yarnell Lindell Blue-Gray Game McCall East-West Shrine Game Jarvis Steele American Bowl Jarvis Johnson East-West American Bowl Cahill 4 C 1 Tv-"f CROSS COUNTRY Farleigh Dickinson . . . Central Conn. State WON 6 LOST 3 Opp. Army 48 15 O . .......... . Manhattan, St. Johns . . . . 19-18 38-42 Syracuse NYU .... Rutgers . . Cornell ..... Heptagonals . lC4A ....... . . . Navy . . . .. 5th Place 18th Place SOCCER W N 10 LOST 3 TIE 1 Opp. Army U.S.M.M.A. . . Colgate ..... Yae ....... Rhode Island . Penn State .. NYU Brown Seton Hall . .. Hartwick .... Rutgers ..... Navy ....... Harvard .... Brockport . . . Brown Cdecisionj 150-lb. FOOTBALL Pennsylvania . WON 6 LOST 0 Opp. Army Princeton . . . . . . . Rutgers . . . Columbia . . . Navy . . . Cornell . . . c Il 46 17 ' 50 15 30 29 . .. 29 28 . 40 21 . . . . 26 29 o o 5 o 10 ' 1 2 o o 3 'Y 11 4 2 4 2 4 ,, 1- 2 4 9 2 3 3 1 1 71 Q- g 1 4 3 3 5, - 3 1 'Q ' ' ' iv: 5 A nw! 1 1311, I 9 0 32 S " '4 O 54 5 "4 . o 28 E s 55 , , 14 17 1, . 7 41 ..4f""a V Mlyr i . W XNT E-R S? GBT 5 'wL,3., A Y , -if 1 9' , 4 f ' - 5 ji 5, K 'well-sk-wj" . f H 1: , ., Ji, 55. Q 4 , A ' , A , M 1 sf V A " fl A A if " 3' E .--L V 131 ,. 'Z L, ' ,1, K 5 ,W V L. nv gf W ,E , ,,, ' k ,.Q."'1. ' fy if A at 4, 'W ' " ' J, L Mfg? 4 g i . Q4 T, .Y as ., Q ,kg , ft .i ,ig Q 5 ,L . 6 ,f V, W ,auf V " f M Y QQ ,Q ' 1 ' ' 3, f 1 'EG -V K " A vim in xx? U 1 H f f V f 5 'ffwu -L1 'l .X vw - . fxef- . A M f K VV A V Y. ix W. ,W Q -fi I if W s F 1 A WX! 3' W '- + . fs, .mu gg wr Wi Q f - fm am, . if . ' . Q h 8 ss. ,L V ' azz Y ' Q 5 . , . f l - 4 e 5' fi 1 fi , ,,-'N ' f vfljhn 6- ' AL ' gif? V 'ij L AST Q 1- g 5 5 ii 1 -4 Ffh? Q25 ,. BASKETBALL Led by The fine play of capTain Mike Krzyzewski and Jim Oxley, The WesT PoinT cagers began The season with six wins. Included in The sTreak was a second place finish in The Kenfucky lnviTaTional, wiTh forward Dick Simmons making The All- TournamenT Team. Affer a few mid-season losses againsf sTrong opponenTs, and wiTh The improved play of Mike Gyovai and Doug Clevenger, The CadeTs ended Their season as They began iT-six sTraighT wins including a 51-35 win over NAVY. This winning sTreak, combined wiTh Their rank- ing as The No. l defensive Team in The na- Tion, earned an NIT bid. In New York The cadeTs quickly upseT Wyoming and SouTh Carolina before losing in The semi-finals. A fourih place finish in The NIT was a fiTTing end for anoTher fine season. THE ARMY BASKETBALL TEAM Left To Right KNEELING Freeman, Kremenak, Castleman, Krzyzewski, Urban Oxley Clevenger Lewis STANDING Miller FenTy Simmons, Hunt, Carlson, Gyovai, Franke. r Q? A-.i if 5 QE UI 'av- ,M X x f X 5 X, 9.4.4 Q amaze? E., 35 I l lx in , F3 Q Q Mzfx 5,9 Q4 va4-3 . M 1 is my .4 N K ,ww 1 if 2. K navy Q .1 f 1 5,7 ft I wif f? fo 4 -3 , ,, . 5??:9g?a. 40 4 'S 14 , H 121,11 W ,1 I- . A - , 1- : --1 i , fi-5 I i 5 ,X . X Q 1 , I N4 av +- , ps SN g ik Sir X 3 X Q1 J Y F - f f 'sf g aj 1- ii fr I 2 if 5 S 3 Q Qi Q as Q Q aw Y. is ,E 5 w 'pg K M Q it '95 Ni aw fe I iff .L N A 3 , 1: -x, Q 4 5 5. ii 4 if 'R N msec. ' 1 2 , , .qs A ' 4 T . - . if f , -. 2. W? Lk, K ' X A X' 44 s 5,51 5 J y 4 ssscar . gi c or Aft X My c - ,,,,.,f,..-office ,wk T A ,XGA ,, vi '-H sf 'J ,x,g,N, C ,rs is 3, ' X. v,.-,w 'j,1.,v!x R - " A k"' , . 'vi l -, - tr' X4- X U Q X 4 -- A 'QS -fi... 3, M1 X www! --f' ' -- , H lc .-fffffff EA-'ff ...J LLLL LL'L A ' , 1 ,M 5 RS, X 4 I rf , '0lft5-i'EZif3Effiilf , .,, c , . if L it , PQk:'i,,f1si,ffkt.P1Iff',fi", . , ,. ,QEQ ,,-,. ,r,,.-,543 gg, v. -- ,-'h A1 A up , - vq qivgsnf J ,,.3,f-Lr,5,g ' t it ' L, :newswe-1:ffs.r ' .C T .- r' ' -- -.,, 12?-.rf r-1, 3 grief, 4 fy -.-m,,- .X -, . 1 ' f ,pl 1 -tif,-,. , Q' 1 he .-L l'f,,".'f3'ff35?g X f 1 '-9 sk. " ,, . 5352, . , 172:-"'g,ifJ .- z ' xApkr".- QW," i Z' - T fscs- fins: 'iEc,i'f+jf ' Tw "vt-f! A ia' 1f I ' , ' Q Q:yfRl"f:'1f'fifQ ffl' 5.1 L N 38, 'S " 55'i3A'fL'Q.- -575' - e f f .. Us-V4., ,.,. to L HOCKEY Coach Jack Riley guided a strong Army sextet to a truly fine, 20-7-l, season. A rough victory over RMC and two victories over the Falcons from the Air Force Acad- emy was a fitting ending for one of Army's greatest hockey teams. In their last year for Army, Captain Dave Merhar, Tony Curran, and John Ahlbrecht etched their marks on the Academy scoring rec- ords. Merhar countered lO9 points to be the leading scorer in the nation and Top Scorer in the history of Army Hockey. Tony Curran finished second behind Dave for scoring honors, while Ahlbrecht became Army's sixth most prolific scorer. With the remainder of the team consisting of re- turning underclassmen who did an out- standing iob all season, the prospects are good that Coach Riley will have another fine team next year. FRONT ROW, Left fo Right: Lee Carlson, Ned Doyle, Tony Curran, Dave Merhar fCaptJ John Ahlbrecht, Dan Sciolett. SECOND ROW: LTC Edward Crawley COICD, Gim MacNeil, Don Coleman, Fritz Hausman, Jack Ryan, Jack McGill, Charlie Enwright, John Roberts, John Scott, Jack Riley lCoachJ. BACK ROW: Bill Ward lMgr.J, Rob Fosness, Ken Kobes, Len Chiacchia, Terry Tighe, Dave Young, Jim Murray, John Greathouse lMgr.J. 1' 4' 74, , Lf S Y L 3 5 Q X A E M 3 - 5 In M- vw, 5 ,. "W o 5 X J ad b , 3 ' ' 4 X. 5 ii... 'Q . ,L Z t Q 4' My f 220 "National Scoring Leader, Dave Merhar breaks the all-time Army scoring record with "Dave Merhar, 1969 Hockey Team Captain, accepts the RMC Trophy his 28th goai of the season." from Commodore Hayes." Army Pistol Captain JIM ADAMSON PISTOL Undeteated in 23 matches, the Army pistol team continued what was started in 1966. Led in each contest by Captain Jim Adamson, the pistol team posted a season record of 12-O. Handing the Air- force Academy their first defeat on their home range at the beginning ot the sea- son. The pistol team proceeded to beat each academy in turn, Merchant Marine, Coast Guard, Navy and finally, RMC. The four man team of Jim Adamson, Jerry Mai- ley, Victor Ross, and Phil Holden were able to hand Coach Leonard Ross his twenty second consecutive Victory. .XIV uf w+-x -, X .2 'S Q, 1 Nff F f , 4 95, Fffgii J i D 3 5 l is 3 91 Ml? 1 2 U 1 ,,,,, V V ,V f - R Jim W 'f - 1 ' 5 f A i 93: it , . f " 'A ' , M f' 1 , 9, f f Wx, ' v ' , , W 'f 15 f r ' 1 ff ml Q 4 ,' , f f ' Z , , , gg , A , ??5?fi?A' Q ' X X L if ' A ' I "1 Il L xx 1 . :,, 0 JJ L ,af V ef - L 6 , R .0 1 nw - K' B . , -Ka X l - .1 . , .. "W '5 .. 1' 1 1 . ,Wx K - ,., , 4' cr Q, wg .1 -wg KT-F .K -ig., n., , f..- agx-. X , Q, "- 'Q F Q K k -gui kr, -. U kk, ,mn , , ?,:0l.Q ,Q W .Q f5,3. w+33P' .4 . '- 'E - 8- ,- .. -,ff 4, V 'F f sfwyb XW?,.w11M L , if '. ' - It ' 1-if 'xv " 'uw 'X A , 'l ff"x'vQ,' ' - -1 'W , is v -- - Jsgcmr' 'aa I , A fm ff ' K if .R 3 .SAA 5 -X- r x-sl' 'J ff 5 . - - ig ft , ' in A x Q 'itil'-F Q 1 , xp -x 1- . . 1-fx,-f " 5 , ' X. + A"--Q L. , x, 5 'rf , ' " " . 'A 'ww H231 sis - N. . W Ah 'mc '34 ft ' , .3 ,S ,AA K L. .5 x Q K K ,, ' .Hx J ,- g i I x v , Q . 3 . N ,. 'A Q . L . r x :L -Skis 9: K 8 ' . 45 1, Q I . . lk at ' fm ' Q 'A ' ' x .W E ., , 3, V . 3 S Ex if Q V A t in L. X a X "wiQ'!"' K' r'-, 7 'N F A . , , ,L.z A N ' 1 555 f 1, , 5 ,- S , QQ -- Q S A w. ' in ' 1 S ?xw, K .s ns ' .L U 5 4 Q ,." 5. Y 1 l V Q, 0 S ' u V i ,Xa I v J.. n x. -H , A . iw A - ,. , ' K 51.5 A .Xa 'AEK' f 1- pa' 1 M' .ww -f. N kk , . .- ., . 1 pg, - ,I f ,elif 1, , - ,ns- v . -Q, my ,. Aff, 4 , F Y li ,L if 'iii,4z,-'R N .cfggwgf-S?gf'sf..'Xf , -F X ..,, L 1 - ..,. 2:-11 fwfr- "f'f'q'2 k k Q, wb? Ex ,.,m . , ,xglzfgg 'j""E:, k-'Q A firm wgiwf Aix. 2 . 5. ,, If-w vii. ' Q I, , Mwiwh :ii v .i,'?4.F'KJ 1 ' 'av' 'JIJ 5... ' --" f .,.X ,,,,mm "' "1 ,Tis 'wiiirf smashes: , R 5 . i 1 A E . . A , F123 , "Gm ...nil 'ts' " '-3N','Rl:SE1s?S::'yii . s 4, kt.-1--21,1 -is w . . ,mm ,nv '40- if? SWIMMI G With outstanding team eftort and the winning spirit of Coach Ryan, the Army swimmers posted another winning season with their seventh straight victory over NAVY. lt was a year of breaking records, with team captain Barry Kerr breaking his own marks all season. The NAVY contest was no exception. Kerr again set a 200 yard breast-stroke record, while relay rec- ords were set in the medley by Noll, Kerr, Gonser, and Heesch, and in the freestyle by a yearling team of Smith, Frink, Ken- nedy, and Fligg. Superb diving perform- ances from Don Greene, Pete Hyde and Shelby Stevens made the NAVY meet the biggest success of the year. An even greater post-season victory was achieved when Kerr was named to the All American Team for the 400 yard individual medley. QW ,,,,,,,, fy y THE ARMY SWIMMING TEAM-Left to Right: FRONT ROW: Maday, Greene, Stevens, Prince. SECOND ROW: Madley, Nichols, Smith, Gonser, Captain Kerr, Lavelle, Fligg, Harrison, Coach Morris. THIRD ROW: Coach Ryan, Kennedy, Grant, Benedict, Heesch, Rushfeldt, Weiss, Rentz, Noll. ,K i 1 , i - 'rfff H M - f L L- '- L L H H' a f w ,L 5, .W A 5 -.1.A, K Q , LL.WKA N. A .L A 5 4 f 3. , 56 , "i ' gs 5 I Q 4 5 ,jp ' 'V' 1. f 4 S .1 Q 'K ' ' . A 3 L:,1.. i 3 A 2 . N. M . - 3 g.,v P .sh-. . 5 ,..f,fs ..,, Q 6" 4' if .fi I , Q 1 f :U . , L! 4.5 'Q' C is .. fa Q .1 'a,'.,'i 3 is .Q'f9'W' R f Al,z7."H'1Ki: l 'jk awp!-fl .v K' 'K Q ,Q Qin SQUASH With only three returning leftermen, the 1968-69 Squash team undertook what was predicted to be a rebuilding year. But Seniors Rick Wilbur, Bill Slenker, Dick Whit- ney, Jed Cantley and Captain Ken Flem- ing were determined to prove otherwise. With helpatrom undefcl ew'-Xlf corn, Julian Burns, Jack Stevenson, and Bill Malkemes, the Racquetmen finished with an impressive ll-3 season, including the all important Victory over Navy. That they went from underdogs to victors is final proof what an Army team can do when it works hard, has high spirits, and is willing to improve. With it's only losses coming at the hands of power houses Harvard, Princeton and Penn, the Squash team is to be congratulated for its most satisfying season record. ,gk bk EK laFMy 'K N - L.. K ilk THE ARMY SQUASH TEAM-Left to Right: Malkemez, Fleming, Wilbur, Alcorn, Coach Cullen. a M, K sVi,.,,kV-iii' - .1 in SKII Competing tor the first time as a corps squad sport, the Army Ski Team completed its most successful season in history. After sweeping the Division lll Championship, Army went on to the Division ll competi- tion, but was eliminated by a series of bad breaks. Under the leadership of Alpine Coach SGM Love, Nordic mentor Frank Cal- amari and team captain Tom Mastaglio, the team was led by a predominance ot un- derclassmen. Paced through the winter by Lyle Nelson, as well as Sean Maxwell, Charlie Thompson, Bill Terill, Mike Penhal- lagon, and Charlie Ennis, the AAA has gained another victory conscious sport. SSR ki saw ' , S ff ik' , as ww A wht' ww 1 2 . 3 Q .Q 2 .A-N THE ARMY SKI TEAM-Left fo Right, FRONT ROW: Coach Kalmeri, Beddow, Thompson, Ennis, Terrill, Hawley, Vernard, Coach SGM Love. SECOND ROW: Parrott, Nelson, Maxwell, Pen- hallegon, De Young, Captain Mastaglio. 228 , 'Q . X YK Hxugg. FE CI This year's Fencing Team had a winning season, though it did drop matches to maior Eastern powers. Team captain Tom Watson led the Tri-event matches by anchor- ing the epee team. The other two teams, toil and sabre, were led by Nick Costantino and Ken Hetzler. With important contri- butions by Jim Ondo and Jim Rohacik in the epee events, Chuck Kibert, and Terry Bressnick with foil, and Boone Bartholomues and John Kendrick with sabre, the Cadet fencers posted a very impressive TO-4 rec- ord in their second year as a corps squad sport. wi- .,:fQ""' , ,. V . rigs Q, "' ' 'att Av ' Y I Q r,,, t1.'?gf3"+" 'W,w'rw - f H M ' I M I ,M ,, f- , 4 " W VVVV KV r , W. T, ynmfmyw m J, s, :Nun 4 Q , ' ,Minn Y ,Q ,nts 229 ,, .1 i , 'ig ii' 1 3 , , ,E if r -, 'Q ,,.f' f A , WJ P '7 , ' i ! . - Q' ' 1 , . V . 9 Q7 ' W 4 ' A ' 'R , 1 P ' A , , a W ,E X A , in A ,gg P P . , ' E -, K A , b , 3 Nm... X It X ,QPF ., Nw if . E l l GYMNASTICS Coach Frank Wells' gymnastics team posted another winning season, with a 6-3 record and a third place showing in the EIGL. Captain Don Warner and a strong group of Seniors led the team in all events, with strong support from underclassmen John Senor, Pat Dunphy, Bill Elliot, Dan Swetman, and Bob Harvey. The Navy meet has been traditionally close, but this year's Seniors were determined to break that tradition. Both teams entered the meet evenly matched, and Navy proved their capabilities by iumping off to an early lead in the floor exercise, despite fine perfor- mances by Robella, Swetman, DiNicola, Dunphy and Elliott. That lead did not last long, however, as Tom Kerestes led the side horse team to an impressive vic- tory, regaining the lead. From there on, both teams showed how well they performed under pressure. John Lucas led the ring team to a l-2-3 sweep, while Navy showed that they still had some tricks up their sleeves in the form of some original dismounts. Captain Don Warner and the other P-bar performers increased the lead, while Phil Clark and Bob Harvey led the Army long horsemen to victory. The final touch was added by highbar specialists Jon Shine, Dan Swetman and John Senor. The result-a continuation of the long tradition that no Navy gymnast graduates with a star for his letter. 4540 THE T969 ARMY GYMNASTICS TEAM-Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Casey, DiNicola, Kerestes, Warner, Senor, Robella, Gerlach. SECOND ROW: CPT Williams, Arcuri, Timmers, Lucas, Dunphy, Harvey, Coach Wells. THIRD ROW: Thillen, Shine, Eliot, Clark, Moore, Pillasch, Morgan, Manager. U ,N l Y .... I I ie : 5 f f 522 Q F ' 2 'QA Q5 , 1, YJ? 55 AL w V l 2 i i , ,,,., ...,,... , ,.,., . ,. . , . . . . . ,..., , ,, ,,, . ..,, ,.N...,,. . 2 S Sig l in ! Q 2 Y 5 W 'P . 1+ 'NVQ Q .w .9 S 4 is K x Q ! 'lf x ar fl!! XR 'v' f"""'k 'M WMI" - . . . - , 1 X4-NE., QE N . 5 ki '1. Ss N " ir. ss Q P: mai F an an an as-on in SSS : :ff'f K- ..- 1 A K .Mk . v,...,g,,,,M,.M4-w+.1-V,--wfw - -f K Lehigh . . Cornell .. Temple . . U.S.C.G.A. St. Francis Princeton Seton Hall Dartmouth BASKETBALL WON 15 Opp. 52 49 ..59 Farleigh Dickinson . . . Penn State Manhattan Fordham St. Johns Rutgers . Pittsburgh 0116 .... NYU .. Colgate . Rochester Led the nat game1 LOST 5 Army 58 56 60 ion in defense C53.5 pts.! HOCKEY WON 17 LOST 5 Opp. Am. Int. College ..... 3 Middlebury Princeton .... . . . Norwich Dartmouth I .. St. Nicks ..... . . Bishop Univ. . . . . . 6 2 1 7 3 1 Pennsylvania .. .. 6 Northeastern 1 Providence . . . . . Brown ....... . . . Massachusetts . . . Bowdoin .... . . Yae ...... .. Hamilton . . . . Colgate . . . . Vermont . . . . Williams . . . . . Boston Coll. . . . . . Conn. .......... . . New Hampshire ..... Merrimack .......... RMC ............... ARMY Hockey Records TIE 1 Army 7 9 3 5 7 5 10 9 5 Merhar-Most Points Career C2311 -Most Points Season C1091 -Most Goals Career C1121 -Most Goals Season C571 -Most Assists Career C1191 -Most Hat Tricks Career C121 -Most Hat Tricks Season C81 Curran-Most Assists Season C551 5 1 6 4 1 5 3 7 I 1 3 7 8 4 3 2 3 2 11 5 3 2 10 7 5 5 6 2 5 PISTOL WON 9 LOST O Opp. Nassau City P.D. 3315 Port Authority P.D. . . . 3336 Villanova .......... 2111 U.S.A.F. ........... 3339 U.S.M.M.A. ........ 3223 Sectionals .......... 1st MIT, Boston State 3313 3040 Navy ..... . . . . . 8209 RMC ........... . . 2711 U.S.C.G.A. . ....... 3281 AIIAmerican Pistol Team Jim Adamson Joe Sowa Jim Holden RIFLE Army 3396 3414 2273 3365 3383 Place 3366 8301 2840 3403 WON 6 LOST 3 Opp Arm U S C G A St Peters CCNY U S A F U S C G A Tourn Fordham W Virginia Navy RMC Sectionals 1315 1255 1338 1385 1176 1385 1406 1396 Y 1383 1367 1363 1363 Place 1386 1374 1394 1452 P ace . 43 62 33 64 ' " 51 42 , ' 81 66 48 62 43 78 54 64 52 71 52 42 65 43 49 47 47 72 - I . ...- ....... . . 64 71 ' ...f'ffIf"' Navy ---- -- 35 51 ' Penn stare .......... 1249 1381 49 73 . . . . ....... 46 59 . .... . .. 4th ' .......... 1st I SQUASH WON 11 LOST 3 Opp. Army Wesleyan ........ O 9 Franklin 8. Marshall 0 9 MIT ............ 0 9 Harvard ........ 8 1 Cornell .... . . . 1 8 Dartmouth ....... 0 9 Williams .... .... 4 5 Amherst .... .... 0 9 Yale ....... .... 1 8 Princeton ........ 8 1 Pennsylvania ..... 6' 3 Fordham ........ 0 9 Trinity . . . . . . O 9 Navy ...... .... 4 5 Nationals . . . . . . 5th Place SKIING Division lll Champions FENCING WON 10 LOST 3 Opp Army Columbia CCNY Newar Coll Temple Pennsylvania Jersey City State Norwich Princeton Trinity 155 1222 NYU Montclair State Paterson St Col 10 ' ....... 12 15 13 14 . ..... 11 16 10 17 ' .... 16 11 Fordham ........ 9 18 ' .. 3 24 ' ........ 6 21 17 10 ' .. 10 17 . .. 17 Harvard . . . . Cornell ..... INDOOR TRACK WON 8 LOST O Opp. Army NYU St. Johns .. 28-42 Manhattan . . Rutgers . . . . . Penn State .. Princeton .... Heptagonals . . Navy ...... lC4A ..... . . Records . . . 2nd Place . .... 6th Place Lemaster and Forsythe -two mile indoor relay -two mile outdoor relay Pittsburgh . . U.S.M M.A. . Per' St te . GYMNASTICS WON 6 LOST 3 Opp. 83 68 . . 130.19 . . . 159.80 Army 140 25 145.21 149.70 150.15 Springfield . Massachusetts Temple .... So. Conn. St. Syracuse . . . Navy ..... . . 155.01 . . . 152.00 . . . 155.98 . . . 148.88 . .. 105.14 . . . 147.88 152.13 151.70 152.98 125.67 155.23 51 57 37 72 , 67 46 63 U 26 83 26 83 43 66 25 84 -mile indoor relay 61.10.81 ,z ' P 1 WRESTLING WON 5 LOST 4 Penn State .. Maryland .... Oregon State Iowa . ..... . . Yale ...... Princeton . . Syracuse . . . Springfield . . . Lehigh ..... Pittsburgh . Navy .... Opp. . 18 ..O ..6 ..6 11 15 17 22 TIE 2 Army 11 36 24 38 22 15 18 11 Easterns . . . . 2nd Place SPRI SPURTS X ti gyqg, pg 1-ff dw E 3 f .Q : M :,, Ll. -:ffQ..W f 4as2m1.w:,v,,x f ,Agn f,-- W,,Mw,,,.,M ,..w1.:fx:5,g::,, A . ,,kk i,Q5:5.,,:, ,Mg ,:g5:Qg:f,, ...k,. ki, .l,,. , f,:3,.,.:N ww A 'Q' I ll. 'xx -ssp l N. .f 1 , 'Y 1-f . R -QQ' T1 .Yi r-V . 1, ...X . ,Q ., " An" N , 'f N1 f. ,..,.,.sa3,s,,Qj.x 'wg' ' 'J -' 'E f-4.4,,f,1?'l":TX -.. -fI',Qg " 1 'Tl' at - Q ,fm ,g i . wif Y,,.s-ffseaetg, '- ' s . .a t N ' str 4Utt'?'.. . 1 . ' .e......- . H., ,farms ls, K ' - ,. BASEBALL Army's baseball season could best be described as a year of late inning heroics. This pattern became so evident that even some of the tearn's most loyal spec- tators would not arrive until the seventh inning know- ing that most of the action was still to come. The year started slowly and it looked as though a team with excellent talent would be destined for a mediocre record. 'Hae beginning of May found Army at seven and seven wondering if it would ever see the likes of a three game winning streak. Yet Coach Tipton's clairvoyant decisions, combined with amazing clutch per- formances, finally reaped victories. Army won its last eight games, the last of which was a long sought vic- tory over Navy. Eric Pederson, John Scott, and Bill Lord gave top pitching performances throughout the year. The outfield was consistently strong with Pete McCall, Tom Peterson, Denny Haydon, and Steve Lindell all providing a timely bat. Fred Zilian developed into a fine fielding first baseman as well as a clutch batter. Larry Fettis, who started the season at first base, switched to catching and did e tremendous defensive feb. Tom Pyrz came up with some dazzling fielding at third base and also man- aged to win the year's hard luck award by hitting more line drives to the wrong place. Finally, the most pleasant surprise was Bill Lane, who did an unbelievable iob at the plate and with Bob Merkle created an ex- cellent double play combination. Army ended its best season in three years with a fifteen and seven record, a win over Navy, and a great deal to look forward to next spring. mn, L rig ,X FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Bill Quinlin, Dave Scibetta, Reggie Pettitt, Larry Fettis, Jack Gafford, Roger Vandenburg, Robert Hoffman, George Coan, Robert Merkle, Dennis Haydon, Pete McCall. SECOND ROW: Dennis Helsel fMgr.J, Eric Tipton iCoachl, Steve Presley, Mike Tocrasky, Bill Lord, Jim Murray, Tom Pyrz, Tom Peterson, Mike McRee, Eric Pedersen, Dave Hahn, Greg Nosal, Fred Zilian, MAJ Franks KORJ. THIRD ROW: Doug Rogers, Steve Lindell, John Pegg, Ted Bennet, Jim Brink, Randy Oliver, Carl Mariot, Jack King, Bill Lane, John Scott. Q s 'vain ,M ' A1 9' , K Pr, .f J . ' .,,,.m,um. ' 1 fax. I' 1 1, .f xg- . A .,,. L' me 1 fs W, . 1. imwzw - , W. ,,.,, ..,,,.,,,. ,J ,f , V ' 'I' ,f 2+ ww , ,,f ,, ..,, W I I ,H ,. 1, .mia ff-ff:-ff: . - fwlavzf-fi - ,..x-,., . I I . ,,LL,, TZZ ig . ,, ' 1 f '14 ,, A gg, 3,51 we ' W' J ' ' H ,, , Aww, f Q- M. - .i W f ,V . K 'W wif v2Qs'fl"" ' '74'fff-1 f ' 'N-'ff 33412 '7' f ' lv F75 Q' 4:?QQ.."5f7"' ' 1 gm- . , 1 -' 'Ml 1 f, :QW ffvff ' W + r ,MA 1 , 1 ff Y W ' . JL.. ,QA - A L M 1.7A5'f1'7 P ' , K ,V i QJ4 , ' ' N' 'M' mi, fx" ' V' , A , ' H A . , n A ,, ,. ' pf ,T .. - W N-Pram .wx .gxsmsfzxv-.QmN.am'ussau,sxx,.X M 1.w,,.wmn.n.wm.m, xxmwmw .A,... .... , xx, .....,., , mx.. Q. ,M A N A , X . x K,- gfjfiggfg ,, " I 1' GOLF The Army golf team this year finisneu a fairly successful season. Although they dropped several 4 to 3 and 5 to 2 matches, they had a strong winning record. Led by Captain Rusty Casey, iuniors Greg Knight and Dick Miller Cwho won ll straight match- es this yeari, the Army golf team had an 8-5 record, with the final match over Navy resulting in a 4-3 win over the Mids after Casey's and sophomore Chuck Swannack's heroics on the final holes of their matches. Other solid performances this year were Bruz Fellinz, John Albrecht, Ed Matthews, Arch Arnold, Dave Brown and Tom Luian. The season was successful, but with a little luck, they could have garnered an outstand- ing 12 and 1 record. L..I KNEELING, Left to Right: Dave Brown, Greg Knight, Rusty Casey, Bruz Fellenz, Dick Miller, John Albrecht. STANDING: Pat Neeley, Jim Godwin, Rod Erb, Ed Matthews, Bob Kramer, Chuck Swannack, Tom Gerard, Arch Arnold, Tom Luian, Coach Nick Karl, Officer Representative LT COL C. J. Bobinski. NOT SHOWN: Bryan Bryson, Charlie Enwright. GSK? B I X I 1 LACROSSE May 31, 1969 was a glorious day for Lacrosse coach Jim Adams. it marked his last day as Army's head men- tor, his first victory over Navy in six years, and a tie for the national collegiate Lacrosse championship. Twelve years earlier, coach Adams had won the national championship in his initial year as Army's skipper, and the 14-4 drubbing of Navy on the last day of the sea- son repeated this performance. The 1969 season saw many outstanding performances and performers. Second class attackman Pete Cramblet led the nation's maior teams in goals and is assured of gaining a berth on the All-American Team for the second straight year. Team Captain Darby Boyle, Marty Knorr and Tom Cafaro rounded out the attack which averaged over 14 goals a game and gave opposing goalies nightmares. On the other side of the fence was the rugged defense which held the opposition to under 6 goals a game. Firsties Terry Young, Chuck Jarvis and Dick Luecke presented the most formidable trio of defenders in the country, while goalies Rob Stewart and Greg Doepke ranked among the top goal tenders. 1 degree men Bob Jenkins and Paul Silver, 2 degree men John Lucas, .iohn Connors, Ed Hirsch and Bob Opatovsky and 3 degree men Steve Wood and Buck Walker were the mainstays of the Army midfield whose hard checking, tenacious defense and dogged persistency characterized Army's style of play. A 10 and 1 record, including victories over the club champion Long Island Lacrosse club and Navy, a national championship and the retiring of a great coach and a great man made 1969 a great year for Army Lacrosse. , so ft . c "' ' J "f'f'i' i..,.,.i PfIf42 gg,tP04u 0 g grPa,.. FRONT ROW, Left to Right: C. Jarvis, D. Luecke, E. Molder, CPT D. Boyle, B. Jenkins, P. Silver, T. Young. SECOND ROW: Steve Bagstad fHead Managerjy D. Carpenter, E. Hirsch, B. Opatousky, J. Lucas, R. Walker, P. Cramblet, R, Stewart, J. Connors, M. Knorr, G. Doepke. MAJ D. Tillar CORD, Jim fAce1 Adams CHead Coachi. THIRD ROW: D. Coughlin, B. Walker, S. Wood, R. Liss, T. Cafaro, J. Mankowski, T. Burrel. B. Hilliard, R. Enners, S. Maclaughlin. 1' f at 1 is-fr - Y Um .,, , W - ... az ,- 1 ,, 1+ X . My ,... , K, I .J F Wi' Har J-Sl: ' .R 12 iz. L' sfsv- iw 252 if ,will ' 'Z xii 253 254 wa-" fr af fa ,f.- .. sv ' W ,av K- Mid - fi . A fi 'SQ I 5: X iF is MQEF we c cps 'fiiffl . , . TRACK Getting off to a slow start in the out- door season, Army's track team recovered to become one of the powerhouses in the east. Army's mile relay time outclassed all other teams competing in the Heptagonals by almost three seconds, but Army lost the points needed to finish second over Yale when the leadoff man twisted his ankle and fell. Gaining experience and improving in the distance and weight events, Army rebound- ed from its slow start to crush Manhattan, defeat Penn State, and demolish an already sinking Navy, still hurting from their seventh place finish in the Heps. The sea- son was highlighted by several record- breaking performances. Kevin Flannegan left the track smoking and Navy's eyes watering with his 9.4 hundred yard dash. Bobby Wallace upped the academy iave- lin mark to more than 250 feet. Bruce Olsen surprised everyone in the high-lump with the first seven foot lump in USMA history. The brightest spot in the teamwork was the fine performances of the high iumpers Olsen, Peltier and Steele who swept the Heptagonals first three places, all jumping 6'l0". Taking new records and the win-loss record into account, one might say that the outdoor track season was an outstanding success for the cadets. . r 0 ' s FIRST ROW, Left to Right: King, Foos, Lucas, Morrill, Lemaster, Groves, CCapt.J, Krell, Copeland Rountree, Haas, James, Bowden CAsst. Mgr.J. SECOND ROW: Kent fAsst. Mgr.l, Fredrick, Smith Wallis, Sebastian, Kee, Forsythe, Billia, Jaccard, Garner, Clarke, McNally, Osman, Litwin. THIRD ROW Stoecker fCoachl, Shuffe, Peltier, Spear, Steele, Knight, Marple, Kulbick, Catti, Marsala, Minor, Williams, J. O'Brien, Flanagan, Crowell lCoachl. FOURTH ROW: Goodier, Diehl, Buckowsky, Spinney, Markus, Schrader, Phelan, Olson, R. Miller, Tully, Socea, Baker, Nell, Jarchow, Shuff. 1 ,.4J"X ,J N v. f dem M -W 1. A 'T P pm, , x '41-L-IV' ' 1 mwcw. 0 1 Q I - s - e. . be C . , . Q i s W TENNIS What was to be a rebuilding year for Army tennis turned out to be a highly successful 13-2 season, the best in Coach Bill Cullen's six years at the helm. Unbeaten during the month of April, the netmen dropped two decisions to Eastern League co-champions Harvard and Princeton in May but bounced back To upset heavily favored Pennsylvania a week later. A 5-4 victory over Navy capped a great season and with seven out of eight lettermen returning, Army tennis looks' to be strong again next year. FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Bill Malkemes, George Alcorn, Steve Strom, Capt. Rick Wilbur, Joe Reeder, Dick Fate, Jack Stevenson. BACK ROW: Steve Garrett, Manager, Steve Vaughn, Charlie Morris, Gary Nickel, Jim Vernon, Gerry Petersen, Mike Ebbesen, Coach Bill Cullen. MISSING: Phil Krieger. ,1 GOLF Army Opp. 4 Triangular-Penn- .... 3 2 sylvania, Rutgers .... 5 6 Triangular-Syracuse ..1 7 Manhattan ......... O 1V2 Triangular-Colgate . .5V2 4 Princeton ........... 3 5 Triangular-Villanova .2 3 Dartmouth .......... 4 7 Triangular-Columbia .O 3 Cornell ............ 4 7th place EIGL at Cornell 6 Seton Hall .. . . .1 3 Penn State . . . . . .4 4 Navy .... . . .3 BASEBALL Army F I A h D, ku Orap. LACROSSE TRACK ar eng ic inson . A O Rutgers ..... AUYIY OPP- rmy pp Rochester ,,,, 14 Yale 5 73 Yale .... . . .81 Norwich 66 Harvard .... ...88 Columbla ' ' ' I3 Rulgers . 5 113 Manhattan 39 Fordham I 0 . 10 Mt. Washington ....... 7 "" ' ' ' Yale . ..... 20 Princeton ...... .... 9 3rd PIace-I-Ieplagonals Brown '..' 15 Hofsha A ' I n ' ' t U . ' .2 101 Penn State .... . . .53 Harvard "" 11 Johns Hopkins . . . . .14 IIO Navy """ ' ' '44 St.John's... 14 M I d 6 Seton it Saryan ... - ....5 NYU ..... yracuse ............. Lafayette . . . Q 29 Hobart .............. 4 TRACK RECQRDS P ' .... FIUCETOH 10 L.I.A.C. Lacrosse Club . .9 120 Yard High Hurdles 0:19-3 New York Mets 14 Nav A , I Colgate 1 . . . 1 Y ................ Sheridan Groves Cornell ------ Mile Relay 3:12.3 Ron King '69, Manhallan - - - Bob Foos '69, George Forsythe '70, lglaisachursetts Larry Lemaster '69 ar mou . . . Southern Conn High Jump 7 Feet Bruce Olson '70 Syracuse .... Navy . . . . ALL-AMERICAN LACROSSE DICK Luecice PETE CRAMBLET Javelin 254 Feet 2 Inches Bob Wallis '70 TENNIS Army Opp. 8 Swarthmore ... . . . .1 9 Wesleyan . . . . . .O 8 Trinity ..... .... 1 6 Williams ...... .... 3 5 Pennsylvania ... ... .4 8 East Stroudsburg ...... 1 7 Yale .......... .... 2 8 Fordham ...... .... 1 7 Brown... ....2 3 Harvard ....6 2 Princeton . . . . . .7 9 Cornell .... .... O 8 Columbia .. . . . . .1 7 Dartmouth . . . . . .2 5 Navy ...... .... 4 ACTIVITIES S 5, E 5 ze E? 1 2 m E ,J B -Q 2 E S Z Pl? 4 I E E 3 5 F ff ra as 2 9. E 5 S E E Q fx I 2 if 3 Z el I i 2 5 E i 2 5 Q 4 2 4 2 6 E 1 A Q E 2 i - 1 LW?fx3if:??fi2J'l'fi'3219i??':'!S?54f:,,."?k5f1I23vf T'2Mi'ii.?219,3Si'2af?5S'i12f1N 2"v1iaf4fQS'5Wfz'1i"'5.L-fL"lYe'f3!iA2LiiwiA"5'R'Kic4?fi-IK'23,YSSL5v9??VF3"'i'VfW i+i6?x?'.:a.vC1h5w2N!'?65:L' 'f ..' 'z,MLls,if' ii? V .f'."" '1' f .,m31"WY-"3" :Rell '- i"?,'fQsf5'5? 'w,' "f1f,fWk9 Wax . 5' A ' f!?z.3f"1lw".--T1aPm".2'W5:M-?',' ,R 31' Elm fi' " "fl L55 '31 2-K3 "35lW7WH"1P" TW.-e Q. '.':'ED,S CADET GLEE CLUB The Glee Club has come a long way over the years, expanding from its meager beginnings in the back room of Benny Haven's Tavern to today's organization of 140 members with twelve trips a year. With our always inspiring director, LTC William H. Schempf, and the superb accompaniment of SP5 Art Fennimo-re, the 68-69 edition of the Glee Club enioyed a very successful year which added to its national prestige. The active sponsorship of Maior Kulik and his assistants helped us through many a tight spot, and we are very grateful to them. They were always willing to give us the benefit of their vast experience in after concert parties, too. Highlights of the year included appearances on tele- vision for Ed Sullivan and Mike Douglas, President Nixon's Inauguration Gala, our tours to Maine, New Jersey, Long Island, Massachusetts, and of course those weeknight runs to the City. Memories were accumulated all year long: the girls we met, the party at Fo-rt Monmouth, the "relaxing" humor of the Headliners in addition to their tender ballads, the parties in the motels, the sing-ins at Steuben's, Terry's movies, New England girls' colleges, and many other weird and unbelievable things we can't be held respon- sible for. A special place is reserved for the unforgettable winter campaign of Finkenaur's Raiders, which brings thoughts of snow, an endless line of cars and trucks, snow, a newfound love for the long overcoat, New Rochelle Hospital, another try, Mount Saint Vincent's, and, finally, Mahwah or bust! EE. '1 ggi W Q Q W 3 Mi i ai, ., ,W ws- Y! 'Q As always, the June Week Concert was the highlight of the year. The Firsties were sad as they sang for the last time with the organization which helped them weather 'four years of pressure and frustration here at Woo Poo. This feeling is the best testament to the friendship and great times experienced by a group of dedicated guys who did a fine fob of living up to the Glee C!ub's motto: "No fun without music, no music without fun." And remember, the number in Nashua is 8825155 -is kffgkm . Wi? "S cues-5 r r at i i ' ,aff W . ,fn Q,.,,..A's--- dwwewmuag K I S SPORT PARACHUTE CLUB The basic goal of the Sport Parachute Club is to develop an aggressive and competitive spirit in the cadet while teaching him basic leadership fundamentals. Concurrently, the sport of competitive parachuting cannot be equalled for sheer thrill or challenge. The cadet parachute team iumps every day during the spring and fall seasons while the club iumps only on weekends. The twenty team members are selected from club members on the basis of their ability in the area of sport parachute competition. There are three divisions in which the cadets compete: KH novice-under 75 jumps, C21 intermediate- under 200 iumps, 132 advanced-200 iumps or more. In each of these categories the cadets compete in the individual and team accuracy events and in the intermediate and advanced. The cadets also participate in the style competi- tion. The club iumps at the Wallkill Drop Zone, approximately thirty miles from West Point. It is a long, cold ride in the back of an open truck but the prospect of a iump is worth the discomfort to each cadet. High winds usually make for rough landings but it is accepted as part of this demanding sport. The Cadet Sport Parachute Team is the de- fending I968 National intercollegiate Cham- pions. During the fall and spring the team travels throughout the country representing the Academy at tournaments and demon- strations. The Orange Massachusetts Tourna- ment has been dominated by the Cadet Team during the past year with team members win- ning practically every event. In addition to competition the team sponsors parachute de- monstrations on Armed Forces Day at various military bases along the eastern seaboard. SAILI G CLUB Many an hour is spent treading water, dodging ice floes, and crashing through the bounding Hudson River in the early spring by members of the Sailing Club. But with the warmer weather that comes in late April, it is all worth it when we see Navy trailing us around the course. Unfortunately, this is not a common occurrence. For two years, sixty-nine sailers have travelled first to Canada and then to England to race in the 420 World Championships. Last year, the members were se- lected as a member of the United States team and helped the team to achieve second place out of sixteen nations in this international competition. With the arrival of June, we put away the pots of tiberglas and repair kits and iourney off to Connie for the last "Hurrah!" For most ot us, the Club will be re- membered as one of the few "good deals" at West Point. .5E.. ...ft A ,.,, J ...L 1 vw . . x ,,.m....,........ - .sw --at' M sms.. ,Y . - ...Q ...es .fi . -- -Q ...mrs W ,L . . .f- .-,i - - - -C... ...sf .f , A W .. . , ,gow ,V -,....,.. . , M K, asf- , M. W .. t.,, 1 ., ,L N. W . ., -s. -- N-.W-,af N K., .5 .. -Q ws V' ---A - . l' .4. Q . . , -s ' K N . fi.. ......, ,, . 4 . ..... T gy .mc . .A ' N ' A , - MF .... w J aa.. ,. 'M ,... A - .,.. . . it ks-gif' , . 268 . . . . . - M' ss. Mm ,s'e,.z."f's X . . K E' C - 'Ns + '7 - sc. .. ef . i ' A 'T w""-1. W' ' ' 'M' -s Y ....... 4... .,.., , .. HANDBALL CLUB miss: fy ggiwE'+wiQ.wA IUDO CLUB The purpose of the Cadet Handball Club is to convince the AAA that hand- ball deserves a corps squad status. Its annual goal is to send qualified cadets to the National Collegiate Championships. Both Mai. Nicholson and Maj. lsacco have made it possible to approach our goal. Such experts as Bob Davidson and Jim Jacobs have been most cooperative to come from New York City to instruct the club. We have had a fine season against the businessmen from New York City and were successful in scheduling the club's first intercollegiate competition against scholarship players from Lake Forest College. Additional courts are be- ing built in the new wing of the gym- nasium. Handball is on the move up- wards, and the players are out to prove it The Judo Club is headed by President Gary Thorstens and V. President Adolf Carlson both first classmen and brown belts. The club works out every week- day with a meet usually on the weekend. Judo is a sport increasing rapidly, in popularity across the United States. lt is now second in membership in the A. A. U. It is primarily a sport but can be modified for self-defense. There are three main categories-white belt, brown belt, and black belt with subdivisions in each belt category. Weight has some significance but not like wrestling or boxing. N X X A-15 i"'5 X W ul 3 :QQ-' Mi' E X as -avfyawqfh I-4'e.A" W f-.,.:- ,,.. -Q fi .K ,Mfr lf! mx aa ' if ? 3 Nz av X W SCOUT- MASTERS' COUNCIL Once a boy is really active in the Scouting movement, he never wants to break the ties. The Scoutmasters' Coun- cil was created to provide such an outlet to those of the Corps who are 'former Scouts. The Council provides op- portunities for camping, working as assistant Scoutmasters and Counselors to the Post Troops, attending Scouting functions of all types, and participating in high level scouting. With a membership which is about 90M Eagle Scouts, the Council conducts a camporee at Lake Frederick which is attended by some 3000 Scouts from seven states. With such rewarding and challenging experiences, the members of the Scoutmasters' Council renew old friends and memories so valuable to all Scouts, old and new. KDET "You are in Big K Country were the words that let the Corps know that they were tuned to the happening sound of KDET. The entire Staff of the station cooperated on every broadcast, whether it involved the sports coverage, 11 the daily programming or the numerous record hops, to provide a truly professional presentation. On-the-air broad- casts were supplemented by coverage extending to the class clubs, the mess hall, and selected the sound of K Radio almost everywhere. With programming for the Corps in increased the sports activity to include events, as well as all the home Acontests. professional production led to advance popular music field, as was evidenced by quarters to put mind, the Staff the main away The concept of releases in the the Top 20 Sur- vey, which was usually three weeks ahead ot the New York music scene. With professionalism the key, KDET supplied the total sound of current radio to West Point, MOUNTAINEERIN G CLUB "Because it's there," they say, but this is not really the story. The feeling you get after a long "pitch" looking out over miles of land with your face sweaty, your arms and legs tired, and relating all of this to the awe you felt at the bottom looking up. The feeling cannot be described, only felt, and is the reason for climbing. The club has military applications, of course, as Rommell, once a platoon leader of mountain troops could appreciate. With the accent always on safety, the Mountaineering Club learned applications of techniques and equipment enabling them to ascend up sheer walls and cliffs. Most climbing was done at Blackcap Mountain, home of Recondo Training, and near New Paltz, New York where mountain- eers can climb 600 feet of sheer cliff. All of this has been done under the guidance of iviaior Johnson, OPE, with an unblemished record of not a single serious accident. if tis. C li 4 l N f T . is T atJi.i, 4 if f '- -V u , -if ,J .W l W 1 2. 1 I - , ,t f . X fr f ,',, " lt l ' f , g 7 -. fi- Y -'.,,.' , ft 1. ' in ,,-,,.,,,,.,,, ,. ,,,..,,.,,,,. Q .. L. ,W.,,'i it V X., , fm 1 .V, RIDING CLUB l The Riding Club is in its third year and has the largest membership to date with H5 cadets. The Stables have approximately t twenty-five horses, eight of which are on loan to the club by private owners and the remainder belonging to post personnel. The horses on loan are stabled and maintained for their owners on a free basis. The horses vary from plain old trail horses to iumping and equestrian class horses. The Officer-in- Charge is LTC Bates and the AXOIC is Maior Groh. Much time and effort is required in keeping the livestock in good condition. V l The purpose of the Audio Club is to provide an organization where cadets interested in high- fidelity stereo equipment may gather to exchange ideas and learn about various components. The Club has increased its activi- ty this year and has sponsored an Audio Show at the Spring and Fall Clothing Displays, as well as starting classes in building and trouble-shooting equipment. The Club also serves the Corps of Cadets in arranging for purchases of stereo equipment at reduced prices. Under President J o h n n i e Shaw's leadership and the aid of Maior Dean Herman, Officer-im Charge, the Radio Club started the year by giving the "shack" located in the East Barracks a much needed remodeling iob. Already the holder of awards from the American Radio Relay League for contacting amateurs in every state and on every con- tinent, the Club performed well in the annual tall sweepstakes for 24-hour operation. Able to provide its members with not only an interesting hobby but an inexpensive means of calling home, the Radio Club continues to be an enioyable pastime to all those cadets in- terested in radio and communica- tions. i 1 AUDIU CLUB AMATEUR RADIO CLUB BUGLE NOTES Bugle Notes hasn't won any Pulitzer Prizes, and the critics don't rave about it in the New York Times. lt has been notably absent from the Book of the Month Club selection list. Yet some- how it manages to maintain a size- able and extremely dedicated reader- ship in the Fourth class. Editor Wayne Murphy and OIC Maior Schwartz over- saw an extensive editing and revision of the book for next year. Radicals will be elated to see in print the new num- ber of gallons in Lusk Reservoir while traditionalists will be consoled by the fact that "The Corps" and "The Alma- Mater" are substantially unchanged. The new Bugle Notes, like previous edi- tions, is nothing more or less than the Plebe Bible. PUBLIC RELATIGNS COUNCIL The Public Relations Council has ex- panded to a new size and scope this year. Enlarged from an effective mem- bership of three to one of twenty-four members, the council took on the re- sponsibility of informing the United States about their Military Academy. In order to accomplish this task, the CPRC selected, screened, and con- ducted classes for cadets to go on over six hundred trips to speak before various high schools, television shows, and civic organizations. Cadets were sent en masse prior to Christmas Leave and Spring Leave, and individually throughout the year to talk to the public about USMA. Cadets also participated in Boys State and Boys Nation as speakers and counselors. The Public Relations Council was the behind-the-scenes force whose labor allowed cadets extra leave, and per- formed the function of telling America about West Point. E ,, WH THE WEEK gf ,H- . ' P5 ': nr L .. 112:-2 W ' Ranks .Q- IEWI SH CHAPEL CHOIR The Jewish Chapel Choir is composed of approximately thirty members whose pur- pose is to bring the Jews at West Point together on a weekly basis for recreation and enjoyment. The choir has several per- formances each year during which it sings traditional American and Hebrew songs. In addition to its performances to civilian audi- ences, the choir sings during the weekly services at the Old Cadet Chapel. The cadets who make up this small group carry with them the musical heritage which has always been a part of the Jewish people. CATHOLIC CHAPEL CHOIR The year 1968 marked a new beginning for the Catholic Choir. During this year we acquired a new Officer-in-Charge, Maior Robert Karstedter and a new director, SP5 Greg Hulse. Both of these men contributed greatly to the three successful trips to New York City and the overall advancement of the choir. Also, much credit must be given to the faithful and devoted members of this organization for their time and effort in musically supporting the Catholic Squad every Sunday morning. HONOR COMMITTEE The Honor Committee, under its officers Bob Baldwin, Mark Waple, and Mike Nar- dotti, spent long hours in the instruction and interpretation of the Honor Code. We truly learned the meaning of the words, "The Honor Code belongs to the Corps." PROTESTANT CHAPEL CHOIR The Cadet Chapel Choir with Mr. John Davis as leader and Maior Vincent Grande as Officer Representative traveled to Wash- ington, D. C., St. Thomas Cathedral and many other places along with singing every weekend at Chapel services. Cadet Ben Watts, as Cadet in Charge, has maintained the high spirit and good humor that seems to be traditional in the Choir. As the year goes by the men of the Choir have many enioyable memories to look back on-some for 4 years and others only one. But they always have more to look forward to. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union offers a very active program for all interested cadets. Our regular meetings every other Monday even- ing in the Fenton Room provide stimulating speakers, discussions and movies. The annual spring retreat highlights the year's activities. The BSU offers members of the Corps the opportunity to worship and have fun and fellowship together. CARDINAQ. NEWMAN FURUM -1,.,w.Mf..M ,,,,W,,, , 1 41 ' , , ,V f 9 I W '75 M x 4, Q25 f qi. ' , .,,,L TY 1f f rg 22 , Asif W Wf,-EMM'-'ff' 1 E f I I i 5 +0 WWW af X f , f Zizfiygw 1,,f.m,,,,,W I 'I 1 f:f,"'I'j" fy 1,145 ,. N M X k if fc -KW R " :ttf .MA kk v -W ,X ,gl QTWLY V1 wg, A-ISN THE WEEKEND AT WEST POINT I 1 U' sf 4 rv! Ori' I A M41-,., :, 41? .pam.'p9E,,f:f1..hl. -.E h 1' Si . Q RQ N 'E init X. 'Q Q 'Q -'N 1 If 9 ine , Lg3'IQQ,,, 9 s A 4. QI' J K was ,dr , A A V iw 4'-hui, qi 1 Q1 ci 1441: :tr K . si eff! .. 5 i 31 ,Q ,QI ,Qual ,A J.- ,. . , V t wr f 1 ,fL.e.. f.w K.. -f ' 'wa x'-f - 4' 5 -5 . fx, 'K P' M7 icq K yy' .f-,ff vu , 3' TQ' Q js. . ff' ,g Q A . 6, 3 ., , f - ..:. W m S , 1 ' f 1' Q , : , 1 1 Thk KVK.: is , . as 9 5' 30 Q 3 H ef fa? f M 6 W X? Y .- , k W RtY"s...l 233 iff N'-W V F 9: PISTOL CLUB RIFLE CLUB This year, the Rifle Club, firing that Cadet favorite, the M-14, had a very successful season. At all of the matches they fired in, especially the First Army Matches at Fort Meade, Maryland, these young men sur- prised a lot of the "old timers" with their determination and skill, the results being shown in the many trophies they walked away with. The club, coached by SGM O'Neil, received outstanding performances from First classman "Andy" Anderson, club pres- ident, Jim Cox, Jay Wheeler, and Dan Cox. The Cows were ably represented by Mile Boies, and the Yearlings by Greg Wensloff and Charlie Moore. The Plebes gained much experience this year and have many ex- perts in the making, providing the club with the material for another successful season next year. i f BOWLING CLUB The Cadet Bowling Club had its most active year since its forming with this year's activities. Just this year the club has been authorized to form a competitive team. This team comes from the highest averages in the two leagues that bowl on Mon- day and Tuesday. The team this year bowled against such teams as St. John's University, Pace College, Ford- ham University, and St. Peter's Col- lege. The team will compete in the Eastern Intercollegiate Doubles in Philadelphia and the singles cham- pionship in New York City. The high- light trip of the year was to the 575,000 Cougar PBA Open in Para- mus, New Jersey. The club was shown on national television, The competitive team has established a rivalry with the best officer bowlers on post. The Bowling Club and team with this new show of enthusiasm hope to go for bigger and better things. CADET BAND Football rallies gave the Cadet Band an early start to an extremely busy year. Whether these rallies were in the mess hall, Central, Old South, or North Areas, or after taps, the band was always there with that essen tial spark of spirit which typified all their activities Besides playing at rallies for the Big Rabble, the band also actively supported the 150 lb. "Mini-rabble" all the way to their championship title. This included a trip to Philadelphia for the 150-pounder victory over Penn During Navy week in the fall, the band provided music for several rallies along with the Goat-Engineer Football game. After the traditional Yuletide concert to set the mood for Christmas leave, the winter season was kept busy with basketball games. An occasional Gloom Period con cert was given to lighten that heavy cloud which settles after Christmas leave. A trip to the Navy basketball game at Annapolis highlighted the winter season. Spring found the band outside again and throwing their spirit behind the baseball and lacrosse teams. Those who participated in the Cadet Band have worked hard but they have really enioyed providing the Corps with music for spirit and for concerts. Who knows? Per haps another John Philip Sousa will someday emerge from our ranks. . This year's lOOth Night Show marked the conclusion of another challenging and successful season in the history of the Dialectic Society. With the elections of the new officers last April until the lOOth Night performance, the Society has done its best to bring the best entertainment possible to the Corps of Cadets. Looking back over the preceding months, they have very adequate- ly succeeded in fulfilling their obiective. One of the first decisions made by the new officers and the Officer-in-Charge was that the Society was going to act independently. This placed a greater burden of responsibility on the cadets, as they had to use more of their own time in contacting booking agencies and entertainers which had previously been done by a contracted agent. Preparation for the coming academic year began early in May and lasted through the entire summer. Homecoming provided the first entertain- ment opportunity which was very adequate- ly filled by the Sandpipers who sang their DIALECTIC SOCIETY way into everyone's heart on a beautiful Sunday afternoon. The next group to visit West Point were the Fifth Dimension early in November. This concert was held in the Field House and attended by almost 4500 people, making it the largest show that the Dialectic Society has ever presented. The Fifth Dimension, winners of many show- manship awards, gave an exceptional per- formance. Because of the expected large crowd, much planning was required for the production in the Field House. The crew did an outstanding job and the concert was a complete success. With the coming of the New Year came Gladis Knight and The Pips who filled the date on 500th Night Weekend and thrilled the Second Classmen and their dates. Then in the windy month of March, the Four Sea- sons entertained the Corps in the Field House. This was the second performance by the group in the past three years and everyone was happy to have them back. S sw Q SE xv . Lg i Q 'Y 5 5 9.5 X - fx p ! Ff's.gy bf if W K1 3 xx wig Hg 5 XX x K' 4' QQ? KY? X 'W' Q 4 .A K f..' if I 5 I Q! QS? 4 iff ffl ,ff PUINTER Anyone subiected to parades, intramurals, and the GE 225 needs to laugh sometimes- and the '68-'69 Pointer made sure he did so at least once a month. Thus Pointer pundits reported OPE's thumbscrews, the shoe-poIish- ing potential of messhall coffee, and the TD's attempts at applied-feudalism. But the Pointer had another aspect, a serious side that presented poetry, fiction, and features too. Indeed, a broad attempt was made to CHESS CLUB The purpose of the Chess Club is to pro- mote proficiency and interest in chess among its l44 members. ln addition to playing in the National Intercollegiate Chess Tourna- ment, next year's projects include becoming nationally ranked and established as a top intercollegiate team. So far the Chess Club is undefeated. Maior Bacon, the officer rep- resentative has been a very active supporter of the Chess Club and without his invaluable aid, much of the progress which the club has achieved this year would have been im- possible. Doug Marshall, as president, has developed the club into a well-organized and respected club. The other officers include Jim Cooper, Vice President and 3rd Regi- mental Representative, Mike McCabe, Treas- urer and 4th Regimental Representative, Ron Musser, Secretary and lst Regimental Rep- resentative, and Dave Muir, 2nd Regimental Representative. provide the Corps with what the Corps wanted to read. And that's not all the Pointer offered. Our business staff marketed a line of stationery, Christmas Cards, West Point Scenes, Ducrot Pepys, Pointer Calendars, and Weekend Pointers. ln fact, the Pointer offered about everything but a coloring book. And if the Tacs keep asking we'll sell that next year . . . -fv2?f f,.L ., . ,J-KV' pq, iw RABBLE ROUSERS In the beginning there was disorganization and con- tinuance of this became our watchword, survival of this our pride. We met often, connived extensively, stole much, and rehearsed little for our skits. The members of this unholy band complemented each other nicely. lf one couldn't steal it, another would make it, if it couldn't be originated, someone could plagiarize it. Our existence was precarious and our support of the team heart-felt from the opening kick-off to the last, long tumble down the stairs of the Ben Franklin. It may have rained during the games, but our spirit was never dampened nor our parties rained out. We were char- acterized by Mac's frenzied rallies, Sautter's ideas, Max's art, and Bob's shaving cream covered face. The times were good and the trips fantastic but the best part was winning. In passing we would like to hope, iust a little, that we contributed something, however little it was. ,I .Q ks , A t Q A .f f , JFXW ,J r ' If, ta 'W 1 Y' " .' 'Y' 7' ' f s, ' -P' .. r- , -Q S H T .' .WF l 33 nits: f If 'if s iff- at if ' ' 36? I rf, M 0 ffl' iglflfgfkglii ' Q ,.-. f x ,.,, z:,s,,'?ft , A Ski' fl W W, tw ' , , " Ass.. Aj J - 5 3" 'ii Yr T 'Ts- g,:-sf' -J i ' X 5 5:5 s X' '- .rm-A va v-'..,.'i.:r ' ,kt Q , " ' .- . -af' K . -- 2 QM. . ,E - . , rr Wg r- . 2 f.. , -Q t 'Q Y s s 1 -r any , 4' .25 if 5 N " ' S U -. as --,, ,meer-1. .A r-1. ,...- vu-'1...w Y . ff : . -.-- r .famfmswff-A.. .- 4 .. ,ms-111: H,,.:.,s,.L.,.s,.,g.:.c M., A K.. .ia-, was warms "'t' 'ff . . " .im " '1 ' ' i ,,,.,.... , My Y 1 ,,,f ,t N Our purpose generally is to stimulate interest in furthering studies in French language and culture. We do not aim at a goal which would give the member fluency in French, but we hope that he will take advantage of the opportunities presented. Our' aim is also to enioy ourselves, and this year we have emphasized the vitality of "modern" French society. We will be presenting what we hope are interesting and enioyable films and lectures. We will be having a ski meeting in December with some excellent color films on skiing in France. Also we will be having a meeting discussing travel in France in the spring. At this meeting, we have a film featuring a young woman traveling across France with a Eurorail pass. FRENCH CLUB PORTUCUESE CLUB The Portuguese Language Club, larger this year than in years past with about 150 members, is organized to give cadets a chance to learn more about Portuguese and Brazilian culture and furthermore to give them additional informal practice in the language. The club's membership consists of both cadets who have studied Portuguese and those who are iust interested in the culture. ln our meetings we received lectures by Brazilians, both military and civilian, or people who have visited or lived in Brazil. Many films and slides are viewed by the club showing the beauty of Brazil, the country and the people. Our trips are culturally oriented toward an appreciation of the attitudes, habits, and language of the Portuguese-speaking peoples with emphasis on those of Brazil. .Q ff' it ., fx. ii 3 : ggg ia 'S 9 cr.. CHINESE CLUB With Chairman Mao's increasing influence on modern youth's political attitudes becom- ing ever more apparent, USMA tradition stepped aside two years'ago to allow, the advent of a new sight and sound course in Chinese language and culture. Although led well by the Class of '70, the club as yet boasts no Chairman in the true image, yet finally appointed a historian whose files shall never expand beyond annual clippings from the Howitzer. The club, under the tutelage of Advisor and Founder Lt. Col. Ross, OIC Mai. Kepler, and Culture Expert Mr. Chang, final- ly gained operational funds which were used to pay the proiectionist for his showing of a Taiwan film at the lst semester meeting. The biggest letdown came when the trip section to Peking's Nationalist Chinese Embassy was delayed by the February blizzard, while the highlight of all activities was the Howitzer picture taking session. S 1 SPANISH CLUB The obiective of the Spanish Club is to provide a better understanding of Spanish- speaking countries, their peoples, their lan- guage, their customs and their significance to our Army. The club accomplishes this through its activities. This year under the leadership of OIC Maior Lyman White, Pres- ident Kip Nygren, Mike Taylor, Doug Taylor and Jim Walters lectures were heard on trips to South America and Spain. Also trips were taken to New York City and to Wash- ington, D. C., to the Inter-American Defense Board, which resulted in beneficial discus- sions with officer area specialists. Good luck to the club in the coming years. ws 55, . .,,. 5555: Q GERMAN CLUB The German Club, under the leadership of John Greathouse, continued its policy of try- ing to expose interested cadets to the many German language cultural and social events in the New York-Washington, D. C., area. Working closely with the officer representa- tive, Maior Lynch, the club attempts to build person to person relationships with members of the German armed forces with the aim of cementing relationships between our two countries. Our spirit of "Gemutlichkeit" and "Freundschaft" has proved, we hope, to be both enioyable and educational for all con- cerned. MATHEMATICS FORUM The Mathematics Forum meets to discuss the use of mathematics in everyday problems, Lectures are provided by many academic de- partments and frequently guest speakers par- ticipate in the program. Trips are taken to various installations to enhance our knowl- edge of mathematics. The forum works with other clubs in the area of mathematics and frequently travels to other schools to parti- cipate in their activities. Membership is re- stricted only to the upper three classes. Guan L ' t " it Q i' glftiw, s.,., 1 -- A' W if - 1- ii 0 ,ff kiw i, E 5 8 -me-f, WEEKEND LEAVE 299 THE HOWITZER Editors Jim McDonough and John Lucas present the 1968 HOWITZER to Chief-of-Staff, General William Westmoreland. Now ThaT June Week is over, graduaTion is a Thing of The pasT, and mosT of The Class of 1969 is scaTTered To The far corners of The counTry, even The world. ATTer ThaT final Tossing of The haTs, we are desTined never again To be assembled To- geTher as a group. Our paThs, our careers, our lives, have Taken many diverse roads, some meeTing again, oThers diverg- ing. BuT whaTever Their paTTern, we will always have Two Tangi- ble symbols of our uniTy as a class. The firsT is our rings. The second is This, The i969 HOWITZER. BUT The HOWITZER is more Than a hisTory of one class, iT is The sTory of The Corps and The individuals and The TradiTions of which iT is composed. One Tinal word of Thanks goes To all Those who worked so hard To make This year's book a success. To all The secTion ediTors and To The business sTaff, especially To Ken Nowak and Woody Woodrum we owe a special debT of graTiTude. Finally, our special graTiTude To Phil Clark who devoTed so much exTra Time andiefforf To our phoTography efforT, and To our advisors, Maior'EgglesTon and Dick LoPachin, whose advice and assisTance were indispensable. - EdiTor-in-Chief i969 HOWITZER Our publisher's represenTaTive, Dick Lopachin, provided us with able advice and assistance Throughout the year. ,453 11 , . f 1 4-1 , H VOLLEYBALL RUGBY F OGTBALL CLUB The Army Rugby Football club was rated the 2nd best college club in the East last year and on the strength of our returning veterans, we hope to do even better this year. The rating was no small honor: there are now over 250 rugby clubs in the nation. The highlights of our schedule include the Cherry Blossom Tournament at Washington, D. C. the 5th and 6th of April, the Air Force on the 26th of April at home, the British Military Academy on May 10th, The Saracens, a visiting team from England, on May 15th at home, and the traditional Old Blues on May 17th at home. SPORTS INFORMATION DETAIL SKI CLUB For those who "think snow," this winter was an active one. We had more than our usual six inches for the entire winter, so ski- ing remained the most popular winter ac- tivity available-or so it seemed from the crowds at Victor Constant. The Club got off to a good start with quite a few good skiers passing the entrance test the first time it was given. The Ski ln- structors donated their time every day of the week to help anyone who wanted it and they did their usual fine iob. The Post children's instruction was especially successful and thoroughly enioyed by all those who par- ticipated. The ski patrol, ever ready, was also active although unfortunately so. However, anyone who had need of them was truly grateful for their presence. All in all, it was a successful season and we will be ready to go again next year. SKI PATROL The West Point Ski Patrol's mission is to make skiing as safe as possible at the Victor Constant Slope. The cadets on the Patrol take a 26 hour first aid course followed by a rough ski and tobogganing ability test. The ultimate goal for these cadets is to become qualified as either a Patrolman or Senior Patrolman in the National Ski Patrol system. These men wear the familiar rust colored parka with a large yellow cross on the back. The Ski Patrol is always ready to help those in need on the ski slope. SCUBA CLUB When the new cabinet took office in March 1968, there were three particular goals it wanted to accomplish: to qualify more instructors and train more cadets, to make the divers in the club more professional, and to increase the number of trips during the year. The expanded training program included two Leader- Examiner courses, which qualify men to be Scuba lnstruc- tors by YMCA standards. Each course graduated about ten men, primarily Cows and Yearlings. In turn each of these men was required to teach a basic Scuba course to beginning Cadets as part of the training program. About 120 men were graduated from the Basic course. ln addition the Club qualified cadets who had taken the OPE course by conducting open water dives for them, then giving them YMCA Scuba cards. Several steps were taken to increase the professionalism of the membership. The first step was to sell all the wet suits and life vests on the Club inventory. The money, gained from the sales and saved by the decreased maintenance costs, was used to purchase more tanks and regulators. By doing this more cadets could participate in each dive using club tanks. Increased interest was also inspired because each man had to make an initial investment in a wet suit and life vest. The second step was to lay an Underwater Navigation Course. It was created by our beloved GE 225 and placed in Round Pond. The Course provided the club with a means of competi- ROCKET SCCIETY The Rocket Society is a "good deal" academic club. Through movies, guest lectures, and small rocket launchings by club members, we attempt to further interest in our space program and gain an insight into the complexity of space exploration. The highlights of the year include a February trip to Cape Kennedy, Florida, to observe the NASA complex, and a spring trip to the Marshall Flight Center at Huntsville, Alabama, to learn more about the Army's developments in the missile field and space exploration. Under the leadership of President Roger Loder and Officer-in-Charge, Maior John Prentice, the club has a growing membership of 80 rocketeers. tion with other Scuba clubs and helped train the members to solve one of the greatest problems underwater- navigation. A quarry was located near Peekskill that was 245 feet with over 50 feet visibility. Cadets were allowed to go as deep as 200 feet, the depth of the Navy Sea Lab ll proiect. Few divers in the United States have ever reached that depth and such dives made cadets aware of the effects of Nitrogen Narcosis and the problems faced with Undersea Exploitation. The fourth and most significant step toward instilling professionalism in club members was the organization of two ten-men Search and Rescue teams. A separate training course was held for these men and they are now registered with the New York State Police to be called out for drownings and other water emergencies. Finally, the club received an increased number of trips out of necessity. The membership reached 114 cadets, so the club is authorized four trips outside a 50 mile radius and six trips within that distance. Dives were held every weekend either away from West Point or on the Reserva- tion. Of the four maior trips, one was to Atlantic City, two were to Boston, and one was to Key West, Florida. Because of the physical ability and diving knowledge displayed by cadets before other divers, the club has been known by professional divers and organizations across the country as one of the most outstanding Scuba Diving groups in the United States. ASTRO OMY CLUB The emphasis this year was again on the stars, but more tangible aspects were stressed. The monthly meet- ings were highlighted mainly by films and lectures on our continuing efforts in the conquest of space. Ranger 7 films and a series on the Apollo space shots brought greater significance to the celestial domain. Headed for the year by Frank Fell, under the guidance of Lieutenant Colonel Erickson, the club iourneyed to Grummann Air- craft, for an orientation on the Lunar Module and the U.S. Naval Observatory in Washington, D. C. The club- room in Bartlett Hall was brought up to date with the purchase of a new telescope and lenses and many worth- while hours were passed there. CEOLOCY CLUB The Geology Club has a twofold purpose: first, to provide an outlet for cadet interests in the science of geology, including the study of geological formations and the collection of minerals, and second, to provide an outlet for cadets interested in spelunking lcave explor- ingi. The officers this year were Charles Kibert, President, Roger Loder, Vice President, Tom Bennett, Secretary, Mike Jones, Custodian, and Maior Moraski, ES 81 GS, OIC. Activities have included a spelunking trip and a weekend trip to Albany and two trips to New York City. WATER POLO CLUB The Water Polo Club once again registered a fine season. This year's team, led by Pres- ident Rob Wilson, First Classman Barry Kerr, and Goalie Joe Gelineau, was considered one of the top teams in the East. The highlight of the season was the annual Eastern Invi- tational Tournament sponsored by the club and held at West Point. Teams from through- out the country participate in this widely- known tournament. Several of the players were named to the All-East team and the depth of this year's club should continue to provide West Point with top-rate water polo. l l TRIATHLON CLUB One seldom sees them, for spring is their season. While most of us are sunnin' and swimmin', they're either shooting at the pistol range, running up on the cross country course, or swimming in the varsity pool, all done every day. They're the Triathlon Club, small, active, and another of our "unde- clared" national champs. Undefeated in col- legiate competition for the past few years, these guys gave our Olympic Pentathalon Team a run for their money last year while on their famed trip to Texas. High spirit and hard work in these carry-over military skills should give them another outstanding season this year. OUTDOOR SPORTSMAN,S CLUB The purpose of the Outdoor Sportsman's club was to enable cadets to gain a greater knowledge and appreciation of the outdoors through hunting, fishing, and woodsman's activities. The organization is broken down into three sections, the Hunting Club, the Fishing Club, and the Woodsman's Club, with James Gavitt as the overall president. This year's activities included deer hunts in November, a fishing trip to Massachusetts in April, and the Eastern Inter-Collegiate Woods- man's Meet in April. MILITARY AFFAIRS CLUB The Military Affairs Club is dedicated to providing an extracurricular activity in which members of the Corps can pursue their in- terests in specific fields of military endeavor. The Club is divided into two parts, one for historical affairs and one for modern affairs. These are subdivided into several special in- terest committees. The Club took two maior trips this year. The first was to Saratoga Battlefield in October, and the second was to Washington, D. C. in April. The highlight of the Club year was in April when the Club sponsored the 3rd Annual Conference on Military Affairs for the visiting ROTC cadets. A formal dining-in in Washington Hall was followed by an impressive live-fire demon: stration of the Evolution of Small Arms. The Club is looking forward to an expanded pro- gram next year. se! . -..gf SKEET AND TRAP CLUB The Skeet and Trap Club is the sport of the off-season hunter. The competition with teams such as the Winchester Gun Club is tough, but the Cadets have managed to hold their own. ln the spring, the hills around Camp Buckner echo the blasts of shot guns and the shattering of clay pigeons, but the members of the club find it a little easier to remember those few birds that somehow managed to get away. ,: W 1, IT is-sn" A ua rh :ey m ll!! HH ll 2222 Siif H!! H!! .. .X xr X 1. N Q" 23' ?! 33+-.., 308 ii.. F -f 3 5-211232225 1717 X L, LL,, 1 , QSKQKLZQ-ff: Qwzsiz-' 1 , if - f ff? , , . ,M in -v :pf 0- as .Mn b " - Nl ,Fw 6' " an mid' BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE CLUB During its second year of activity, the Be- havioral Science Club, under the leadership of President Bob Kennedy, enioyed much success. The club sponsored lectures by LTC Johns about a new branch of the army, and the hypnotist from the post hospital during which the club members learned how to put themselves into a trance. Movies were pre- sented on all aspects of social science, and trips were taken to Walter Reed, Aberdeen, Special Warfare School, the psychotic section of the Belview Hospital, and Moreno Insti- tute where cadets actually took part in a psychodrama. The club offers challenges and opportunities for those cadets interested in the study of psychological and sociological aspects of military life and command. CADET CHAPEL SUNDAY SCHOOL The West Point Sunday School is dedicated to the task of guiding children of Post per- sonnel in their spiritual development. Each Sunday at 0815 hours, 175 cadets of all classes assemble in front of the library to be taken by government buses to the ele- mentary school in order to begin the day's teaching with a short worship service before the arrival of the 500 childern. The West Point Sunday School is under the leadership of Robert Harper, who is assisted in his iob as General Superintendent by Chaplain Jack Wilson, LTC Bill Golden, and Maior Richard Clarke. This year has been highlighted by the introduction of new teaching materials, a picnic at Round Pond, a Christmas Pag- eant cancelled due to an unexpected snow- storm, Parents Day, and trips to various ci- vilian Sunday Schools. The West Point Sun- day School offers to all who participate, both children and cadet teachers, a very rewarding experience. SLUM AND GRAVY If any organization of West Point were to be labeled as the "comeback team of the year," Slum 'n Gravy would easily gather the award. Under the leadership of Jim Mow- ery and Ed Kersey, Slum 'n Gravy has for the first time in its history become a money- making organization. Slum 'n Gravy, with its extensive coverage of Army athletics, is more or less a smaller version of Sports Illustrated. lt gives cadets, interested fans, officers and alumni, a bird's eye view of Army sports. To provide the reader with the necessary information, Slum 'n Gravy has sent a repre- sentative to every single athletic event at West Point and well over 7570 of the away events. To add to the colorful stories, a wide variety of interesting pictures are always in- cluded. West Point owes a debt of gratitude to Major Mumford and his hard-working mem- bers of Slum 'n Gravy who have labored many hours to provide a fine magazine. Q. W 5-655 - -Q r1J,,. iii -.., . Ei. 5 f,-,f ,r,-, .E a .,.,,, . 1 5 l if E' r F 5 1 l J l X fx i J H- ,J ,Y . ,,.. . V. A ii w I . ,- 5 L i --...S f f ' if' T X fl ,. ' . K - at 1 T Y '+L Z E fr' L. 31 1- . F 'fs . . r T 5 1... va f wk I The Fine Arts Forum was established sev- eral years ago as a part of the Debate Council and Forum to provide interested cadets an opportunity to see operas and ballets down in the city. Since then it has grown into the largest club at West Point with 500 members broken down into interest groups in nine dif- ferent fields of the fine arts. The club's main goal is still to provide an opportunity for cadets to see great plays, dramas, paintings, and operas, but it has expanded into a more comprehensive program of enabling cadets to look much closer at a particular art form which especially interests them. This year the club has been to several Broadway dramas, a ballet, and numerous museums. lt is already looking towards several events for next year including some presentations at West Point. Under the guidance of Major Garigan the club has gone through a diffi- cult growing stage and by next season with several enthusiastic and experienced cadets carrying over to lead it the Fine Arts Forum promises to be one of the most rewarding organizations open to the Corps. FINE ARTS FORUM 3Il 1 i 'S Q 3 DEBATE CUUNCIL AND FURUM More like a corporation than an extracur- ricular activity, the Debate Council and For- um has its fingers in many Academy ven- tures. The Debate Tournament, SCUSA, the Debate Team, the Forum, and the Extempo- raneous Speaking Contest are all influenced by Debate Council and Forum. The Debate Council and Forum is perhaps responsible, more than any another organiza- tion, for bringing other schools into contact with the Military Academy. The West Point Debate Tournament had entries from sixteen of the top Eastern schools. SCUSA, the 20th Annual Student Conference on United State Affairs, attracted over three hundred stu- dents representing over one hundred col- leges. The organization has had its activities broadened considerably in the past year and hopes to continue this trend. Interesting work and benefits characterize the activity that combines a good deal with a purpose. '69 HOP COMMITTEE The '69 Hop Committee spent most of Plebe Year under the guidance of the Cadet Hostess learning the secrets of social suc- cess. To help us adiust to our new social "at- mosphere" we often relied on their knowl- edge and advice of the best way to main- tain the image and still have a good time. They gave us those many enioyable Plebe hops in Cullum Hall, while Plebe Parent Weekend and the Camp Buckner hops pro- vided our home town sweethearts with the first of many starry-eyed evenings. Through- out Yearling Year they remained behind the scenes supplying the labor in decorating and cleanups for the special formals, Winter Week- end, and June Week Hops. Cow Year found them responsible for planning and running the whole show for the Firsties at Ring Hop and Graduation Hop. As Firsties, we were thrilled by their decorations that created a dreamland out of a drab mess hall or gym- nasium. They made that Navy Victory Party in Philly a fond memory of a good weekend spent with that special girl. June Week '69 was the highlight of our 4 year visit and its passage leaves us with many happy thoughts as we remember the nightly iam sessions and the Graduation Hop with all of its flowers, fountains, soft lights and soothing music. For these fond memories we will be ever thankful to our classmates on the 1969 Hop Committee. RING AND CREST COMMITTEE The RSIC Committee was responsible for the design and contracting of our class ring. During our first two years of existence we served as a class committee. We published the Class Muster and sponsored Yearling Winter Weekend. Besides being responsible for accomplishing many dump jobs, we spon- sored our most enioyable weekend at the Point, Ring Hop Weekend. FIRST CLASS COMMITTEE The io Committee consists of a class repre- sentative from each company, plus the Class Officers. The Committee entertains a wide agenda of activities ranging from prescribed duties to class entertainment. We were re- sponsible for gaining increased privileges for our class cow year and planned 500th Night Festivities. We also made revisions in the Fourth Class System, held a class picnic, sponsored the car committee and made plans for our June Week activities. PLEBE YEAR , K +1 ,. 9 I v w 9 1 -Q L w , Y ,+,,, , I E 1 y, N R, lk M' 1 The one day in his life that a cadet never forgets is his first day in New Cadet Barracks. The life he has known for almost twenty years suddenly vanishes, and he finds himself adrift in a strange environ- ment that demands his best efforts and accepts nothing less. Beast Barracks is the forge, the crucible in which a cadet's character is formed. This character must sustain them throughout a sometimes diffi- cult, always demanding career. The process is not easy. lt was not meant to be. v Z if , lzf"'ff M 3 f9mw,,J yfwf' 94' 4. wma mx' x aw, 1 V f 4 , x a There didn't seem to be enough hours in the day. The time seemed evenly divided between close order drill and drawing your weight in equipment. Time lost its meaning and lite became one endless for- mation. 1 H get f Nahanni l -w-Q' x IM' f as ,,. l , ' ' V , m Q 9 a 'livin m-f , ,, ...J Y 5 ,' N . . A -vs ' A N --w 1-M -s f 1 T 1 . . V, xx . I up WK f ,Q .wb M4 me " '- 'L size' ,gyunusl-V We began to master the fundamentals, and we met OPE for the first time with mixed reactions. as . - v4 1 060 4 ,, ,ff WU.-pun,-ls .51 YZ' , , Y- ---Y As individuals We began To Take pride in what we could do. As a class we began To develope a personality, a signature Thai would last for The rest of our careers. S533 ei 'FW F' 5 sf? ' :Sk-J .-we-nw--1 as Ti-T fi fwffi-riiifi 5525? ,......... Q... :ll ., , ., Af, ' 322 Slowly but surely it developed-the con- fidence and know-now that would unolergircl Us in later years. We learned how profes- sionals worked, and practice made perfect. Mk-m 1,3814 1 tw 3 b M -.w,-,,,,-l E ,...,,,,..1:.. M-4... ,,,Qm.,,..... ,ii . 4 e . ,ew N . ,wav f . V ,W , ,R 4. MLA Y - y .4 W , , 4 , . . W-,'Q. 3 QM ,1g:m, I As., , Q. 4 ,M 'QM' + " f. W W, .qc - J, , Second deTail brougl1T a change in aTmospl1ere. We welcomed more physical Training, and Time in The field was a welcome relief. , W Q -we ...VL f 'N .J ,cw . .c I . ,cpl ' z f , ' l . ll inlay u , ,.,,, M I ,,.. , mv ' We Tesfed our abiIiTy on The rifle range, before seTTing ouT on The Plebe Hike and Three days of R 81 R aT Lake Frederick. Y . A M qv X M X K Q mi Q M 5 X Wi L. LL,. 1 , , K w2E3.iE,:,, ,WN QWWW X. f--- :.::Es. -- NN-':22Qfff:.2:,-2511. 'ww asw- , ,--- - " .. ,M A A W' X W' . . I . " 'Q -. -11-1-. , . ,..,w:a:-f.:-NIS? . .1 :gl xg : W :,,m ...Af 10' ww Qsww W 4 5 ww E b Ig' . ! S E :hi I SEQQ S? ! gr sm 2 ii 5 mm 1 J 'QS' ,f as-1. .. -ag J. W. ,, 4. 225' 'fi . . 4, I " v ix For any of Us who ThoughT ThaT iT was all over l"l knew They coUloln'T keep iT up much longer."J, we found ThaT There were aT leasT Two major sysTems yeT To be overcome. T l' W 1 iw! i The upperclassmen had departed on Spring Leave, and for a brief Time we ruled The roost. Plebe-Parent Weekend was a memorable one. In This West Point version of Queen for a Day, we had a small TasTe of what life would be like once June came --if it ever did. BUT June did come, and wiTh iT Rec- ogniTion. Hell-on-Wheels was over, The siege was IiTTed, The mounTies had come To The rescue, and Plebes were human beings again. Only Three years To go. , K YEARLIN G YEAR ae 2 ,mf 1 V' V 334 We, returned from leave to a professional summer. Camp Buckner was a marked change of pace from the rigors of plebe year. We lived like soldiers, and the barracks life and outdoor atmosphere seemed to agree with everyone. The pleasures of the beach beck- oned, but there was a iob to be done first. And the class of '69 set to work. N452 ,,,,ff, , The time spent in learning small-unit tac- tics was invaluable. On patrol, you learned who you could depend on-yourself, your buddy, and your weapon. g at 'W t w i ...., . f K - as 7 ' ,K ,u , W M f Q 5 , 335 GI 'E S mn is. 5 I. -...ap A --sf.. J, if But the West Point officer is expected to be an officer of all arms, so we did not neglect the more technical aspects of soldiering. Not all of us were destined to become engineers, but we learned to appreciate their work. Team work was essential in those proiects, and perhaps that was the most important thing we took away from them. 'Zvi' E769 4, 4 Caesar had his Rubicon, Alexander his Hydaspes, and Napoleon his Dan- ube. The Class of '69 had Stilwell Lake. Our bridges were like theirs-they worked. We left the minefields with only minor casualties. ShooT and saIuTe-ThaT's The role of a sol- dier, The saluTe parT had come during pleloe year. AT Buckner, The ShooT came in a big way. Bear MounTain STaTe Park sTilI hasn'T recovered. Although impressed with all the new-tangled Tactical procedures and technological advances, we were even further impressed with the importance of that old stand-by- "a pair of good size lO's." it 1 I Q Swv is We coulcln'r help but be impressed by The plush, Holiday Inn afmosphere of The barracks. V,, K rr SIG AL In signal Training we learned that wirepower equalled firepower when the batteries workeclg un- fortunately the "squelclw" knob still didn't turn oft the snoring. ARMUR ApplicaTion was The waTchword, and whefher in The air or on The ground, we worked Toward uniT proficiency. IT iusT may be ThaT "Tanks are wonderful Things," bUT we soon saw ThaT a liTTIe know- how helps To make ThaT sTaTemenT True. wr - , un if 'P' T .. Ula V E Rv Q, um W in I ,ls 1 M450 Tank Cant. Jones Sk . ., .,. A.f-' 'ku' K xii" 95? Q. 344 WNW Every athlete-bonafide or hopeful-had his day at Camp Buckner. The opporfunifies came bofh in The field and on The weekends. When- ever iT happened, The cornpetifion was fierce. 'xx AN TRY We spent one Week gaining an insighT inTo The one branch ThaT all oThers supporT. We learned The fundamenTals of squad and plaToon TacTics, anol The airrnohile exercises gave The lower quarTer new hope. 0 Z 345 Q : . 1 4, xv? P, wg f , ' -Q K ' E 2. L: .. , , ' 1 ,Miki ,1 fy I 7 ,, ' ,,'k My g y 5' W ,A ' 1 1 y ' ,', 'Y' A av . I fly .E - "" iii. 31' -ai, '7il,,'11'44ff1'ff : "fT7iW4W ' ' ,, " ' , , Q, X ,, K7 zz N , .L ' "" 7l?f'fQ' E1 A H 1 M ' I xv: ,," -Q -, 5" .,., it -fu 4, , , ,W,, Tai' ., , : , .,,, r'r, W ' ,,,,, LL . A ,, M " L Q' ,Qi 452-K' ky away, 1 'v ' 'N A ,511 , M W ' ' 5 -- -:'21iVW' -fx ' - N - "Rf wzlf' :V ' .. fi-mf ' X A Lgigy ' 1 pf ,mu .V 55 'K N3 3,1 1 4 ' . acts-'Q '. ' 1 r ' 2 N if 2 I 'T 'c at f ig JIM' a 1 if-. - y,,,3t,,,, , ,,, .V Y . 5 . 2, 9 ft: val M W . A,-I , ui A ffl' x .L .. , f Qf' ,, ri K?" . '-qv, V f C Y, Recondo Week our post-grad work in infantry . . . highlights of the "best summer of our lives" punctuated by a myriad of red rocks, the highly articulate instruction in field rigging, the pits, ambushes, patrols, and the sight of the last real Recondos running all the way back to their acroloatic graduation exercises. 3 . .. .f,..,... M ' 4...'i... mW'm-,,::+:"- -f ,g ,X x .,i, 1 iiiii aa"a2 1 ,:1 --,., , i The week mighT have been a Tough go louT There were always Those week-end ceremonies To look forward To. I As August came to a close, Camp Illumination Weekend gave us a chance to pursue the social side of life a little more. The com- bination of sunlight on the beaches and moonlight on the lake made Buckner an unforgettable picture. 59, l The Color Line Show gave us The op- porTuniTy To Take a humorous look aT our- selves and The preceding summer. NoTh- ing ThaT wenT in came ouT unscaThed. As a parT of llluminaTion Weekend iT signalled The end of our yearling summer-"The greaTesT summer of our lives." 3 'lull ug if TJ! 1 , me .N fa A , -' .R 2: . ify Q -giluww 7: 5 x ' ,,,JLv The end of The summer sig- naled The beginning of re-orgy week, of moving inTo The bar- racks and our new roles as up- perclassmen . . . ---...Q 2. 4. f.f1..,gjjg-gfaifil ', and of The preparaTion for yearling academics. 35l We baTTleoI The chemisTry and physics deparTmenTs long inTo The nighT for possession of ThaT one coveTed weekend . . . -- ap av?-.1 fl ali' 4,35 -- A W, '--V V f m. ...J1 I" 'SM Ltws 'w M. , Qtnf, 1 . ,rw-. i, i Q AI 5 1 I WL 1 f 'June encampment is not a filler." "Now get it off my shoe' After two years of learning how to follow, we suddenly found that we were responsible for people other than ourselves. Cow year brought with it new words such as nuc, thermo, econ, and of course, that magical make-believe world of iuice. This year was the time to visit crabtown and zoomieland and learn how the other half lives. lt was our turn to hear the tiny pitter patter of little feet and to see the shiny, smil- ing faces of plebes eagerly awaiting to show off all their new found knowledge. Most important of all, however, Cow year brought us one step closer to that long awaited day of graduation. J' W' , 4, n bfia, 1- l, AOT brought us a new set of experiences and gave us a glimpse of what the real army was like After a long, hot summer we eagerly lumped back into the academic year with the fall parade and autograph season. w fwyagii - Nr we . R1 4 'Q lv .f, f,,,Q 'Mi fb ! Fil' We assumed our new duties as squad leaders under the careful scrutiny of the 'First class. ACADEMICS WHAT CAN YOU ? I E ""'W x 359 Igniti- 360 The welcomed relief from aca- demics came in The form of another excifing 8 and 2 football season. This was The year in which our lov- able "gofes" got Their chance fo finally oufscore their "enjunears." ,sin g lllllll P rf E llllll uw 5 1? k ., L 2.?w'Ws e i -tnu.,..'0Ovo 'UINUHM . J' 1? 's 3 1 V Ky' ... , hh, gg K ,Qgqm I ,.:' -K, I . .,.,..wunw?.. 4 Y , J . 1 A . f A F K I me .id 1 v 5 . . ix ' K 2 in A 5 4 3 ff- 5 ' 4.1 gr: ? ' 5' .Q 5 I S ,F-. ' 'N-Warm in-ui W K k .,, . A sioigii I su ' 'N " M' V , iQ13f'i'?':i-. g l . -fxvmvgeiayxxf' 7 .A 1: qu-,y,. ,awww-'-.5-v , L ,, ' K .4 1 . . . . . ,, ,, " "" - 'viz-,rg -- ,A N- f, . .gy ,5fg,,jff 5, ,:.., ..-.Q Ng, g.,,.m.5 - I., f '-lviqiifqh-1'-Q ifiw ' QQJIKQQX-WF VW, ', .. 3. .,i,,RuggQ N ' N- 'k L, K i ' f ' ' ' ' - VVV' '?fQlff.':I rf 'PS"':' 1!i5fJff,f5'Ek- .. , , W ..f K H K K .2551 A' -wi ff ff: ' Mp. ,, . A4 N wg. . nf jzafwa. My lk LL .,,..,,. ifyiy x J . 1'mg:-am. V 4, . N , ,,., ' ' and a new impeTUs To sTudy X'Ql Q 363 As every year, we stood for the standard posed shots with visitors from our brother and sister aca- demics. Well-decorated ROTC cadets lent new color and atmosphere to the gray walls of West Point. 113 351 52 i E an J 2 Tis if 1- 12 HM vf if Q52 if " 'Fkrif f, Wffzewf' 3 2 I 'fi As June Week and exam time approached, some of us Took the traditional approach while others em- phasized the importance of going into our exams well-rested. The night before iuice. elk w- - f"-23 AW if , as ,. M ' -"" f , fa , k R ' V 3 . .A . Q V 2 xx , ?.gb"'us' 3'-'56 an , f 4 .M 3 isbn-i f95" 4 1? 'I rg as K .S K, Q A 'FY X + B We 121 A 435, -.f-M Q-, ., - , A- W gn- Q' ff,-.JH fm, ,. if -ff-'f 2 X K ?g sm , gp M . N s 6 . 1 'His Hlarfig .F irx-,K my 'U pray Q w ' S U W x rf A Ai xx gg 0 . Q ,gn 1' 1 Si if L K ,i z K K --,. H M' k..l. .. , ,546 -- g K 153, V..L X.,: I ,rf "I l z L I i f ,, i gi'-i 4 gf. 7 I I , X Q ! f , 1 , '-V, Y L ' 1 V 44 1 f Q .., ' f 3.4 W., . - f 'M Y Ev l , l 3 A , 1 1 1 1 Q F g 177 777 FIRSfTY YE . . . P DO YOU REMEMBER . . .? Marching to PE . . . The Old Cadet Store . . . Jefferson Road and the Old Center Mess Hall Door The Boodlers under the Mess Hall and in bldg 720 . . . Grey garrison caps . . . Diagonal Walk Watching movies from the balcony in Old North Gym Sunday breakfast and dinner .. . Form 2-2 . .. Old style B-Robes . . . The 8V2 Division . . . Driv- ing around at 2130 . . . White Elephants Bracing at weekend meals . . . Honey iars in the Mess Hall .. .. Marching without dress bayonets Col. Nicholous Crushing milk cartons Not talking in Thayer Hall . . . "By order of Brigadier General Scott . " "Super-Tac" . . . X '. '-L: ' K 58' , . Q via -it my 1 x .... E lg - 5 L' 'G . . y fl? - if i f .. W g 'I ' Mi- y y -1.4 fc " Qgggrvjb 5. 5. ., Lx va , Q va T E , ' Jil 2 BV 5, . i l i ' "' an Ji Y V X , ,r IWW' 'fwfr t w,r55,ff'Af,. HQ, frvef iw- ' ff'-E Qn,,.flZ. 'e'?9w f " 'im' it i x . i 9' A x, li 4? . '4' ' M at 4 Q 'Wh . ,.s.,,,w , 1 E rrrs 1 j eff T v 1 ' , 1" 12, - by , A '69 was first in a few things .. . First to go to Fort Knox for Armor training. First to enter with over 1,000 men Cl,i40l. First not to have Cadet Drill. And last in some too . . . Last to wear the old wool uniforms. Last to get only number grades instead of letters. Last to take OE and CE lughil. Last class in the "Old Corps" QW .,VW -i xgrggd A .1 , '. f Q V' v ' , . I ill'-fs 'MLK C f F igxst, 315.521 f' fp V mnrgigs I Il- -K - i .,,, M ' " 1 , S V ' lf lf 1 ' 1 ' 1 l ' Q 7 in ff F 5. li Q, ff X slitf lf 4 fi F ' In LA , f .4 A ' f C ' , V A 5 " 'eg 1. 2.3-i':.'1?,i-'x Q - , A V ,,. , 1' Vsrkil Sv .Q X 14 ltr ' '-'ls r 4? June seventh saw us pinning on those long awaited for black shields of the First Class and learning that there were new re- sponsibilities that went with them. Our first stops on the First Class Trip were Forts Sill and Bliss. Some of our unfortunate brethren were to be deprived of the oppor- tunities to broaden their education with a trip to a foreign country, but others were not, and a great time was had by all. X While we found The airlines hosfesses friendly, helpful, and eager To please, we were glad To arrive af Forf Sill where we could broaden our education further with Buffalo Burgers and several versions of THE FAST WAR DANCE. l 1 - 1 , J . .:. ' ' ,, w i, fmfiii-'lm z 47,4 Our class, wiTh iTs excess loaggage, de- parTed ForT Sill Tor ForT Knox, where we WIT- nessed TascinaTing displays of how To recover immobilized vehicles, eT al. ATTer The Tire- power demonsTraTion, we were glad ThaT The Air Force and The Air Cav are on our side. as ' ffl' - , A llkll I '--: ""' ' ",'. ,,,' T A fii , A ii' if H . i T4 i T' 1 ,, ,.., Monmouth and Belvoir gave us not only more good Training, but also beach parries anol weekends. Once again, a good Time was had by all. ra i , a fr 'iii-9 aaawaa H7 ,,oll fl .saga :ami I ll Fort Benning provided, perhaps, our most interesting training. At least we never wanted for anything to do. We tested our skills and ingenuity on the Leadership Reaction Course, and got a preview of the thirty-four toot tower, and those triendiy airborne instructors. ,wtf 1' N 1 it X by I' Tank' ""'5'1"'i"' 1 .' L wi. :a w , . l' QQ X xx W X Q ax , B a lly U Summer leave, AOT, Beast or Buckner, and once again we found ourselves back ar "Our Rock-bound Highland Horne." Ring Weekend l"Sir, wlwai a crass mass of L.....-.. -..Al ,al-..-..l"X -C,....,-.nl ..- W--.l,Zv.,-. WA... lllabb GIILJ EJICDDI I IKJUIIKJ UD IIIGIKIIIH IICVV friends, and, for some, new cornmiimenis. The academic year had been ushered in, but with it, Football Season and, at long last, the car show. We incurred our debts, beat Navy, and shortly thereafter, departed on Christmas Leave. - gf I li , 5 5 - LQ 14 1 . I i Y ll X .- 379 L mm" is 5 ' if x 4 Q ' 'A Q h 5 5? WE ,. my Q S f 0 "i,-w.... . M"""""':' ' Q I Q A 'F 4 uf 1' 4, . . , f' " , N f W v .. -3 'x ' Qnmvf I - ' 1 O n N' V, , . 'X vga' a ' . A .F 0 .,,m ..- 5 ' 0 8 1 45 'M 0 ' A .-" " '-.'C - I I J ' , - h O 4 W 1 - " . , 432- M' , , ...V .M x ya' A --""""""f iw .. ' t 'S , 1' Q 5 ,M M A Q ai if if 5 ii 4 ff! g 1 fl 4 1 ' 38l The arrival of the new year heralded the beginning of Gloom Period. Some courses taught us that academics do have their practical side, while others continued to re- inforce our previously formed prei- udices. IA! 'MHS M MN!! U U!! 'Q 2511113 3113382 '15 Milli U IIN!!! I 'E-9? UUUYA swugav is 4,4 WSZJIARY PUULE uluyg UI UH W 1 WIN! Z Bbw .nina WNNIW Branch drawings provided drama and excifernenr for some, while a few surprises were in store for al- most everybody. Again, a good time was had by all. Q 5 Q,,..,A-1'-'rr 2 'JN' .. .. bw I .f K' M:-iix. , -'NW Soon, would you believe iT, There were one hundred nighTs. The shoe was on The oTher TooT. We played The game and hoped for The besT. 1 E. 4. 385 386 aww' ,xg ,G+-0' ,BQ "2W"9' l Mobilization Day brought new cars, new privileges, and new 2-i's. Everyone enioyed Their new privileges I if N3i wi'-m Q, Hsin-S !'ix ' IUNE XNUIEBQ 1969 N 39I mi M i a ""'Jf?f3Mf?W ifrmu w - , M, 1 , 3 -is 2 vmqwmiv -Wi 1' WA 4 . .' ,Q .t X,-f 3, : A, 4 X W 3 Y i V A 4 Q 1 -3 x-1 M ug 221.55 A ig 511 -wi QL"'fb'ff'Q3 'w. -.QW 123 'SAX M 1 as mimi: himqagissiia ' +3 yarn A . "Em xx xx Hi X an Y ,N ,X N V- 1 M 'W' ' f" ., ,' 'v " , a 4 , E ff fgf S tv ,,j1,Vv 4 S N , Q -M I b . . ,ag in 'N MM... " l 5 fl Imax , 23 S543 ? . is-S. Y ,jk V, 5' S ' N N ' Af.: , 'if , .vfx . 4 - ,fy Mk I A, . . 3 Q . 4 5 M , " "J Y, , T 4 if My . ,q,vNF , m M ' k' M5 C 5 l Mfpf'-115 ' " ' W W4 FWS MH 'X - f , ' 7 'ffxvfff L ix mpg J Y S fn- 'if 3 'xx 1 1 f if if, I Y - r g - X ' I 3 A ' L ff 3 3 A W! e . s vga , ls. X Ig gg H: V ' F i K -fi ' 4.4 . 5,5 1 m V Q wwf-'V A je k 1' V, 1 11i ' . xi 1 " Zi Q5 H ff -fi 'V I it . ,gg g X gi E 1 A 1 is 13 Q , M 5 ' : ' - . ' 5 f 3 is ' '. ,A ' K 'K .' ' 3 X ' 1-515 -rf a E Ni Q Q? q . jx u M ,,, X f' ' V ff' ' , 6 Q gf ff 6 Q 148 H'1? QQ f , X ',,, L, A - I ' elf? -14116 ,L j H ' Nw. .MH ww mwa MM VW M W ill 5" A x 7 g . . wif ,l " ' ' me ma F " " " 1 '," rim, f A' H i MQ' M-v gg fir 3 ff A7 f f " . -, 15,5 .ev..N5 1.,Y 1 ,if if it ,Hg .fw+,f,owNQ, w ,Qv4w,4MV,M+. 'I Af' ' 3 -fp, ff' s 'F' F- J XY 2 5 ' ' - A 1 33 f L5 g,,' tf,fl,ggLi! R ' HE f , a Milla!! A A .V . an 5 1, 5255 W, ,, ,J ' 5 X 'K Y X U F X31 AFX s 5 W if X 1 1 H isa, Y 1 Mfi as 4 . y .Sr A v 352 5' 1 ' . fi 2 2 4, ,xx A W ff fn W 'W . I .Q ,V , ' ' . , uf M ' ' ' A ' - "' ' Ma Q .gg .55 o Q ' u Q 'ik Q 5 5 x - , , Q 1 1 , 4 x 0 'bf' -gk 4 'u Q 1 l O The following morning we listened to another great American and felt a little closer to the Long Gray Line as General Westmore- land brought General of the Army, Dwight D. Eisenhower's class ring back to West Point. V ' .. A 4,2 . 54. 1. ' .,. M' M- QW w w 'Q' . L W 7.3, , X V5 -Q-yy! ,A wx , .fmt A- r , M , , x +. . ' ,, A ' ..1:W3,.: L 51, K , -Q A ...e- I 8 m ,f f- f ' " A 1 41 4 r P X b V ...,. .....-....., -My Q- . .. ..,. ............. ., ,.-- --43,5 f- -.--....,.---- f.- -f -1-- W ..::..m..............:: i - --Q-J : ,E M... ......-...,,..3 .. ..-... , ,. ,....., D .....:........,.,, A . ,mf un """...l "W, Q. Q , gc ... ,mmk "' "'- I' ' x -2' 'I".. . .. -W A ' ,e., W, , nwgmm T1 s, " ' ' K rryhfrs ,Y " wiwl, X , 4 , , y... . xlff U X x la if 45" it A36 W , iiq S , K -QV 'o, ' Q ,.M 4 " f W fl C x Y 'f I 0 ii f aaa 4 1. 5 4 Y , . gf, 1- Q.. -" W - F . ff A 2' j 'Uh' r WR A-X M' si Y. ,E ati? A- , fi .0 In ,Q xx he , , . , f-ff - X, 2 F4 i O D -Q7 tl' gt gl ' N pq' Qylkwf , X A .,, f, 5 , -- 5 Fl Q2 W M ff fx L A., T"fAS"'l N .fl 'ff' 5 f .ff-g," ,a?f'fq+g..f,f1fS1:1f,g,w:4,gf4gFf?f,f, ,- HL.: ,ik A H' x"'m-:A+ 'AW' .9 0- ,unix :-.2 V .0 " '7 'ns 4-5' R w-, . M - 5-'-my H' H V ww, ' 4 . M ' AM .. ' '- e- Q W ,ff ,. W. N :W fx' -M ' .il-.rtjV,V+,:.k':: . ' I 3' 44 xv-ilxall, jail Q 6'!gg?!Qr-Q31 A ix, , ,isjde it 'Vx'-'v 'QXVQ1 .-:fA':ff-H59 lrlfrf ' I 1115'5'5'k4l5'7?'i""1f5? Q 'i5A2 W- vfwfif ' if ,-ff.C'f+f2-'fv'1'A +: 4" x K WAAJQ? K, .Q Q f -A ' aff f 4 v"' avr f if '2 ffff-'-5 rf-M1 ' fl fu ,fa gh' V-if,-xfqg 2,11-f 191- L,1fS1,.',l 3f?!,,'f if !jAQ54-'ff-gn? SRAM W., ,A J' J'ff.'L ' 'aw - 12' f+'f-' ' 'fri 2 ' 12'-:yr 'A-:vga-1 A -ae, b' if 1111" i0'fnf:s.? ,'-viayk .fi-A A .iii gaiefl --,, Zig'-P yi4,giE,q!,,fi .'2.Qr':iivirN' 1Vi!.rnxn:T4. M W-mga! fmlisi ,. -1, .' ' V .,- I wg, , 41 ,q 'IQ -4 14. '1,f'j:ffv:5 ,Mg ji YQ", 3' 'f"M,N, g iiiit! 'flgjx I 49 f-W A ,X ' 'fig N wh. vf,M21,twi .ff -pl Qrgg-Wx, -gp, ?f ':,L2Q 'iz 4' A AJ2'a1Q,:fQ','.,Ni pig- ,fn-.ff'f 2f:'fg'ag,,cT gfffff af N -:iff r, I - f"""' ,W A-',,f,-Qhux ,' -, Q ",f, ' ' -wx .,f 'x v1f'2,,,'. 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N. - 'N W x ' 1 25 Q N 1.221-Q. ff? 4'-1 wif ff . -vf ff-"S-' f -w +f?M-M- 1 ' , 4 is 5 rjxs A-:Ry 4l1K,dit..klf?- ylfli' xx,!,af,..,4l5-Q KXELMAI 'rem ,f,4M:A.ir,74:? 5-VE' AML' t. ,AVN A X .Lexx ih-j1.l...,,x H, Uv :y,a. at We-T1 'kg ,jx . X if . V 'xx AX ., 'Q an 4 fy' Q ,- ""', ,X ,f.' ,w ,Jun ' ", M- 1 ' 324 !w1HxxMfQA3K ig?XQWH3L1yAYmxwi.H1'TQN1:jiM fx? QW!! ' W X' KN N' N5 N-'Q QV f ix A ' U ,L , Q K- Q ,sl-QA - ,fQ .g-1-.LS a.1 m5.H M aw-4 . w -mmgmslQ- . w-H, A Q- ' x V 4 1 1 .I I., A 1 :. Af., fi? Vi' - ff? 3,1 mi X I X Q X f'5'15W'X21f' ?Q 119iQV'214W+1wfwfwmfakifi g3 'Mg Vxgw Q- 6.4!!ff15 -sax-,gf , Q 'x wr, ? " wif 111 . 5 ,ggi G a2i,i?g,ik gig-,i,' .xg 2 i4.g ff' gf ' "1 A null! 'igia 1:4 .Q A - gg 1J.,f34lXx .4 tl '-"f 'hvg "'!ff,'P 1, . - ., - "w Hqffew.-Q vi: ':g, :f.:,: 1,,xf"+3m-wff 9'5'fQ'-1if2fS- if. ff 12 'fw..A?'-v nf 3' img, 3-s,.,s,f5.,i:,L -Nj 2.374 W: t 3,-53. 3.1 L-7-L pfg, , v::..v.iA in-J iw , ' .Hgh . Ik tai . 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SE ICJR SECTIG 398 -vi..ig 4.g www' E? 3 24 54 G xy 5? fs f R Q 5 M S I JOHN PAUL ABBOTT Dallas, Texas A-4 With a lean body but an appetite big enough to devour a long-horn steer in one sitting, this tall Texan strolled through the southern gate of West Point wearing black cowboy boots, levis, and a ten gallon hat. John would like us to believe that he really didn't like it too much at Texas on the Hudson and occasionally the Tacti- cal Department agreed and had him walk along the south forty which we know as Central Area. His airborne wings betray him and we know that deep inside his Texas heart he is pretty gung-ho. -2 ati Rabble Rouser 4, T, Swim- Q20 ming 4, Culture Club 3, i X 2, l. xt JAMES WALLACE ADAMS Houston, Texas E-4 A product of the independent Republic of Texas, sent out to wreak havoc upon the world, Jim had to let up iust a little while passing through the Mil. Acad. A true son of the out- doors, he can run, shoot, swim, and surf with the best of them. Equally adept in the more sophisticated disciplines of economics and psy- chedelic lighting, the progressive element of the Corps has indeed benefited from Jim's many fand loudi contributions. Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 2, ig Behavioral Science Club 2, lp Scuba Club 3, 2, "The Fagan 2, ffl 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club ,, Q 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES EDDINGTON ADKINS Springfield, Illinois H-I Chuck's four years were a tough battle from all sides. He came close to wearing stars, both kinds, and, despite his- efforts to the contrary, he had a couple of bad scrapes with the T.D. Always willing to lend a helping hand, and always optimistic, Chuck gave up many hours sleep fighting other people's academic battles. His ability to get the iob done while stepping on as few toes as possible will always stand him in good stead with his classmates and with the Infantry. Portuguese Club 3, Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, li Culture Forum 3, 2, T. ERNEST CARL ADAMS Schenectady, New York B-4 Always a great outdoorsman, the Army and field training were for Ernie. His admiration and love for West Point and its high ideals did not include German. lt was an obstacle in his path to success, but he overcame it with a smile and a punt. His fine qualities and many capabilities will provide for a successful Army career. Grenade 3, KDET 4i Riding Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 3, 2, Skeet and Trap Club 2. LONN I E BOTHWELL ADAMS Gainesville, Florida C-l In the past four years, Lonnie has given much to Company C-l and his classmates. His contri- butions range from excellence on the intramural fields to midnight "poop" sessions. His personal evaluations of "the system" here probably kept more people from going farther astray than the Chaplain's office. Always to be remembered are Lonnie's costly doubts of his ability in chemistry Yearling year. He will always be regarded highly by those of us in C-1 and will be equally suc- cessful in the Army. French Club 4, 3, Rugby Q 8 Club 4, Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 25 Military Affairs Club A A JOHN ARTHUR AHLBRECHT Mahtomedi, Minnesota C-2 Armed with a hockey stick and golf clubs, John traveled from God's country for a peaceful four years of college life. Somewhere along the way, probably the second day he was here, the tactical department and assorted upperclassmen began what has become a continuous effort to convert him to the system, and with only four months of his life to show for their trouble. John's abilities will more than outweigh any- one's desire to put him in a mold, it is the individual who makes his mark on the world. Hockey 4, 3, 2, lp Golf 4, 3, 2, lg Century Club 2, 1. FRANK BEAUREGARD ADAMS Galveston, Texas C-2 Frank travelled from the Gulf of Mexico to his new found Highland home with two things he was sure he would need-a set of long iohns and an unconquerable drive. The amazing Cadet laundry has rid him of his first possession, but his other one has grown continually stronger throughout, his stay. There can be no more per- severant man on campus, as evidenced by the uncountable hours he has spent in the Thayer Hall Dungeon trying to convert the computers to his way of thinking. As we make our last trek out of Washington Gate we can only hope that our paths will cross with Frank's sometime during his long and undoubtedly fruitful career. Fine Arts Forum 3g Russian Q, X0 Club 3, 2, Cardinal Newman 5 I Forum 4, 3, Honor Commit- M. tee 1, Glee Club 4. . JAMES CRAIG ADAMSON Geneseo, New York D-4 Smart, capable, hardworking and self-confi- dent, Jim inspires a confidence in others that will establish him as one of U.S.M.A.'s out- standing leaders. Not one to be awed by rank or position, Jim evaluates people for what they are and works accordingly. Predicting his future is useless, because he will be limited only by his own mind, which now has no limitations. People who know Jim consider it an honor, and those who work with him consider it a privilege. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, lg Cap- by 1 6 fain Pistol club 4, 3, 2, 1. S I l X X .Wi W. WILLIAM ANTHONY AILEO Carbondale, Pennsylvania D-1 He came as Bill but left as the "Bird" and a scholar of some note. The Bird had an all around personality, never meeting anybody he couldn't work with. As a cadet he tried every- thing once and always came out as "top-dog." Of all of his accomplishments he will probably be remembered by most as the man who did the Juice Problems. But he was far more and we shall all see this as the years pass. Protestant Sunday School 4, SCUSA 3, 2, lg Military Af- fairs Club lp Howitzer 4, ,, 3, Mortar 3, Fine Arts Forum ' 3, 2, ly Dialectic Society K 2. 1. f " 'v ERNEST LEWIS ALBANESE St. Clairsville, Ohio B-4 Ernie came to us from the wilds of the Ohio Valley where that good old tradition of perse- verance still exists. Anyone who has had the opportunity to know him will attest to his ability to get the iob done without the usual hurricane of blood, sweat, and tears, These last two years Ernie has had the undying support of a fan club of one, Mary Ann, who after he leaves, West Point will never be the same. But he will. 150 lb. Football 4, Fine 65 Arts Forum 25 Spanish f club 4. X X CLAUDE DARlUS ALEXANDER Ulysses, Kansas C-l Claude came to West Point with the ideal of perfection before him, and to this day he has not lost sight of his ideal. Unlike most ,of his classmates, Claude had been imbued with the attributes of soldiership by his prior military service and airborne training, and this coupled with his desire for perfection has marked Claude for success both as a cadet and as an officer. When the stars start to fall on the class of '69 Claude will no doubt be at the forefront. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, ly Nkgifif scusA 2, 1, Culture Forum ff' NX 3, 2, Judo Club 4, 3. JAMES MICHAEL ALLEN La Belle, Florida F-1 Mike wants to be an Army Officer. He has prepared himself for this goal for over three years. Skydiving and personal conditioning are two of the ways Mike prepares. The word that best fits this cadet is likable. He is likable be- cause he is fair, friendly, and considerate. He attacks all iobs with vigor and excitement, but never losing that personal touch which is such an important part of what he does. When he leaves West Point, this Floridian will be what he has always desired-a fine officer. S C 1 Russ: Sport Parachute Club 3, 2, ,f lp ki lUb 2, 5 'art Club 3. A AY GEORGE WERNER ALBRECHT Chicago Heights, Illinois E-4 With cynicism as his gospel and Bob Hope as his savior, our refugee from the underworld of Southside Chicago iourneyed to West Point bringing with him a refreshing wit and an un- dying desire to leave unaffected. This German transplant ventured to his homeland only to come back a hero with a Soldier's Medal to complement his National Defense Citation. Acute- ly aware of the wonderful world of cinema, South Aud's vacant sixth row will never see a more avid nor more frequent occupant, and North Area's personality will suffer with the passing of our esteemed friend, but, we're certain someone will iump for joy. Debate Council and Forum M Q 2, lg German Club 2, I, Vice X President I. A A STEPHEN OVID ALLAIRE Bristol, Connecticut B-4 Steve impressed Us as a man of many facets. His personality was as varied as his background, which included engineering, government work and the seminary. When Ovid wasn't out kicking a soccer ball around, he could very likely be found in the middle of the nearest verbal fracas in the barracks. Always ready for a bull session, Steve's greatest satisfaction was getting the other guy to discover a side of the problem previously overlooked. Steve is a blend of deep thinker, mature individual, and good friend. Soccer 4, 3, 2, If Russian Club 4, 3, 2, if Newman ic Forum 4, 3. X Y JOEL RICHARD ALVAREZ Sioux City, Iowa C-2 Joel came to us from the infamous lands of Iowa. After overcoming this obstacle, he prompt- ly proceeded to humble the Academic Depart- ments and usually ibut not alwaysl stay one step ahead of the Tacs. Joel made many friends with his friendly ways and willingness to help his classmates. Although a master strategist at touch football, Joel went in for the more con- structive sport of policing the plain on Sunday afternoons. A person with Joel as his friend knows he has a real one. Math Forum 2, I, Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, lg Audio M. 4.1 I VNS Club 3, 2, 'lg Karate I. PAUL SCOTT ALBRIGHT Traverse City, Michigan A-4 Paul, alias Ozzie or Paulie, arrived at West Point from the frozen hinterlands of the U.P.- Marquette, Michigan, to be exact. Not a "Star- Man" type scholar, Paul managed to submerge himself in the vast middle reaches of his class. His "Big Boy" attitude carried him well on the rugged fields of boxing and lacrosse and has given him the singular distinction of being the first man in his class to own his own saber. It has been said that behind every successful man there is a woman, and with one like Janice, success is insured. M 0 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, lg spanish Club 3, 2, i. A A .J " 'A q ROBERT DUNCA g5LLARigicE I Pittsburgh, Pennsyivania C-2 Dice's interests during his tenure here at the Academy have been devoted to three major areas: athletics, academics and dancing. Bob, after playing twenty out of the twenty-two po- sitions on the football field, finally settled down to defensive tackle at the end of his iunior year. Because of academics, that wasn't the only settling down he did at the end of his iunior year. There shouldn't be any need to mention his prowess on the dance floorp anyone who has ever been to a dance here and looked out over the sea of heads has noticed a bright spot that moved iust a little faster than all the rest. Any- one who had a nickel for every heart that bright spot left broken on the dance floor would be a millionaire! Football 4, 3, 2, I, Indoor Track 2, 'lg Outdoor Track lg Brigade Wrestling Cham- pion 4, 3. ' CHARLES WILLIAM ANDERSON Fort Worth, Texas B-3 The "A," that tall blond kid from Texas who introduced himself on that first day as an Aggie, must be considered as a single person with two spirits-his own and Susan's, His readiness with the quip-good and bad-kept his associates on their toes mentally and physically. Goats of all classes owe many tenths to the long suffering patience of Andy. Rifle team 4, 3, 2, lg Rifle Mg! Club 4, 3, 2, President I. Q rl' JON HARMON ANDERSON Fort Meade, Florida D-3 One day in July a young southerner decided to take West Point by storm, he has been de- fending Florida oranges and winning friends ever since. Jon's assets lie in his wonderful personal- ity, artistic and athletic abilities, and uncanny flexibility. Although he would rather play ball for the Goats than grub tenths, Jon is walking away with a wealth of knowledge gleaned on his own. With Jon, the officer corps is gaining a fine and competent member in 1969. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Howitzer 2, Goat-Engineer Football 2. JOHN MARSHALL ANDREWS Erie, Pennsylvania G-3 John Andrews, West Point's answer to the "What-me-worry Kid," has managed to carry on the social life that many movie stars would envy. Obsessed with the strange drive to achieve suc- cess without working, John's grades have been held up mostly with luck. There isn't a hat big enough to hold his head nor a mirror shiny enough to do his reflection iustice. A truly well rounded man, John was made for the finer things in life. But above all, John is a good sport, for he is allowing us to print this. 19115 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football, Fine Arts For- 'mmm um 3, 2, 'l, Ski Club 2, I. f'-' 'U' STEVEN CURT ANTHONY Clay Center, Kansas C-3 Known for his wide travels, Steve's worldly charms have been known to snow more than one member of the "hope-to-be-Mrs. Anthony" Club. Never one to lose his perspective, even the spec- ter of going into Juice finals with his tenth bag nearly empty didn't blow Steve's cool, in fact, Steve is known to have remarked that a good West Point Tarzan flick is much more helpful in academic matters than any of the science fiction he's seen in a nuke lab. Scuba, skeet, and many other activities helped take his mind off the routine, his dry wit C?J and good nature won him many friends. Odds are he'Il be a success. Sport Parachute Club 3, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President I, Scuba Club 3, 2, l, Ger- man Club 3, 2, i, French 0 0 2, i, Hunting Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3. A I LARRY EARL ANDERSON Grand Junction, Colorado C-3 Larry might best be described by a childhood playmate as he said "I did not notice him until I suddenly discovered that Larry had won all of the marbles." Larry has applied the same quiet competent manner to a variety of tasks, and whether the activity was mental or physical, he always did an excellent iob. Always willing to help, Larry assisted many classmates in aca- demics, especially Juice where "Gray Larry's" solution saved many tenths. Larry's keen mind, ambition, and common sense will insure the suc- cess of those activities which he undertakes for the Army or himself. Certainly, the Army could ask for no better man iust as no man could ask for a better friend. Amateur Radio Club 3, 2, l. My V0 N4 We RICHARD CAMERON ANSHUS Minneapolis, Minnesota B-1 From the land of sky-blue waters, to the de- batably hallowed halls of Thayer, to the hog- infested CP's of Fort Polk or the equally infested Big Casino, Dick showed us an unbelievable at- traction for Hamms, Z-l's, iungle boots, com- mando knives, and "rounds of "l6'." A goat by official decree, he surprised the academ'c demons by taking a long weekend second semester of Cow year, and made some of us wonder if he'd been a pretender to Goat Football's starting de- fensive backfield. West Point's loss will be Ben- ning's gain as Dick becomes a conscientious small unit commander in the tru-e spirit of FM7-15, and to that end we wish him all of the best. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 'l, Military Affairs Club 2, l, Behavioral Science Club 2, 'l, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l, KDET 4, Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 2. CARLOS ENRIQUE ARAYA San Jose, Costa Rica B-l "Charley" cannot wait until graduation when he can return to his native homeland and begin his ascendancy to the Presidency. During this ascendancy he hopes to further his education in electrical engineering-as witnessed by his mass poop sessions before each "juice" WPR and the semi-functional, self-made radio on his desk. Being a Latin American, he lived up to the Latin spirit, evidenced by the frequent letters he re- ceived from the American girls swept off their feet by his charms, but his heart still belongs back home! Soccer 4, Spanish Club 3, 2, l. ROBERT WARREN ANDERSON Gary, Indiana F-1 After four years of F-1 and two years of Purdue Bob has finally made it into the Light Blue of the Infantry, Always ready and willing to help and serve, Bob will find no trouble excelling in the Army as he did here at the Point. Will we ever forget the good times he gave us in .lW's room where he would have us all in tears with his tales of soirees, plebes, and P's? Bob's bout with the T.D. Plebe and Yearling years failed to subdue his unyielding spirit which made him a true friend and will make him a great soldier. Debate Council and Forum 2, Mountaineering Club 3. CHARLES VICTOR ANSTROM Osage City, Kansas E-4 Chuck's "Country" background fails to ade- quately describe the impression he has made on those who know him really well. His ability to quickly grasp the problem at hand made him a helpful ally in a never ending battle against academics, the tactical department and West Point in general. He never once seemed to be stifled by anything he had to face. It should be interesting to see his reaction when he finally meets his O.A.O.! Forum 2 Acolyte 3 2 Track 4, Basketball Manager 4, 3. -r Russian Club 3, 2, Fine Arts I 1 I -E2 7 LAURENCE LEON ARCHER Lyons, Kansas A-3 Larry's one of those stocky 5'6" cadets who somehow managed to survive intramural cross- country and obstacle course shelves. lf cadets were weapons, Larry would be a mortar-which may be why he boots a football so far. But fire- power's not always wirepower and souvenir- minded EL 304 gave him a star in consequence. Larry ought to do well in the Army, even if he goes signal. l50 lb. Football 4, SCUSA 4, Skydiving Club 3, Goat- Engineer Football 2, Glee Club 4. GERRY HUBERT ARMSTRONG West Cosina, California A-l Gerry came to Us as an Army brat and a poop-schooler. The one thing he cares about is shaking lrands with Linda. He is known on cam- pus for his now-famous "Armstrong Curl," which is a lock of hair curling around his right eye and which reached his upper lip at peak per- formance. If he were able to amass as much money while playing the stock market, as he was at amassing hours on the area, he would be able to pay cash for his car. 5 ai Century Club 3, 2, l. ' DOUGLAS SEMLER AYKROYD Heidelberg, Germany G-4 With a soothing bowlful to help him concen- trate, Doug can tackle any problem and lick it. Silent contemplation and a ready wit should be a great asset to him and to those with whom he serves. A language student, his flexibility of tongues may prove a great social, as well as, academic attribute. The tank corps will find a vigorous Panzer leader in this disciple of Patton. Debate Team 4, 3, 2, lg Model U.N. Forum 2, l, Chairman lg German Club 2, if French Club 2, if Audio Club 3, 2, 'lg Hop Committee . 4, 3, 2, if Protestant Chapel X' .eff Choir 4, 3, 2, l, Regimental ,. J. Representative 2. '5 ANDREW JOSEPH BACEVICH, JR. Highland, Indiana C-l With his craggy good looks and equally craggy good humor, Skip will be best remembered for his hell-bent-for-leather style of play on the rugby field. Certainly to look at him you'd never guess that he is a poet. But then to read his poetry you'd never guess it either. His belief in .the Cubs isindicative of the simple-minded op- timism for which he is iustly famed. Mention Air- Cav, Chicago, or a girl named Nancy and, if you are perceptive, you may note a glimmer of something else or other in his eyes. Laugh as you mention them and you may note a punch in the mouth. Rugby Club 4, 3, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President lf Class Committee 2, lg Fine Arts , Forum 3, 2, Pointer Poetry Editor lg Goat-Engineer Foot- 6 ,, ball. N' RALPH ARTIGLIEREFHH Madison, New Jersey D-3 Ralph has made outstanding contributions in all phases of Cadet life: academics, athletics, friendship, and leadership. An intelligent and conscientious student and leader, he was always willing to help a classmate with any type of problem. He overcame a number of bad breaks and managed to make contributions to the com- pany in wrestling and boxing, and to the corps in football. The Army is gaining a superb officer in Ralph and an excellent Army wife in his Gale. Corps Squad Football 4, 2, lg SCUSA 2, lg Spanish Club 3, 2, lg Behavioral Science , Club 3, 2, 'lg Fine Arts For- EX- ' iff?-5' um 3, 2, Order of the Ar- a row 4, 3, 2, 1. 2 EDWARD STANLEY BABCOCK, JR. Huntsville, Alabama D-4 From the sunny surf of the University of Cali- fornia, via Alabama, Skip came to West Point. Skip would never settle for second best, and while he was always quiet and easy going he never failed to put out lO0'Xs in anything he did whether in academics, athletics, or extra- curricular activities. Skip's never-say-die attitude is probably best symbolized by the full length rebel flag he wore on his B-robe. It appears certain that Skip's future will be full of "Joy." ZfO2fs'if'flilfayciiihoil if Z' lg R kt s '1 2, lg f scusiczle Ocley A M I' JAMES MARTIN BACHTA Chicago, Illinois E-2 A fierce competitor on the fields of friendly strife, Jim displayed considerable athletic exper- tise. But this boxing champion was, during nor- mal company life, congenial and unassuming, offering himself as a placid example of content- ment, even during the severe trials of cadet life. Respected by all and an asset to his com- pany, this smiling boxer is destined for a long and fruitful career. Fencing Club 45 Judo Club is-,5QlEh,ff':' 4, Brigade Boxing Cham- Y.. pion 4, 3. sf 'S RICHARD CHADWICK ASHLEY Quincy, Florida A-3 Rich is a product of the sunny state of Florida. No doubt one of the top men in the Cadet Corps, Rich's leadership ability, military bearing, and concept of duty will work well for him in the Officer Corps after graduation. Rich, with perseverance and steadfast loyalty, has gained the respect and admiration of everyone who has known him. His friendship is much valued and freely given, as it always will be. Ring and Crest Committee 4 3 2 l' Cadet Band 4 3- Fine Arts Forum 2- Cadet 1 1 1 1 1 I Q Dance Band 4, 37 First Cap- l tains Forum 2, KDET 2, l. TERRY RICHARD BACON Treynor, Iowa E-2 Terry will always be remembered by his num- erous friends as a warm and likable fellow. His willingness to help when someone is in need and his iovial and easy-going laugh will continue to make his lasting friendship a high priority item. Pointer Fiction Editor 2, 'Ip Painting Seminar of Fine Arts Forum I, Behavioral Q Science Club 2, 'l, French Cl b 3, 2, I, Rocket S ' 1 3Iu2l L ocie y A A SAMUEL HOPKINS BAILEY, III Knoxville, Tennessee E-4 As a cadet, "Hop" made the following dis- coveries: a.J V.O. and ginger, b.J women are not to be trusted, c.J science is great. Unfor- tunately, "Hop" also encountered the following difficulties: a.J money, b.D arithmetic, c.I the English language. A great advocate of the circuit, he could often be found wrapped around such things as a Roman bench, a brown boy, or a boodle box iusually someone else'sJ.i "Hop's" career, like everything else, is in the bag. Chess Club 3. 0 J JAMES ANDREW BALL West Orange, New Jersey A-I Never known as one to be "gotten down" by the daily routine, Jim has battled from his turn- out star in English to consistently making the Dean's List. His presence is always felt during the week by his admirable quality of being able to smile through the "greyest" days. However, on weekends, no one ever sees him except Joan. His hard work served as an example for all of us. It guarantees success and happiness for him and his bride. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I, "" 'L' French Club 2, Newman Forum 4, 3, Catholic Choir and Acolytes 4, 3, 2, I. I JOHN PAISLEY BACOT Conway, South Carolina A-4 From the sunny shores of South Carolina, "J. B." blazed into his new home on the banks of the Hudson. Speaking in a southern accent exceeded by no one, John's 'Orry County humor kept A-4's halls ringing with humor. His interest is sports, football and hunting particularly, was only exceeded by J. B.'s interest in the "rack." With his outstanding sincerity and humor, John is guaranteed success in whatever he chooses in life. Rifle Team 4, Protestant Sunday School 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 'Ig Rocket So- ciety 2, lg Spanish Club 2, lg Astronomy Club 2, I. ROBERT HENRY BALDWIN Maumee, Ohio ' r A y E-3 From the beginning we recognized Bob as one of the outstanding men in our class. Never con- tent with the middle of the road, he was a true winner in whatever he chose to undertake. Equally at home in the seriousness of the respon- sibility we knew him capable of or at the wildest of parties, Bob was a true gentleman, scholar, athlete, and individual. What more can be said of a man than that his success in life is unquestionable. First Captain's Forum 2, 'lp Honor Committee 3, 2, Chair- man I, Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2, I, KDET 3, "X-' Academy Exchange Commit- 9 l ,,, tee 2. WALTER BERNARD BALLENBERGER Scottsdale, Arizona A-4 Arriving from the deserts of Arizona, Wally's equally dry sense of humor carried our whole company through its many ups and downs. A friend when nobody else knows you, Wally was one of us, with a mind and personality few, if any, can match. Adaptable to any situation, Wally can and will always extract what's best from life, and this feeling can't help but be contagious to the many people who will ulti- mately cross his path. . QQ, . Rocket Society 2, I: Russian Club 3, 2, I, Astronomy club 2, 1. X Xt WILLIAM JOSEPH BAHR Hays, Kansas H-I Bill came to West Point with strong convic- tions about much of life. Not a loud person, he believes that a kind word and encouragement are iust as effective as the "you will" method of doing things. While here, Bill became a very pragmatic individual, and you could usually find him reading Ayn Rand in his spare time. Bill will undoubtedly continue to follow his con- victions and have a successful career. Russian Club 4 Military Af My 2 X Cardinal Newman Club 4, . I .. v K fairs 3, 2. I Xi BLAINE STEPHEN BALL Unionville, Michigan D-I Blaine never failed to annoy us. Fearing loss of privileges, we spent many hours sweating in the gym preparing for OPE's graded ordeals. Blaine iust showed up for the test-and maxed it. Curses upon natural athletes! Unfortunately for the Army teams, he decided to concentrate on academics. Unexpectedly, the top three or four hundred men in the class elected to stay- so Blaine always narrowly missed Dean's List. Debate Council and Forum 3: Protestant Sunday School fRg:' liw.x25 Teacher 3, 2, I, Brigade .. .51 2, Open Boxing 4, 2, I. ' X' ROGER PAUL BALOG Joliet, Illinois G-3 The Dodger became a cadet after wandering aimlessly through two years of higher education and the finer things of life which culminated at Purdue University. An extremely talented and gifted individual, Rog's talents were immediately put to use by his friends in that vague field of science called electricity. An engineer at heart, Rog feels a certain excitement in the engineering and construction of a road. His ability and drive have started him on the road of success, a road he will travel long and well. EE? EE? skydiving club 4, 3, Rocket fifties- WIFE Society 3, 2, lg Newman Forum 4, 3. IS11 .T:E. DANIEL CLAIR BALOU Concord, California Cat broke the pool and hazing-of Bird for more th years-and the human race years. If Hungarians and Ar man they'd be in da with and camels are "up tight, anyone finds a Bab-Bo bom whatever happened to ring "C" Squad Wrestling 4, Astronomy Club 4, Slum 'n Gravy 4, 3, 2, Skydiving Club 3, German Club 2, l, German Exchange 2, SCUSA l. GEORGE ANTHONY B Trafford, Pennsylvania George, "The Log," is pe in the Corps with the origin still holds the title of "One king, or so he says. Log is the academic world on fire, to general order of friend upper quarter of everyone' more men like George on would be a more bearable Rugby Club 4, 2, T, Russian Club 4, 3, Slum 'n Gravy 3, 2, Astronomy Club 2, 1. GEORGE CLINGER BAS San Antonio, Texas is Georqe. A fighter to the on some formidable adversa and with few exceptions, ha -a-levia 51 GH D-l Academy record for an three consecutive for 21 consecutive bs could speak Ger- a Dan. California, trivia outa sight" and if b, it's Balough-and ? ARSTIS H-l rhaps the only man al class clippers. Log on One" basketball n't altogether setting but when it comes George is in the s list. Maybe with our side, the Army place to live. S C-2 infantry leader, it end, he has taken ries at West Point, s been on top after lf ever there was a born w each round. As aggressive as he is with his karate cho shown the academic depar mercy. Unfortunately, worn- not a criterion for cadet would undoubtedly be a brigade staff. But, if loyalty mon sense are the criteria professional soldiers are me be the first in our class to 1 150 lb. Football 4, 3, Ka- rate 3, 2, l. ith his brown boy p, George never has tments the slightest out shoe leather is rank, otherwise he ranking member of integrity, and com- by which successful asurecl, George will Wear' stars. DAVID scott BARBER Salt Lake ci-ry, utah c-2 From his entrance on 1 July 1965, Dave has made his presence felt at West Point. Not con- tent to be "Mr. Average Cadet," he has shown his determination and competitive spirit from the boxing ring to the'boards of Thayer Hall. Dave can take anything in his stride-from a Thanks- giving Day get together to a long weekend skiing accident. As "company purity rep," he gave us the moral guidance we weren't looking for. Always willing to lend a hand, Dave pose sesses a kind of spirit and good nature which should serve him well for many years to come, German Club 3, 27 Sport Parachute Club 3, Military EEI Affairs Club 2, Protestant Acolyte 2. :.:11'.f.e::. MICHAEL BARSZCZ Anchorage, Alaska H-4 Vowels may well be the only thing Mike lacks. Arriving from iust about everywhere, Mike quickly put cadet life into his typical pattern- save the best 'til last. His uncanny ability to get things done-the right way-in the shortest possible time make him invaluable to any en- deavor. lf he hadn't spoken so fast we might have discovered his secret, but we know that an Irish strain fand the luck that goes with itj will be in his future. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg French Club 4, 3, 2, lg Audio Club W1 Ns 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 5 , if scusA 4, 3, 2, chairman N4 fig. ROBERT ANDREWS BASSETT San Diego, California B-4 With Bob West Point was a family tradition, and he strove to attain the Academy's mission. A Californian with guts and determination-the prime mover in B-11's wing-T formation. On Dean's List Bob was a permanent feature. ln every way, he was Thayer's creature. Admire him we musty respect him we do. One question remains: Will Bobby be true? For blessed with a girl from the heavens above, Bob's theme song will always be: "Whom Do You Love?" Q, Al to 5? FORREST WILLIAM BARNETT Midland, Texas H-1 Keeping his stars plus burning the midnight oil over his debate filebox occupied much of Bill's time. However, he was never too busy to help a goat with studies or to keep a pretty girl waiting. His conscientious manner in every endeavor along with an affable personality w'll carry him far either in the Army or the political world. il 'P -Y Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Vx 2, scusA 3, 2, state De- 472' cj? partment Summer Intern 1, Debate Council 4, 3, 2, President 'l. E BRENT BYRONCBARTH X' Short Hills, New Jersey C-1 Hailing from New Jersey, Brent came to West Point with the attitude of doing his best. Wheth- er it was castigating his roommate's untidy habits or consuming unusual quantities of Hot Dawgs on Saturday night, Brent always took a conscientious attitude in whatever he did. When Brent wasn't studying to make the Dean's List, he was helping a goat stay off the Dean's other list. His ability to work hard, his great friend- liness, and his desire to do a good iob will stand him in good stead in the Army and his career. Football 4, ska club 2, 1, French Club ip Military Af- fairs Club T. A l LENNY STANLEY BAY Butte, Montana G-4 The man from Butte arrived on the second stage east with a determination and dedication to be graduated that neither academics nor Lusk Reservoir could stifle. Lenny's quick wit and spontaneous personality made iokes of tense situa- tions and won him a wealth of respect and friendship among all classes. A sage in his own private way, "Lake's" mature counsel was in much demand. Few friends asked so little and gave so much. 5 .. .I ,. 5 EN H355 X . S N 1 W x X. ., 'ixN,. . A- X - 3 :as '- .. X 3 A K X w xx 5 W g , Q X? . ,,.. F 3,1 'fm , V 'af M y mx im,,, It ., .,.,L ,U wi X vw 3 W'-W 1-mi W WILLIAM GRADYIBEARTQIJJR. N. Augusta, South Carolina C-2 Pooh Bear, the gentle giant of C-2, has been tamed by only one person to date. Not having to sweat academics, Butch found other ways to use up his energy-namely Judo. He was an apprentice to Airplanes Associated of the i7th division, specializing in helicopters and demoli- tions. Bear, who hibernated for four consecutive years under his much-used brown boy, is waking up to discover that his pot of honey is that of pushing buttons. He also plans to be the first graduate to attend Ranger school in Yellow- stone National Park. r tb II 4, 3, r' h' CI b Ptigsidznt 2, 1, 'jugs Clsb 3, 2, 1, aszfiesil CARL NELSON BELACK Charlotte, North Carolina F-I Carl never is sure whence his next letter from home will come, but he can always rely on that daily letter from Barbi. Once Carl becomes in- terested in something, he pursues that interest to the utmost whether it be karate or a more academic subiect like Middle Eastern Studies. His perseverance and dedication will make him suc- cessful and happy in all his pursuits. Karate Club 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Jewish Sunday School 4, 3, 2, I. THOMAS EDISON BENSBERG, JR. Camden, Arkansas F-4 Tom is a good natured "Frog" who really likes to dance at all the hops. Coming from Arkansas, he brought a little "Soul" in the shape of a guitar. "Soul Frog" never really studied academics, he spent more time underwater or reading science fiction. Never let it be said that "Frogs" don't like booze or parties. Have you ever seen a frog climbing mountains or snow skiing? No one will ever forget "Frog." Scuba Club 2 1' Fine Arts Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Forum 3, 2, ll. I A A TIM KARLE BECKWORTH Marietta, Georgia B-3 TK is that kind of easy going guy who makes life bearable in this, our noble institution. Plucked from the Georgia sunshine, he gave us all the warmth of his friendship and his unconquerable good nature. Never too busy to help and endowed with that Southern charm which worked equally well with the females, Tim was quickly endeared to all of us. His sin- cerity and subtle determination ensures him of excellence in any future endeavor. Fishing Club 2, I, Hunting fl,-KCI Club 2, 1, Military Affairs ' ,yy Club 2, l. ' DAVID FRANCIS BELDEN Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin A-3 Dave came to us from the farm country of Wisconsin and is proud of it. He'd rather be back home milkin' cows than almost anyplace else. He's got his sights set on two things right now-flying and that little girl from back home. "Baby" can write more letters and get more "D" blind dates than anyone I know. But no matter how "D" they are, Dave always sees that they have a wonderful time. His warm, friendly smile has made and will certainly con- tinue to make many friends for him. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Howitzer Representative 2, f s , Regimental Representative 1, W Russian Club 3. K' 'V JOSEPH CHARLES BERENATO Atlantic City, New Jersey B-3 Sports are Joe's hang up. With a b-ball, racket, and cue Nato played his way through the gray months with the drive rarely seen in sports and work. He proved once and for all the worth of the Italian soldier, the myth has been smashed never to return. Ever a rover, Nato managed to take in the girls from California to Italy, in addition to visiting their homelands. VilIanova's loss was Army's gain. Debate Council 2, Forum 2. 'MQ W gm wb VERNON MANUEL BETTENCOURT, JR. Santa Barbara, California D-2 Couple Vern's conscientiousness with his devo- tion to duty and one finds a leader destined for success. "Onefhundred percent effort, l00'X, of the time" led Vern and his Beast squad to the number one position. This number-one attitude, so prevalent at West Point, will undoubtedly continue after graduation. Whatever his course in life, Vern is sure to remain on top. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 'Ig Catholic Council 0 0 2, l. MICHAEL CALVIN BIBLE Austin, Texas C-4 Groaning from the Iabyrinthine depths of his brown boy was Mike, recuperating from many a pitched battle with O.P.E. and the T.D. When his modesty could be overcome he would warm the hearts of many a homesick cadet with his singing of O Holy Night. His extracurricular activities focused on the brown boy, Batman, and daydreaming about the prettiest brown eyed Texas star produced by Baylor University in a decade. This, coupled with Mike's innate smart- ness will place any goal within his grasp. Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, I, Etrnsibsiizciub 2, 1, Glee U , . :S1T '.T:S. DANIEL CHAMBERS BIRD Alexandria, Virginia F-I As the son of a Colonel and an inhabitant of everywhere, Dan came to "the place" with his golf sticks, slide rule, and already filled out weekend leave blanks. Always willing to lend a hand, he helped us in the mysteries of "iuice," anything requiring logic, and eventually found himself paying our postage. Quiet obviously an Engineer-type, our diligent scholar discovered his true love to be nuclear engineering, a field in which he excelled. In spite of school, Dan took time out to play Sonny Jurgensen on the Intramural football team, and a reasonable fac- simile thereof he was. His levelheadecl, intelli- gent manner of applying common sense to all obstacles in his path, well mark him as a man destined for very meaningful contributions in his chosen field. SCUSA 3, Pointer 2, I, De- If 'Q 4 bate Council 'ly Military Af- fairs I, :z-z1E.1:E'. HE! EE? "1 t' Wits .s KENNETH MARTIN BEVIS Huntsville, Alabama G-I Ken came to us from Huntsville with quiet ways and a real willingness to help. He led our I50 lb. football team and gained our respect and admiration. Ken is a man who can't help but do well after graduation. His cooperative friendliness and fierce competitive spirit will make him as much of an asset to the Army as he has been to our class. T50 lb. Football Team 4, 3, 2, Captain I, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, lg Military Affairs 0 ,, Club 2, I. JOHN WILLIAM BICKEL Fleming, Pennsylvania E-3 Don't let it be said that Big Bic is a bully, at least not so he can hear you, or he'll clobber you till you take it back. He takes out his spite on the rugby field, so he can be sweet and gentle when a certain young lady is around. Known as the wizard, he has helped many class- mates pull through that big PR, By graduation he should be eligible for a minor in astronomy by the stars he works hard to earn, and those he makes others see in a rugby game. With the noose already around his neck and the ring on her finger, he is now trying to convince us that he is happy, and when he says it, we believe it. owitzer 2 'l- Sum eh f Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, I, X-0 H , , I 'n X Gravy 3, 27 KDET 3, 2. s GARY ALLAN BISH Saltsburg, Pennsylvania H-I HP. L." to those who know him best, Gary could always be counted on for a good story. Between "The Fox" and parachuting he was always kept busy. He was always willing to help a friend in academics or any other pursuit, and his stay at West Point has won him many loyal and lasting friendships. We'lI always remember his 5lY grin and good nature and know he'lI have nothing but success. Sport Parachute Club 3, 2, I, Sport Parachute Team 3, 2. MATTHEW SHEPARD BEYELER Manhattan Beach, California B-4 Matt is a loyal Californian, always thinking of sand and surf. He doesn't seem to feel at home away from water. Although his grades are not the highest, he studies hard. The only thing that Matt finds hard about classes is getting there. He probably has slept through more classes than any other cadet. Matt is good natured, though, and doesn't let the little things get him down. He makes the best of every situation and always seems cheerful. Cadet life has not af- fected his distant oals. af- -f 9 Scuba Club 3, 2, I. J X GREGORY CHRISTOPHER BINDER Madras, Oregon H-3 Hailing from Madras, Oregon, Greg added a little color of his own with his brilliant red hair. A determined and aggressive student, Greg be- gan his plebe year with a dedication that lasted for four years. Narrowly missing stars, Greg accumulated a wealth of knowledge that was welcome help to less educated classmates. He plans to continue his interest in physics and computers while contributing to the wire power in a modern Army. Rifle 4, Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Span- tm W. mf I TNG rsh Club 2. JOHN JOSEPH5-BLACKX Bethpage, New York D-I Jack is well-known among the fourth class as "Mr, 4-C" and better known among the upper- classes as one of the "Golden Boys." In recog- nition of his proficiency with pen and pad, the plebes presented Jack with the coveted "Patrick Peace Prize." Another one of Jack's talents was his ability to get from bed to reveille formation in less than a minute, due to his unique "spring- loading" into the rack. Despite lengthy phone calls to Lis and lacrosse practice, Jack was still able to maintain his status as the sobering ele- ment of the Golden Room. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, lg Class Committee 2, I, Slum 'n Gravy 4, Fourth Class Sys- , X tems Committee 2, I. LINWOOD EARL BLACKBURN Norwalk, Connecticut D-2 "Swift and Strong" was the description given to Lindy as Joe Palone's starting left fullback for two years, but this description falls far short of being complete. Lindy not only has the ability, but 'far more important, he has the determination to do well, in soccer, or anything else he tries. Unfortunately, Lindy seemed to leave a little of this determination on the doorstep when he trudged into Thayer Hall. ln spite of this, he never had a problem, or a care, and he made it through with a single idea in mind-to win. No one doubts that he will. S 4,3,2, 1,sk' P I A .. afmyri, Ski lnstructdr ling, 1 1. Qs " JOHN PATRICK BLUMER Washington, Missouri B-4 To those close to him, we-know him as the "Fox." No other name would fit him better. The "Fox" was capable of wearing stars yet still enioying the after-taps "bull" sessions and fun- Ioving weekends. Never was there a dull moment when John wasaround. He has inspired us with his enthusiasm, dedication, and good nature. Not one to portray the gung-ho image, the "Fox" did the iob when it needed to be done. His drive and personality will definitely make him an asset to the officer ranks. 2.53 ig? Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, pigs-fp--,ppm Rocket Society 2, 1. CHARLES OREN BONEBRAKE Aloha, Oregon D-4 Tremendously proud of far away Oregon, Chuck turned out to be an excellent salesman for his home state and -a fine fellow to know. Always ready to help a friend, Chuck had a smile and a word of good cheer for all. Through all the years academics never got the best of him as he proved that a little hard work and determination at the right time can see you througn safely. His ability to have fun while accomplishing a given task should lead Chuck to success in the Army in his future. Astronomy Club 3, 2, Be- - havioral Science Club 3 .1 I L X0 S Fine Arts Forum 3. I OM THOMAS JAMEsQE,LTXicE'if:- Ogdensburg, New York H-2 The Boomer hails from the Keyway to the Seaway, and he'll be the first to let you know. Like all Northern New Yorkers lSouthern Canadiansj, he lived hockey during the winter, but he managed to forsake his skates long enough to play center for the Big Rabble. An uncommon man, literally endowed with common sense, Jim doesn't cope with situations, they cope with him. The forecast for Jim is success. Club 4, 3, 2, ly Ridin Club 3, 2, ly German Club X 2, ly Catholic Acolyte 2, T. Football 4, 3, 2, 'li Spanish GARY WALLACEQEOCSEMA r Danbury, Texas T F-I A loud sound outside the door in the evening usually meant that "Boge" was coming in. He always had plenty to talk about: Donna, playing line on the football team, his G.T.O., or Texas. He still holds a corps record for averaging over a letter a day for four years. Never the last one to bed, Gary always pulled his load in academics. ln every area that he applied himself, Gary excelled. We are sure that this will be the rule after graduation. -A.,-,, . Q sr N3 Football 4, 2, 1. ff X STEWART HERBERT BORNHOFT Annandale, Virginia G--4 "Hey, Stew, you got the A.S.P.'s ??" As 27 people pour into the room at 0728 hours! Stew is always willing to help his friends with the academic poop. In addition, he is one of the multitudes of '69 who has his HQ pup tent pitched in the D.C. area. The Corps of Engineers is in for a pleasant surprise when it gains this man of outstanding mental capacity. 4-es 1-ef Pointer Staff 4, 3, 2, cafha- T? F: t-lfl. 'LL' ...lv I' A . F. IC colyte 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, Chess Club 2, l. BARRY CHARLES BLAY Roseville, California D-2 Discover a cheerful laugh coupled with a ready smile and there you will undoubtedly find Barry Blay. ln his four years with the Corps, Barry has made more lasting friendships than most people have made nodding acquaintances. Most of us are drawn to Barry by the intel- lectual depth with which he perceived all about him. ln a world and a career of complexity, this perception will place Barry in the vanguard of all that he attempts. gg 71,4 'lx vi Cardinal Newman Forum 4, I 1 3, 2, 'lg Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I, Triathlon Club 3, Pistol Team 3, Rabble Rouser 4. U JOHN TILLMATNK Boleciit A Westport, Connecticut C-l "Bolge" came to West Point with his win- ning personality and uncanny ability to make friends and influence people. His athletic ability and his academic endeavors will long be remem- bered especially his "two-tenths" smile. His hardworking manner and mature iudgement demonstrated his inherent qualities of leadership to those about him. John will always be a friend to anyone who knew him and he can be insured of a very successful future. c.s. Football 4, 3, 2, Protes- M 9 tant Sunday School Teacher 2, A I STEVEN ALAN BOSSHARD Richmond, Virginia A-4 "Boss" arrived from Virginia by way of Poop school and iump school. "Dirty legs" were never safe around "Boss" and neither were the girls who watched the skydiving meets as he brought back trophy after trophy. "Boss" never let the academic or tactical departments get his goat, although he was always in the latter category. Studying less than the Dump, if that is possible, he always came through as he will continue to do throughout life. 1,5515 ., Skydiving Team 4, 3, 2, 1, t Pistol Team 4, Cadet Band 0 2 4, Behavioral Science Club 1A 3. R Q Y, FRAME JOHN BOWERS, Ill Corpus Christi, Texas F-3 There is always the one guy who succeeds at everything, and makes it look easy. Be it diving, studying, running, or even ringing the Chapel bells, John heads the list. But he is always ready to help. Perhaps the only five-year starman around, if he can't outthink it, he will outmuck it, or let the computer do it. With the Army in his blood, stars on his collar, and flying in his future, he'll get the iob done. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, ly Chimer 4, 3, 2, lp Water Polo Club 4, 3, Rabble Rouser 31 Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Debate Couni cil and Forum 3, 2, if be .-3lkf,g,ffi Military Affairs Club 2, lg 22- " Goat-Engineer Football 2. 2 is v e,,se2'1' s . s. fs ji 1 GEORGE ROBERT BRAMBILA Reno, Nevada H-l Though not the tallest member of our class, Bob certainly does not lack stature. Initially a hive, he has slowly but surely been approaching the revered rank of the goats. Always on the move, "The Hobbit" could be seen from the heights of the high bar in gymnastics to the depths of the steam tunnels. With his unceasing enthusiasm and eagerness Bob will always be classed as a doer. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 'lg Astronomy Club 4, 37 Rid- ing Club 3, 2, ly Moun- taineering Club 3, 2, if Corp Squad Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, lg Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 'lg CIC 2, ig SCUSA 3. THOMAS JOSEPH BRENNAN, JR. Richmond Hill, New York D-4 Remember Tom Brennan for his laugh. TeeJay, "The Oracle," put the Irish in the coffee and let no one change his mind. He will do anything for a friend-at West Point he was either very quiet or he roared-but he always had a hand- shake and a smile to give away. Newman Forum 3, 2, Cen- a a tury Club 3, 2, 1. BROOKS ALESHIRE BOYE Alexandria, Virginia A-3 You can remember Brooks by his happy, catchy grin, his fantastic filing system or his ever present camera. He is also remembered as hav- ing the corps' finest iazz and pop collection that was cheerfully lalmost gleefully! sold for that shiny stone on Linda Christian's hand, or even by the 2.6 average he pulled down when he wanted to. One simply can't draw a circle around Brooks and say, "there he is." He is too moving, too much alive! U 0 Behavioral Science Club 2, PHILIP DELANO BRANT Mico, Texas A-3 Phil is our rear security against the Dean's Office, and may graduate with more stars than Orion. Nonetheless he's an unofficial Spanish hive and probably the only cadet to successfully fly airplane models with a tape recorder, A likable guy with a lot of staying power, Phil should do well in the Army-so long as he doesn't have to design computers. Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, Riding Club 3, Russian 1-'S club 3. 7' EX TERRY ALAN BRESNICK Paterson, New Jersey H-4 U Quick wit, high goals and loads of determina- tion are what will be remembered when we think of "Bres." Terry was probably the smartest man without stars in the Corps. He was the man with the ASP's. Unselfishness was his trade- mark as he tutored us who were less fortunate through the perils of the academic world. Mr. Extracurricular, Terry got away from Woo Poo every other weekend. His high standards and attributes insure him a bright and successful future. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 'lp Military Affairs Club 3, 2, lp Audio Club 3, 2, lg Rocket Society 37 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, T, Chess Club 3, 2, lp Spanish Q ji 0 Club 3, 2, lp Jewish Choir fx ,X 4, 3, 2, lg Sunday School d Q Teacher 4, 3. 'K 0. FRANCIS DARBYQBAOYLQ Baltimore, MarylR"' F-l Darby came to West Point with a strong will and a great missionp and after unpacking his lacrosse sticks, he set about to realize it and did. Studies and haircuts never hassled him in his position as "A aflete." As he conquered West Point by ioining clubs, he himself was con- quered by the "Champ." Ooof became his favor- ite word on the weekends after that, and during the week he made the stock holders in AT and T very happy indeed. He was easy-going, seem- ingly unconcerned, and oft surprised at what those around him did. ln spite of the system, Darbo kept his cool and his "Oh well" approach to life. He, the Champ and the prospective 25 will find a great future ahead of them where ere they travel. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, lp Rabble Rousers 45 Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, lg Military Affairs Club 2, lp Behavioral Science Club 2, ly PIO lg Pointer Sports l. . gggggg , eff MlCHAEL ALAN BRENNAN Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A-3 A perennial Pirate diehard, Mike never found himself with a losing record as his beloved Bucs so often did. Always on top of the Thayer system, Mike had plenty of time to devote him- self to the more meaningful matters of mid- Manhattan. Whether on a Dean's List weekend or a Catholic Choir trip, "The City" was always full of amorous adventures and atrocities CE.G. watching a Pirate game on t.v.J. One of the original "Stripers" at Buckner, "Sergeant Bren- nan" discovered early the potential and problems of power. Having successfully conquered the bitter roots which will soon bear the sweet fruit, Mike is sure to distinguish himself in the future as a fine leader, a great guy and, of course, the Bucs' best buddy. Catholic Choir 3, 2, l: ' . scusA 2, lp wafer Pala Club 4, Catholic Acolyte 2, 1. -5 0, ROBERT ALLAN BRIGHAM Trenton, Michigan A-4 Briggs, as he is known to all of us, must have at one time or another belonged to every club and extracurricular activity imaginable. Not content with the clubs offered, he proceeded to organize a club himself. Among his many friends, probably the most dear to him was his brown boy for scarcely did a free period go by that the two of them didn't meet in his alcove. With his initiative and drive, Briggs should go far if we can just break him of his habit of doing saber manual with pointers and letter openers. .Howitzer 2, lg Dialectic Society 2, ly Debate Coun- cil and Forum 3, 2, lf Rocket Society 3, 2, lg As- tronomy Club 4, 3, 2, lg Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football 2, Rabble Rousers 2, lp German Club 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, Tennis 4, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, I. JOSEPH REFUGIO BRILLANTE Vancouver, Washington G-2 Joe went through his four years at West Point with the sort of determination that typified his every action. He thrived on athletics and had a passion for Porsches. But above all, for us he was a friend we could rely on. Washington may have lost one of its more brilliant citizens, but Wash- ington's loss is the Army's gain. Pointer 2, lg Ski Club 2, ly Spanish Club 2, lg Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, ly SCUSA 3, 'l. VVILLIAM FRANK BRITTENHAM Haskell, Oklahoma C-2 Bill's early academic endeavors left something to be desired. Many said this was due to "STOB's" Okie accent which made it difficult for him to communicate with the rest of the world. As people were able to interpret what he said, his grades improved until he finally ended up on the other end of the spectrum. He was a man of many sports, switching from one to the other, searching for one he really liked. The one thing he did not have to switch, to find a winner, was Angie. M iso lb. F b ll 4, 3, K Club 2, Ioot a arate X XX NORMAN ALAN BROWN Cincinnati, Ohio C-2 Al's decision to become a professional soldier was a wise one indeed. His love for the out-of- doors, his enthusiasm, and his willingness to work hard all tend to point this fact out. Al came here with these attributes and, as with all good things, they have improved with time. More than anything else, his drive, ambition and enthusiasm will be the road to Al's success. Dialectic Society 4, 3 2, I- Protestant Sunday School 31 2, lp Riding Club 3, 2, lp Hunting Club 2, l. A I FRANK WILLIAM BRITTAIN Montclair, New Jersey C-2 Frank is not noted for his speed, but he moved fast enough to catch Gwen before he entered for did he move so slow that she caught him?J Gwen has been at West Point for almost as many weekends as Frank, and if she can go through that and still stick with him, they are going to be together for a long time- in the infantry. German Club 3, 2, lg Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, lg Foot- ball 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. CHARLES FORD BROWER, IV Richmond, Virginia B-4 There's not a better "team" man around than Casey. His was always the winning spirit whether in sports, academics or company competition. To those close to him, he displayed another side- one of high idealism. While here, he made a habit of doing things well-a habit he's not likely to change. Casey is a career type, both the army and the country are fortunate in having his talent dedicated to their service. Rocket Society 2, ly Spanish CIb3,2,l,F'tC " Q Folfum 2, Diallxfic 853123 2, 1. , s 2 KEIRN CLARKE BROWN, JR. Bethesda, Maryland G-2 Penward, that celebrated author and frequenter of the ordnance lab, entered West Point via Culver from intermittent points overseas. Un- daunted by a furious encounter with the Bartlett Hall wizards at the end of ,yearling year, he surged onward to leave the Zoo and managed to outwit the TD by establishing his own me- nagerie of thomais, squirrels, and even a donkey. Well known to his classmates, and the only man in the Corps with the uncanny ability to walk on air, K. C. never left a iob undone. At the climax of his cadet career, his winning smile and deter- mined manner wil carry him forward through long service in the infantry. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, lp Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 'ly German Club 3, 2, lg Treasurer lg Rabble Rous- ers 2, l. THOMAS TIMOTHY BROWN Tallulah, Louisiana F-l Tim Brown was the caricature of a Beau Brummel. He came from the heart of Dixie with a pronounced drawl, impeccable gentlemanly manners, and an invincible way with belles- both Northern and Southern. His spirit of adven- ture and extreme proficiency in all tasks were unsurpassed-whether diving from a rocky cliff in Nassau, leading a iungle patrol in Panama, or solving a rough juice problem at West Point -Tim's attitude and skill were of the highest order. He took a lot from the Academy-but left a lot more. sg! :gf Newman Club 4 3 2 1- f--f .. ' ' ' ' '-:ff u- Military Affairs 37 Riding club 3, 2, ska Club 3, 2, 1. ii?-Pglall. JOHN FREDERICK IGNATIUS BRUNDAGE Oak Park, Illinois C-I Through a combination of talent, self discipline, and aggressiveness John achieved prominence in our class as a star man, a member of the Honor Committee, and a game batter on the athletic fields. Perhaps more appreciated by his classmates were his sincere friendship and will- ingness to help out the less learned with "iuice" or "CE." It is easy to predict success for John in the future as a Junior Infantry Leader and later, whether in or out of the Army. And yet- and yet it's really hard to imagine old Ignatius as the proverbial "ring-knocker." Honor Committee 3, 2, l, Regimental Investigating Of- ficer I, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, l, Catholic Council 2, l, Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, 2, l, Military Affairs Club 2, l, Newman Forum A2, l, Glee Club 4, Football Manager 4, Goat-Engineer Football 2. DANIAL ANTON BUECHNER, IV Memphis, Tennessee D-2 Dan, erstwhile known as "Buck" is the meanest looking mug in the corps. Couple this with a low-pitched growl, and a poor plebe is terror- stricken. But behind this humorous demeanor is a very deep and sensitive person, whose friends are very close. ln a word, Buck's most composite description with respect to those friends, his work, and of course Sharon-is dedication. This great quality will prove Dan's successful leader- ship in all his endeavors. Sailing Club 4, Military Af- fairs Club 2, l, Spanish Club 2, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, I, Fine Arts Forum, 3, 2, l, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, l, Ka- rate Club 2, l, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, I, Howitzer Representative 2, l. TONY ANGELEA BURGESS Virginia Beach, Virginia E-3 Coming to us from Old Virginia and Old Dominion College, T. A. has all the qualities of a true southern gentleman. If not on a horse or under his brown boy, you could always find him immersed in some new field of intellectual interest. A very easy person to get along with and understand, his sincere friendliness and winning smile will take him a long way, and future years will find West Point proudly claim- ing him as one of her most successful sons. Riding Club 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, l, Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, lp Scuba Club 3, 2, l, Fine Arts Forum 2, l, Karate Club 2. RANDALL HAYWOOD BRYANT, ll Arlington, Virginia E-4 Randy was anxious to take the good with the bad, and so he threw himself vigorously into several extracurricular activities, a few of which were even authorized. No stranger to Flirty, he proved his proficiency at close combat, and also demonstrated a high affinity for beverages. He occasionally studied, sometimes for as much as an hour at a time. Hopefully his attitude will carry him through his next twenty years as a Selling "Motown" and Virginia Beach, the lieutenant. C.S. Track 4, French Club 3, 2, ly SCUSA 2, ly Chess Club 2, 'lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Debate 3, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 'l. GARY BILL BULLOCK Tucumca ri, New Mexico Q-1 V il L on 4305: rq w egg B-4 To those of us who have known him, Gary will long be remembered as the little guy from Tucumcari who came to West Point ready to conquer all its obstacles. Plebe year went quickly for him, and the little guy grew into quite a man. Academics came easily for him, as he easily stayed on the Dean's List. Never one to refuse help, he got some of us goats through the rough spots. His helpfulness and depen- dability will make the Army life a lot easier for him. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, ly SCUSA 4, 3, 2, I, Chairman Finance Committee, Mathe- egg matics Forum 2, 'lp Fine Arts Forum 2, lp Rocket Society 2, 1, ::-:1.i1:E'. WILLIAM JOHN BURKE Chicago, lllinois F-i "The Bat" came to West Point expecting to find a summer camp where he could shoot buckets and pound the tennis ball. Instead Beast Barracks found himl Bill was born to run, and his first two years saw successful seasons on both the cross country and track teams. Eventually a broken foot ended his illustrious running career and a doctor pronounced him a wash-up at the age of 20. Seriously, Bill has always had the upper hand in academics and has taken more than his share of weekends. With black hood flowing in the breeze, we see "Bat" advancing to a command position. Debate Council 2, if Rus- ggg gg? sian Club 3, Catholic Choir 'if 3, Honor Committee 3, 2, lg gg, Track 4, Cross Country 4, 3. 5gi?E fEi. ERNEST EUGENE BUBB Williamsport, Pennsylvania E-4 Ernie came to West Point from one of our rivals-the Air Force Academy High School, where his father was a professor for the cadets. He was on the pistol team Plebe year and has been in the Cadet Band for all three years. He is certainly close to a record for "rack time" in the Corps. Never one to sweat the grades he has been on Dean's List every time it's been out. He is an avid skier and sports enthusiast in general. A true friend to those who got to know him, he's destined to return to West Point as a physics professor! ,- - fi ' ' Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol 4. ft GERALD ALLAN BURGESS Virginia Beach, Virginia A-3 B-man kept the good sounds moving at KDET. Finding studies no real threat, Jerry turned his charms to the fairer sex and has been taking orders ever since. Easy-going and happy-gcr lucky, he, never-the-less, went laugh'n and scratch'n past Thayer, OPE, and the TD with the same good humor and effort he has shown in Alpha Tri. Jerry can't help but gain a good share of the world's success. KDET 3, 2, 1. DAVlD OWEN BYARS Ill Ft, Lewis, Washington G-2 Dave is no stranger to West Point, being the third generation to parade on the Plain. Always working hard enough to date a Dean's List weekend, Dave managed to spend his free time on the ski slopes or playing with his stereo equipment. Dave will be a valuable asset to the Panzer Corps. SCUSA 2, 'lp Ski Club 2, ly Ski Instructors 2, 'Ig Be- W havioral Science Club 2, lf ffX:V,gP5,,4, fi Audio Club 4, 3, Custodian ,, R , 2, President 1. 9' 'ss JIM BYRNES Osage, Iowa A-I Jim was a typical farmboy, hailing from Osage, Iowa, and knowing little except wrestling. We're not sure which of Jim's many traits attracted Coach Alitz's eye the most: but he talked Jim into coming to West Point. Since then, Jim has been able to retain his previous knowledge and talents, and to acquire a knowledge of the stock market that rivals only that of J. P. Morgan. I -5 . Wrestling 4, 3, 2, l. X f X X THOMAS MORRISS CALLAWAY Killeen, Texas F-I Notwithstanding the strange collection of paraphernalia he carried in with him four years ago, there is nothing strange about the rest of Tom's success here. A track stalwart for four years, Tom's closest friends will tell you that his most prominent feature was that I6 foot, I75 pound pole. Never one to deny his fellow cadets the benefit of his talent, Tom's friends were often greeted on their return from supper by the melodious strains of his six-stringer issuing forth from the CP. An otherwise spotless record is marred only by the blood stains which testify to the many battles he faced in the academic buildings. This former Killeen Kangaroo can hardly help but succeed in all his future activities. ,yt , c.s. track 4, 3, 2, 1 , Fine 6' Arts Forum 2, I. X X PAUL CARTER CAMPBELL Tazewell, Tennessee F-4 P. C. came to us from Tazewell, Tennessee with a big grin and a walk which earned him a nick- name as "The Duck." No problem was too big for Paul's sense of humor or Tennessee logic. The Duck excelled for F-Troop in water polo and boat racing, but since Barbara of Cornwall came along, he is best known for his dashes through the plebe sallyport and across north area with his brown boy. Quiet and sincere, Paul is a good friend to one and all. Rifle Team A, Outdoor Rifle Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum sf 3: French Club 3, Ski Club o a 2, I, Howitzer I. ROBIN REVENTAR CABABA Los Angeles, California A-l Being from sunny Los Angeles, Robin got special permission to "Gaze Around" when the first snow fell Plebe year. Since then he has been working hard trying to convince everyone that, without a doubt, a "Vet" is the only car to buy. Rob, truly, is a man of many talents both academic and social. His quick wit and hard work are sure to carry him far. Rob plans to apply himself in the Engineers Corps and he is sure to find success there. LSE? QE? Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, ip Debatffsauai 41, 3, li Mm- ta fy 8 IFS , . :g1f ?:2 1 GARY ROSS CALVERT Westerville, Ohio C-l Gary spent his first few years as a cadet in a rather confused state of mind, trying to figure out to whom he was pinned. However, this confusion was soon replaced by a stewardess fetish, which moved him from the frying pan into the fire. Freedom may kill Gary, but he always said it is a great way to go. KDET 4, 3, lg Ski Club 2, lf Russian Club 2, ly Cadet -V ' Band 4, 3, 2, 'lp Dance 0 0 Band 3. GEORGE GORDON CANTLAY, Ill Honolulu, Hawaii G-2 Jed scampered happily from Central to North areas after second class summer. Renowned for his yearling exploits, the Jedward applied the stealth and cunning culled as a fourth generation member of the genealogical succession to out- foxing the T.D. He split no hairs in his attempt to emulate Ambrose E. Burnside and few spent as little time here as Jed. Best known of the Feneward's pets, the Squirrel's fine athletic ability and competitive spirit will serve him well in his Army career. Squash 4, 3, 2, 'lp Tennis 47 Dialectic Society 3, 25 Be- W havioral Science Club 3, 25 Cd?-' ygxll French Club 2, German Club 2. 'LM 1' JAMES JOSEPH CALANDRO Eastchester, New York C-l Strong of mind and body this paisano was drug here kicking and screaming from the cool college life at Rutgers U., and has struggled valiantly to return to the civilian world ever since. Between rounds with the English and Tactical Departments the "Street Fighter" always managed to find time to crunch a few knuckles in intramural lacrosse and football. Q, ll xi Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Cross 2 Z Country 4, Track 4, 3. tm A M 8 'tk GARY LYNN CANTRELL Fort Worth, Texas C-1 Gary's easy going manner made it easy for him to become everybody's favorite. He drifted in from Texas and liked what he saw-until he ran into the Tactical office in the middle of Cow year. A fierce competitor on the football field and baseball diamond, yet a true friend who can always be counted on, he will make the kind of officer of whom West Point will be proud. Corps Squad T50 Football 4, 3, 2, Corps Squad Baseball 4, gf Century Club 2, 1. ERIBERTO ROMEO CARANTO Huntsville, Alabama D-l Romeo, or Ch'ang as he is sometimes called, has tried everything once, and has often been rewarded by the TD for his efforts. His quick smile and quicker wit are surpassed only by his charm in dealing with the opposite sex. On weekends you could find him with a girl on one arm and a blue-bag in the other, heading for parts unknown. His easy going personality has won him many friends and his rigorous energy will bring him success in his future as an officer. iso lb. Football 4, s, 2, 1, "Ns,,f" Pointer 4, 3, 2, ig Rocket J' CX Society 2, 'l. JAMES NOBLE CARPENTER Colonial Heights, Virginia D-4 A gentleman in the finest sense, Jim has a manner that will win friends wherever he goes. We know him as the man with a smile. His soft spoken voice and subtle wit have mastered for him the art of rapport. Jim's gentle manner cannot, however, he confused with shyness. Whenever he's not in sight it's safe to assume he is where the fun is. lf it happens to be a weekend, he can be found elsewhere, in good hands! Affairs Club 4, 3, Hockey Q Q Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine X X French Club 4, 3: Military TP fl l Art Forum l. a RICHARD EMANUEL CAPPIELLO Orange, Connecticut A-4 Cap took the short trip over from Connecticut and was immediately a big hit with everyone. After breezing through Beast barracks, he decided that was the only way to go, so he breezed through the rest of the place as well. Always an athlete, he couldn't be stopped on the soccer field. Cap is, as everyone will attest to, one of the greatest guys going, and a cooler guy you couldn't find anywhere. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Rocket Socie- ty 3, 2, if Astronomy Club 3, 2, lp Spanish Club 3, 2, l. O 0 ROGER LEE CARlS Vestaburg, Michigan H--4 The pride and ioy of Vestaburg came to West Point utterly devoid of knowledoe of the military. "Reg" was vaguely aware that he had two feet, but it took two months of "Freshman Summer Orientation" for him to learn that one foot was the mirror image of the other. Although his marching abilities made him few friends among the detail, his sincerity and optimistic outlook won him the respect and friendship of his class- mates. A success at Highland Falls Tech, "Reg" is sure to continue this success in the Army. Howitzer 2, lg Baptist Stud- dent Union 4, 3, 2, Pres- ident 'lp Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3, 2, lg Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp Ski Club 2, l. MICHAEL VERNON CARR Cedar City, Utah F-l During Mike's years here his sparkling sense of humor has brightened many a gloomy class- mate's day. lt has furthermore given him ample time to contemplate its effect while marching for the Tactical Department, which never quite saw the hilarity of it all. His tremendous ability to see the lighter side of everything, coupled with a serious desire to do every task to the utmost of his ability, will enable him to go far in his profession. l5O lb. Football 4, Fine Arts Forum 2, I. is alu- ADOLF CARLSON New Britain, Connecticut G-4 Dully's talent lies in his ability and interest in foreign languages, which he undoubtedly acquired from his internationally renowned neigh- borhood. He is always ready with a good word for West Point, none of which could be printed here. As a member of the elite group who iump out of airplanes, he will undoubtedly be an asset to the unit of infantrymen he leads. Judo Club 4, 3, Treasurer 2, Vice President 'l. LEO PAUL CARRIGAN Boston, Massachusetts E-4 Because of an almost accident-free driving marathon in Europe, Leo's teamster's union mem- bership has been revoked. Although he has no problems in shifting from first to fourth in clutch situations, he still has problems with a certain horse. The wife of the "Boston Growler" will need to be a stenographer, interpreter, and great cook all rolled into one. His cup of tea is physics. The future cream of the crop can look forward to having Leo as a physics professor and eventual head of the department. IW Catholic Council Representa- 0 0 tive 2, lg Acolyte 2, l. RICHARD ALLEN CARTER Live Oak, California F-l As he hobbled in, he'll hobble out, the Grand Daddy of the Corps. Dick came to us from the Army in Germany with prior service on a north- ern California farm. He never made a forthright admission of getting above 2.0 on anything, but then he never lost his long weekend status either. Talented feet with weak ankles made his soccer career good but short lived. From Beast Barracks on, he was always on hand with some much needed aid for the whip- persnappers and always ready to fight' off the bad times with a laugh. Soccer 4, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 'lp Ski Club 2, lp Out- door Sportsman's Club 2, I. JOSEPHCEQ-TSLILTLEDE West Hempstead, New York E-3 Whether it be assembling an intricate model, lying in bed reading philosophy, or at his desk staring out the window, Joe "Bananas" Casillo is always on the go. A varsity lacrosse player who can smile throughout a French Horn Concert, yet bugaloo to a pulsating iuke box in the Weapons Room, Joe is certainly versatile, as his dates will testify. He has confidence in himself and an insight into others possessed by few people. 150 Football 4, 27 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, lp French Club 3, 2, Astronomy Club 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. JOHN ANTHONY CHAMPAGNE Raceland, Louisiana D-l "Champ" sloshed out of a Louisiana bayou one bright and sunny day, and looking upward decided from then on he would fire "charge- seven" and reach as far as he could. Unlike so many others who were content with only a partial success, John continually "adjusted fire" for maximum effect. There was never any doubt in our minds that John was a professional destined to be a most successful artillery officer and one of our most loyal friends. iiwgf , . iii? f Scoutmasters Council 4, Radio Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, Howitzer Rep. lf ' Military Affairs Club 1. W JOHN THOMAS CASEY Alexandria, Louisiana Louisiana is a state that A-2 turns out the best: and "Case" fits that description to a "tee." Speaking of "tees," Rusty is also one of the most accomplished golfers in the sport. We, who have had the opportunity to know and associate with Rusty, are extremely proud. Not only is he a great individual but a natural leader. Juice won't be the subiect from getting a few stars on Luck. Golf 4, 3, 2, 'lp Behavioral Science Club 3, 2. stopping this man his shoulders. Good ALBERT JOSEPH CATANI, ll Clifton Heights, Pennsylvania G-3 g to the Point as a sort of Geator with the Heater, Il. Never one Al hails from Philly, comin h to hit the books so hard t Al nevertheless got along ey might hit back, all right with the Dean. He even managed to work out a suitable arrangement with the Com. During his four years here, Al has proven that he can tackle a iob with the same zeal that he twirls his spaghet- ti. ski Club 4, 3, 2, lp Pistol Club 3, 2, lp Cardinal New- man Forum 3, Pistol Team 3, 2, l. JOHN KENN ETH CHRISTIAN Temple, Texas anything. We never saw Ken E-2 hat Texans can take get flustered, even with the many problems that besieged him from the opposite sex. Ken's idea of happiness was simple. When he wasn't listening to iazz on his stereo system, he could be found at the rifle range. Only academics disrupted his pattern. Ken proved very quickly t w We are sure Ken's "cool" dous asset in his promising fu Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, lp Scout- master's Council 4, 3, I, Rifle Club 4, 2, if Audio Club 2, if Military Affairs Club ly German Club 4, Cadet Band 4. ill prove a tremen- ture. ex . Y 3. Ni WILLIAM MICHAEL CASEY Joplin, Missouri E-3 At least Casey has a good excuse for being a brat, his father is in the Army. He has multitudes of friends and most of them have known him since he was a little fella. Though not the shortest in his class, he's right "up" there. A conscientious worker, he always strives to do a good iob, from bouncing on his trampo- line, to writing a term paper. He enioys being outside, especially walking by the river. Desire and determination will bring him all the good things he works for in life. KDET Broadcasting Staff 3, V 2, Gymnastics Team 4, 3, 2, 0 Q Howitzer Staff 4, 3, 2. LEMUEL JOY CATO Corydon, indiana C-l Joe has always been one of the best-liked men in C-1. The Cat has an easy-going manner and never lets anything get him down, nor probably ever will. He has given the utmost in all his endeavors, whether it be company intra- murals or his quest to raise himself from the election seat in science and engineering courses. With these qualities, Joe will icertainly be a success in whatever he undertakes. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, 1. SCOTT FORRESTERgCHURCH 'T Springfield, Virginia A ' D-2 Scott seems to excel in everything he does. Whether it was academics, sports or regular duties, he never worked at half speed but gave an all out effort and was always among the best. His competitive spirit, quick humor and his ability to tell people exactly how he feels are only few of the reasons he made so many close friends. Scott will hit the Army like a whirlwind, full of energy and potential and will without doubt be one of the finest officers in the Army. C-Squad Football 41 C-Squad Baseball 45 A Squad Base- ball 37 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, ly German Club 2, lp If X0 French Club 2, lp Spanish 5 , Club 2, ly Military Affairs N41 in Club lg Audio Club 2, 1, JOHN FRANKLIN CLAPPER Spokane, Washington H-3 Coming east from "God's country" near Spokane, Washington, John seldom failed to exhibit the Southern Baptist values which are a largempart of his life. On weekends, when OMI was willing, John developed a familiarity with Broadway Drama that extends to personal rela- tionship with members of the cast. Displaying the skill that he developed at West Valley High School, John proved a rugged competitor in intramural and brigade open tennis. John hopes to take a commission as an Airborne Chaplain and, if his Tactics grades don't improve he may be allowed to. Triathlon Club 4, 3, Moun- taineering Club 4, 3, 2, lg Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 'lg Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, lg First Captain's Forum 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, ly Portuguese Club 2, a a lp Astronomy Club 2, l. GEORGE PRUITT COAN, JR. Timonium, Maryland B-4 George, "Pru," rolled into Woo Poo straight out of high school, ready to take on the world like so many other young studs. Soon enlightened to the many other "good deals" the system of- fered however, George easily took them in stride. He will long be remembered as a hard worker, and as a result, never faced the academic traumas familiar to most cadets. Equally dividing his efforts between baseball and the pursuit of the "fairer sex," George soon developed quite a following. With his disarming self-confi- dence and conscientious effort, George should go far in the Army and in life. Corps Squad Baseball 4, 3, 2, 'lg Glee Club 45 French Club 4, 3. CHRISTOPHER CHARLES COLE Waukesha, Wisconsin F-l When his mother said it was either W.P. or reform school, ol' Fat Poo, realizing where the kish comes from, gathered up his sunglasses, cutoff cords, and sweatshirts and calmly strode into the waiting arms of our beloved gray Madonna. The miiltary was nothing new to him, for he entered W.P. after a six-year horror show at SJMA in Wisconsin. Ever faithful to the proposition that to spend your own money was evil, he and his skinny sidekick ioined forces to wage a continuous campaign of hoovering up any and every thing spendable or tradeable. Then, his lucky star shone through the gray haze and presented him with an answer to every- thing-two volumes of green memo books and a pen-both of which he made good use. Blue Beard and Casanova had nothing to tell this guy. Untouched by the games cadets play, with personality and ideals intact, only happiness and success can follow him. A truer friend would be hard to find. Pointer 4, 3, 2, Sports Editor lg Mortar 3, Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 2, lp CX.,-'fllliiaf' Military Affairs Club 4, Pub- 13. N, lic Relations Council 2, 1, V' 'S' Rabble Rousers, Secretary 1. KIP CLARK CLAPPER Stapleton, Nebraska H-I Coming to us from the Sand Hills of Nebraska with a prior hitch in the 82nd Airborne, Kip did mortal battle with such notables as Math, English, Psych, etc.-he always managed to have a few tenths hidden for a rainy day, sometimes they were too well hidden. Content to drag his brown boy or a pretty girl, he was happiest while drag- ging both. With his easy-going manner and the ideology of "Press On" Kip will be a real asset to the Infantry. Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, lg Hunting Club 2, lp Fishing Club 3, 2, I, Moun- taineering Club 4, 3, 2, lg Riding Club 2, 1. MICHAEL FRANCIS COLACICCO Bethesda, Maryland B-3 Few cadets are more dedicated than the King: dedicated to scholastic achievement, to winning the next bout with OPE, but most of all to his friends. King is the one you can always depend on to get the iob done when all appears hope- less, to spend that extra I5 minutes to give a goaty classmate the poop. Never a quitter or one to admit defeat, his general's stars and a wedding date with his queen will be soon to arrive. EE! ELM scusA 2, 1, Model u.N. 2, 1, ::.':1.E::5'. CARL ANTHONY COMMONS Salt Lake City, Utah C-I Although his legal residence is Utah, Carl Southerner at heart, as all his friends would is a tes- tify. Yet, whether from Utah or Texas, Carl was a true friend indeed-always with a smile and helping others in any way he could. Being one of the young-est in the class did not stop him from being one of the first to be engaged. Come June he will be one of the first to be married and he will embark on a career destined for many other firsts. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, Pointer a Q 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 2. L PHILIP AUSTIN CLARK Dallas, Texas C-4 Known widely as a source of aid and answers to those of his classmates less fortunate in aca- demics, Phil was always willing to spend hours helping someone. Well rounded, he also excelled on the Gymnastics Team. With a flurry of clicks as he took pictures of anything and everything, in sight, and out of sight, Phil was an ever pres- ent part of that happy family, Charlie Four. A successful future surely awaits him in his career. tl Hunting Club 2, Behavioral Q Science Club 2, Gymnastics A4 5 J S 4, 3, 2, lp Howitzer 2, 1. jf Y iagt i DAVID KEITH COLBERT Vllami, Florida G-I A staunch advocate of the good and easy life, Dave never had any trouble with life at West Point, except for an occasional flare up about his sidebums. Academics were never a problem for he seldom paid them much attention. Dave is a firm believer in off-post privileges and could always be found in a card game or in the pool hall. His friendliness and easy manner made him 'nany lasting friends of both sexes while at West Point. His drive and enthusiasm promise him great success in the future years. Behavioral Science Club 2, QS 0 lp Honor Representative 3, f X-X 2 I ' , . CORNELIUS McNIEL COOPER, JR. Los Angeles, California A-3 Shadow and sun-so too our lives are made. Here learn how small the sun, how great the shade. Debate Council and Forum .. . U Sailing 4, 3, 2, lg Pointer 33 2 'I I , . RENE GOODLOE COPELAND Washington, D. C. H-3 Rene's fast moving four years here have been centered around good music, better women, and great skill at both. Academics never a problem, he always found time to help the company thru engineering of any sort. Spending the remainder of his time at the track, Rene was the only man to add rhythm to the triple lump. An exceptional person in every sense, Rene's quick smile and concern for others will win a future of excep- tional accomplishment. Track 4, 3, 2, 'lg Cadet Band ' " V - Qfffi 1, Behavioral Science Club 5. 3, 2, Audio Club 3. . DANIEL JOSEPH COX, JR. . New Orleans, Louisiana H-2 Four years ago, a young -Southerner arrived on the scene from the gas-lit home of the Blues, New Orleans. With a warm, but truly 'rebel' heart, Dan was able to take this gray fortress with ease. He was indeed a Southern gentleman, from the way he handled his weapon on the rifle team to the way he handled his women. With the loyalty and respect of his classmates, Dan's future is bright. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, ip Order of the Arrow 4, 3, 2, lg Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, cus- todian: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 'lf Ski Patrol 2, ip German Club , 3, 2, li Military Affairs Club 2.4112 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 2, ip a . Riding Club 2. DOUGLAS WILLARD CRAFT Lincoln, Nebraska E-4 Omar Khayyam once said, "A loaf of bread, a iug of wine and thou." Doug has modified it a bit over the past four academic years, to read: "A good drink now and then never hurt nobody ... bad," or "Wine, women, and song flat they should not be." But fear not, fair people, medicinal usage has only augmented the voice of Woo Poo's Nelson Eddy. When not busying himself with the Honor Committee Che's never lost yetj or Hop Committee or Class Com- mittee, or other millinery capacities, he sleeps. What more could anyone ask for? Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Manager-Hop Committee 2, 1, Honor Committee, Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 2, ig Pointer 3, 2, Howitzer 3, Bowling Club 2, ip Latin , American Exchange 2, De- E: gf" bate Council and Forum 3, ' 2, 1. VINCENT CHARLES CORICA Johnston, Pennsylvania C-2 Wherever Vince has gone he has stood out. In high school, he was valedictorianp at West Point, he has become one of the leaders of his class. A rare bird among cadets, Vince has the unique talent of being able to lead effectively and still maintain a tremendous popularity among his classmates. Despite this popularity he is as good a competitor as you'll ever find in the boxing ring, on the Goat-Engineer Gridiron and in the handball court. Vince's accomplishments are many, but there is one that will never be surpassed-"Most shoes shined while a cadet. H First Captain's Forum 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 2, 'lg Military Affairs Club lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Goat- Engineer Football 2. A K 1 JAMES GORDON COX Lubbock, Texas C-3 Coxy never held a rifle before coming to West Point, yet he became one of Army's finest shoot- ers. Jim's quick wit is one of his outstanding fea- tures, the Army riflemen will long remember the "After Dinner Shows" when he and Andy teamed up to make a comedy team that bore a close resemblance to Mutt and Jeff. Jim will make a fine unit leader, his quick mind and laughing smile will carry him far. Glee Club 3, 2, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 'lp N77 i, Rifle club 4, 3, 2, lp Corps Squad Rifle 4, 3, 2, Team 'I X Captain l. K X TERENCE GEORGE CRAIG Riverside, California E-2 Terry, as unpredictable as he was exciting, may be best remembered for his fantastic knack of mixing misfortune into all his activities and be- ing able to grapple successfully with the result- ing problems. His two loves, infantry and politi- cal science, form a surprising contrast with his permanent Dean's List status at this engineering institution. His driving personality will serve him well as the "crunchy" he was born to be. He is a man few will forget. Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 47 Military Affairs Club 2, lp Spanish Club l. JOSEPH WEST CORNELISON Maryville, Missouri H-3 Whether you called him Corni, Joe or Raccoon you knew that you were talking to one of the finest men in the Corps. One look at his grades or his dates quickly dispelled any thought that this man accepted second best. If you needed some popcorn, a date, a friend or iust a smile, Joe was the man to see. Joe loves life and everything in it. He is the man from the "show me" state who will show them all. Class Committee 2, li Scuba 2, lp SCUSA 2, If Dialectic Society 2, I. I 0 3, 2, lg Russian Club 4, 3, A 0- PHILIP VINCENT COYLE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania E-4 You will never convince Phil that "Cliff" women are a bunch of teasers, although he is still recovering from an accident with a runaway carriage. His EDP problem solutions shook the foundation of the engineering world by making the stars fall out of the sky. The I.G.A.S. bug grabbed his glutus maximi without mercy. Once clocked at 19:02 seconds from the breakfast table to basin, it has been demonstrated that if success is speed, Phil will win with his walk. 0 C Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Ger- man Club 2, First Captain's , Forum 2, Math Forum 2. A A WILLIAM CLIFFORD CRAWFORD Atmore, Alabama H-3 Bill is one of our institution's grads who man- aged to survive four years of academic, P.E., T.D., and system endeavors without a falter in his stride. He could always manage a smile from some unknown source, even in the darkest "gloom period." When not found under his "beloved brown boy" he's bound to be on his charging steed. Although this horse lover wishes the cavalry still existed, he's an "Airborne" in- fantry-hive who will serve the Army well. Riding Club 3, 2, lg Acolyte 3, 2, 'lg Bowling Club 3, 2, l. KENT REX CRENSHAW Littleton, Colorado A-'I Ken lacked only one thing at Hudson High- enemies. He made the most out of every task which he undertook especially when crawling into the rack. Even on the coldest of days, he could be found trudging over to the gym to conquer the weights once more. An Air Force brat, the sky is the limit for his many future successes. Military Affairs Club 2, lp mmm Ski Club 2, lj Rifle Club 4, Protestant Sunday School 5? tif ti Teacher 2, 'l. DALE LAYMAN CROSS A Hazleton, Pennsylvania C' From the "Greatest state in the union," this Pennsylvanian, soon after his arrival, let them know he was here for business. Dale's problem was never academics, always getting Kelly rides to the city. His weekly "boodle boxes" will never be forgotten in his company. The "leisure hours" were occupied with sleeping, dancing and reading. Beneath his quiet exterior lies the sin- cerity, personality and drive which will carry him far in all of his future endeavors. ll Y 1 water Pala Club 4, 3, 2, lp ATX J 4.5 Fine Arts Forum 3, 27 Be- if N7 havioral Science Club 3, 2, L, A Frencn Club 3, 2, Goat-Engi- 'vs neer Football 2. i HOWARD GRAY CURTIS San Diego, California A-4 Howie came from California's sunny southern shores, so it was little wonder that he did not take to his first eastern winter. By Cow year he was even taking the cold in stride, as he daily beat the denizens of Thayer Hall at their own game. Besides academics Howie had two pas- sions. The first was sailingp the second and prob- ably the most important was, is, and will always Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 'l. 1 Q l XX be Pat DONALD RILEY CROSBY Staunton, Virginia C-I Cros is from an Army family and a career as an officer is the key to his entire life and perhaps the reason that he always seemed to enioy life at West Point. He worked hard at everything he did regardless of the rewards this was one of the few brownboys that was always lonely on afternoonsl. Still we all envied his uncanny knack for getting involved in activi- ties with the best trips. Don's myriad love prob- lems kept many a classmate up past taps search- ing for a solution, but Don always seemed to find the answers himself. Cros wasted little time-though time was never so precious that he couldn't spare some for a friend. The Army and Airborne couldn't hope for a better or more loyal trooper than Cros. Soccer 4, 2, Assistant Coach 1, Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 4, Russian Club 3, Sport Parachute Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Debate Council and Forum 2, 'l, SCUSA 2, I, Military Affairs Club 2, l, Slum 'n Gravy: Company Rep 3, BOE Distribution Manager 2. LOUIS JOSEPH CURL, III Grosse Point, Michigan A-4 Lou entered West Point bound and determined to get a military education for if it wasn't life on the Hudson it would have been VMI. And it was with this dedication that Lou met all ob- stacles during his four years here. Although his "eyes and hands" didn't do him much good, Lou spent most of his fall afternoons out on the gridiron making those offensive tackles wish they hadn't come out for football-and he never let his roommates forget about it on those nights after weigh-in. With his drive and will- ingness to accept responsibility, Lou will go far in the Army. Howitzer Photography Staff 3, 2, I, Howitzer Co-Sports Editor l, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, I, B-Squad Lacrosse 2, Rocket Society 2, 1. DAVID BRIAN DALUM Hoffman, Minnesota H-4 Leaving the far Northland of Hoffman, Min- nesota, Dave brought with him his Norwegian good looks and a quiet, friendly personality. He found ioy in mastering computers, skiing, scuba diving, and dating every girl he met. He could be watched Sunday mornings light- ing candles, or at night when he studied into the wee hours. Dave will go far in everything he tries because he never quits. Cadet Band 4, 3, Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2, I, Ham Radio Club 4, Scuba Club 3, 2, I, Fine Arts Forum 2, I, Ski Club 2, I, Riding Club 2, I, Military Affairs Club 2, l. RALPH DOZIER CROSBY, JR. Charleston, South Carolina D-2 Smacking of grits and "Southern Soul," Ralph came North to do great things. As an avid "Sportsman," RaIph's camping leaves achieved great notoriety-never to be forgotten by him or the T.D. Seldom burning the midnight oil, he easily managed academic excellence with one eye on perfection and the other on "good timin'," Ralph can't fail to stay on top! Debate Team 2, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations Coun- I cil 2, l, President l, French Cg:Gil,L.,g. 1' Club 2, l, Fine Arts Forum 2, 3. ANTHONY KROLL CLiiiiiI'iN:fs International Falls, Minnesota D-l Tony's ability of being able to talk himself out of any situation probably got him more sleep and higher returns from the academic de- partment than anyone else in the corps. On the field of friendly strife, however, he relied on his abilities. His cheerfulness, efficient manner, and desire insure him a future which holds ' V. ,M ,. Xe f Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse I 4, 3, Soccer 4. X X, much success WILLIAM EARL DAMON, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina D-I Bill proved the old axiom that hair is no prerequisite for success. After his classmates learned to interpret his "Big Stone Gap" ac- cent, Bill had no trouble making many friends. Never having any trouble with academics, he applied himself to a wide variety of athletics and extracurricular activities. Always carrying a cheerful attitude and desire to help others, Bill is the man to be counted on when the chips are down. SCUSA 3, I, Howitzer Staff 4,' 3, I, Military Affairs U Club 2, I, Behavioral Sci- HX?-ffl Y. 411' ence Club 3, Russian Club 4, A.. E Y . 3. 'sa JOHN LEO DAVIS St. Anthony, ldaho G-2 Leo, the master of the bridge table, would never let academics interfere with a good hand while a cadet. Although an excellent intramural wrestler, there was one match he could never win back in Idaho. A connoisseur of the 'Finer points of Latin America, John made an excellent ambassador on his exchange and will undoubt- edly do as well in the Engineers upon gradua- tion. '2'i'? ig? Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, ip Spanish Club 2, Debate Council 3. -1:11-S1221 ROBERT JULES DeCLERCQ Medford, Massachusetts E-3 "Well here we are!" Yes, Bob was here, and there are a lot of guys who are mighty glad that he was. A great person and a tremen- dous roommate, Chip made sure there was never a dull moment. Go-Go was known as E-3's night-walkerp but once Citi he hit his bed "neither hell nor high water" could budge him. Robby would rather play than study, and it is said that he's "the best friend l've ever seen."-Montana French Club 4, 3, Hockey 4, 3, 2, l. THOMAS ALBERT DELLWO Choteau, Montana A-3 "Genius" is what Tom referred to himself in his usual subtle humor and matchless sin- cerity. He left the Indians in his small Montana town Calong with the usual sweetheartj, and turned down an outstanding scholarship at Chi- cago to accept the endless cries of "Dellwoooo" ringing through the A-3 halls as everyone sought his ingenious academic splendor. Not quite a star-man, for he gave his time so will- ingly, Tom mastered West Point from the Cross Country course to his math electives. He will always be remembered by those who know him with the deepest admiration and respect. Glee Club 4, Honor Com- mittee 3, 2, lp Math Forum M 6 2, ig Military Affairs Club 2, 1. A if JON STEVEN DAVIS Tacoma, Washington H-3 Coming to the Academy from a military background, Jon soon felt more at ease with Schrodinger's Equation, The Hamiltonian, Von Karman's Integral-Momentum Equation, the de- hydrohalogenazation of vicinal dyhalides, Max- well-Boltzman Statistics, Ferm-dirac distributions and Eigen Vectors than most guys did with their brown boys. By second class year he had be- come the approved solution for all science and engineering problems for both cadets and in- structors. Beware world if he ever really starts to study. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, if Goat- . Ak . E' FtbII2,Ch H-, V Crh?bni5r3, gzcrgtary 2, Vids 5 , President lp Chapel Choir tm M. 4, 3, 2, 'l. STANLEY ALBERT DEFILIPPE Bridgeport, West Virginia H-1 Stan's biggest interests lie outside the walls of the Academy. His Appalachian background and schooling at USMA Prep haven't hindered him the least in his quest for the opposite sex. Any afternoon at about quarter to four, the casual observer can watch Moochie CThe origi- nator of Grant Hall Happy Hourj sedately ob- serving the secretaries in pass and review. On leave, the Mooch is hard to miss, for as he says "I don't follow the styles, I set them." Rabble Rousers 3, 2, If Cadet Band 4, 3, Catholic Choir 3, French Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 'lp Astronomy Club 2, 1. GEORGE DEMETRIOU Woodside, New York C-2 George relinquished control of his turf in Queens and his troops, the "Kings," when he came to USMA a wise decision. Being an intense person, he is a fierce and gifted com- petitor in leadership positions, on the handball or squash courts, and in total hours under the brown boy. The Kings' loss was our gain, and no one was surprised when he transformed the hopes of a plebe into the confidence and lead- ership of a 2nd Lieutenant. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, if Por- ' tuguese Club 3, 2, I, Com- 1 X pany Howitzer Representa- tive 2, 1. A f STEPHEN FREDERICK DAVIS Fairfax, California C-2 Steve came to West Point with a feeling shared by many of us-that of bewilderment. He made it through his first year by hard work and with a smile. Then came that one girl who added a spark to his life and made Steve what he is now. With this inspiration coupled with his hard-working ability, Steve will un- doubtedly become a great officer and a great man. German Language Club 3, 2, Skydiving Club 35 Car- 0 Q dinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, lg Catholic Council 2, 'l. A I WILLIAM JOHN DELLER, JR. Everett, Washington G-3 Not one to let things get him down, John could always be counted on to add a smile to any situation. His classmates will never forget his saving ASP sessions and his sincere willing- ness to help, no matter how busy he might have been. Anyone who has ever known John cannot help but to cherish his friendship and admire his cheerful way of combining hard work and a good time. Protestant Discussion Club 4, 3, 2, 'Ig Baptist Student Union 3, 2, lp Riding Club X, .- 3, ski Club 2, lp Spanish fi Club I, Outdoor Sportsman's a s Club l. ' PETER ANTHONYDDENCKERI '- Huntington, New York C-2 Pete's name is pronounced Petah Dinkah, and his ability in the areas of demerits and football has made him a real competitor in both aca- demics and athletics. He was also a member of the famed "B. Arnold and the Traitors" whose June Week Hops in the Weapons Room are not soon to be forgotten. Academically- well, Iet's iust skip that subiect as Pete has. Green Berets and Vietnam in the Infantry is Pete's ambition after graduation, and with his class standing he'll surely make it. Football 4, 3, 2, 'ly Track, Ng U, Indoor 4, 3, 2, if Track, Outdoor 3, 2, lg Glee Club J, X 4, Cadet Combo 4, 3, 2, i. Ma -X ? M U wwqge M SM ALFRED LOUIS DIBELLA, JR. Fort Knox, Kentucky G-4 In the years to come when armor rolls by, how often our thoughts will turn to this unfor- gettable Italian tanker. So seldom in the first two years did we see his better half, that some may have doubted his boasts, but since Karen has made her appearance, we know the source of Freddy's endless laughter and good cheer. All of us who have known Fred, know where to turn when we are in need of the best of friends. ' fiat " -in Z' , I Soccer 2, If First Captain's we r Forum 2. sf ' "t, MICHAEL DIFFLEY Pensacola, Florida F-2 This Navy Junior from Pensacola skillfully made the transition into the Gray of the Corps. While maintaining an outward facade of diligent academic activity, Diff, in reality, was more diligent in the pursuit of leisure. However, with the goal of better housing and better football tickets than his classmates in mind, he managed to claw his way into the top five Percent. Company Honor Represen- tative 3, 2, lg Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 27 Catholic Council 2, 'lp viii-,liiil lillllill Goat-Engineer Football 2. fgagl-?-2-fail PAUL THOMASLQISIMLEEN Peoria, Illinois A " A-I The hero of this tale arrived from Peoria and weighed in at 250 lbs. Beast Barracks soon changed that but not his attitude. Paul's dedi- cation to the better things of life kept him happy and made our lives a little more inter- esting, especially those little out of the way get togethers. His dependability helped us all at times and his stock market ventures kept us all smiling. Along with his sounds and car he'll make a fine addition to the Army. Football 4, 3, 2. ROBERT RAY DICKERSON Lawton, Oklahoma C-2 Bob is the kind of guy who could stand in the middle of a blizzard and light a cigarette with one match. He always seemed to accom- plish the most difficult of tasks with the least expenditure of effort. This coolness under fire will undoubtedly pay off for Bob in the future. For four years Bob has established us as the lead singer of "B. Arnold and the Traitors." He has demonstrated his talents in fields ranging from Saturday night in East and Central Gyms to Saturday afternoon in central area. Anyone who knows Bob, knows a generous likeable guy who must be the most easy going man in our class. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 37 Class Combo 3, 2, ly Behavioral Science Club 3. MARK ELLSWORTH DlLLON Grand Island, Nebraska D-I Whenever "Doc" was not searching for his concealed laundry or punching holes in his white trou with his bayonet, he was usually found racked out-though not necessarily in bed. A favorite of the 720 chain gang, he always went deficient on his l-tell reports. He once gallantly charged Hill 720 and managed to accrue 27 demerits on the last day of the month. Never discouraged, he ranks high in our class. If we truly learn by our mistakes, Doc is the smartest person in the world. Debate Team 41 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Ip Baptist student 'Kit f Union 4, 3, 2, Intramural Q 0 Wrestling Regimental Cham- I s pion 4. X Xi JOHN ALLAN DINGER Decorah, Iowa B-l With the wail of his harmonica or by telling one of his famous iokes, our hero gave his heart and enthusiasm to any task, and soon came to be known as the "Hum" Dinger from Decorah, Iowa. He always made a good impression on anyone he met, and if you don't believe it, ask some of his opponents on the mats! Lead- ing the way, he was the first man in our class to go off the "slide for life"-and, as usual, he made a splash that will be hard to equal. Committee 2, I, First Cap- Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lp Class tain's Forum 2. A l RICHARD GERALD DiNICOLA Carteret, New Jersey H-2 For four years muscleman "Dino" led the gymnastics team as all-around man. But that wasn't the only place he was all around. Be it the computer center, the area, or camping out on Flirty, "Cola" was all around. An avid ad- mirer of the fast things in life-dancing, fe- males, and bikes-Rick and the Gray Rock did not always get along. Yet he did manage to inject his own personality into cadet life, and will certainly do the same as a fine officer. F e Arts Forum 3 21 Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1. Mathematics Forum 3, 2, 1, Q Q In 1 1 F A A THOMAS CHARLES DOMINO Williamsburg, Virginia F-4 Short in stature as well as tenths, Tom was proud of his membership in that elite group "da Goats." What he lacked in stature, he more than made up for in friendliness and enthusiasm. We all looked "down" to Tom for leadership and encouragement. With never a dull moment, his roommates used a scorecard to keep track of his girlfriends and diligently brassoed his A-Pin after each repossession. His sincerity, dedication, optimistic outlook, and warm per- sonality promise a rewarding future for Tom. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, lp Cardinal Newman Forum 4 3, 2, if Culture Club 3, Captain Goat Football 2, Brigade Open Boxing 3, 2. 1 EDWARD JOSEPH DOYLE Wellesley, Massachusetts E-2 Ned, ioined us late, arriving in the fall of '66 after losing a battle with the Academic Department, and became a prominent member of the 5 year plan. But his loss was our gain, and the class has been a little bit better ever since. Tuck, always an outstanding athlete, quickly became a prominent hockey figure. His sense of humor, quick smile and warm friendship have made it a pleasure to know him. He will surely make an outstanding officer. Baseball 47 Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, If Hockey 4, 3, 2, if Soccer 45 Spanish Club 3. GARY EUGENE DOLAN Seaside, California G-l Any man can do a good iob when he is praised, but only the dedicated man can do a good iob without praise. The true friend is one who will do something for you and .forget to tell you about it. This man is a dedicated, ,true friend. Gary has a warm, sincere personality that wins friends easily. He has that quality of friendship that grows with time and becomes most apparent when you need a friend most. Pistol Team 47 Pistol Club 4, German Club 4, 3, 2, 'Ip Catholic Council 2, lp Cath- olic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, lg Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, lp Order of the Arrow 4, 3, 2, 1. JEFFERY MICHAEL DONALDSON White Plains, New York C-2 Jeff is not a starmang nor is he an all Ameri- can athlete. Yet there is something about him that leaves little doubt that he is destined for greatness. He is the type of person on whom a chest full of decorations would seem natural. Jeff was born to be an infantry man, and there can be no question in the minds of those who know him, that when the Queen of Battles beckons, Jeff will heed her call. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, lg First Captain's Forum 3, 2, lp Military Affairs Club 2, ly Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. PETER GERRARD DROWER New Hyde Park, New York D-2 With a desire to excel, Pete came to us from "fun City." A guy with a quiet, pensive, and friendly manner, he wasn't with us long before we realized that he was one of the best, and he soon won the esteem of everyone that he met. With his love for keeping the spirits up-liter- ally speaking-Pete's iunior year was a smashing success! And now, having met ol' Thayer head on with academic excellence and enthusiasm, there's no doubt that Pete will come out on top. li!! ISE? French Club 3, 2, lp Debate iillll . .. I 4-5 - 4 I clllt b3l4 2'2 hi .Mlhmy HARRY JOSEPH DOLTON, JR. Jackson, Mississippi A42 A loyal defender of Mississippi's honor, Harry brought with him to the Academy a determina- tion to excel and yet did not get overly wrapped up in himself in the process. In aca- demics, he was a real natural, but he always found time to help the "less fortunate." His quick, if sometimes cutting wit, teamed with common sense and a quick smile, made him the friend of all. His steadfast performance and perserverance will make him the leader of many. Forum 3 2 I- Behavioral scusA 3, Cardinal Newman Science Club, 3, 12, 'I. A A HUGH JAMES DONOHUE, JR. Rockville Centre, New York D-4 And here we find that reasonable man, the problem child of the law, in a most bizarre situation. Though incarcerated in a gray prison for four long years, our hero maintained his own high standards. In the face of all adversity Hugh always came out on top. With Irish laugh and good head he'll be able to handle any and all situations. Class Committee 2 l- Auto- .. mobile Committee llflFrench Club 3, 2, President 2, ai Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, l. X' 'Q WILLIAM EMMERT DUVALL Racine, Wisconsin G-2 "Duv," G-2's fair-haired, round faced boy from Racine, Wisconsin, always looked like an advertisement for Old Dutch Chocolate. Outside of Bill's penchant for neatness he developed enough skill with the stick to put him on the B-Squad Lax Team. From the weekday academics to the weekend "campouts" down by the Hud- son, "Duv" always met with success. There is no doubt in our minds that he will continue to excel in his career in the Army Engineers. li!! 'fg- Ring and Crest Committee 2, lp Lacrosse 3, 2, Astron- H, omy Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD FRANClS DUFFY Evanston, Illinois D-1 "Duff" is known as a man of many talents. Al- though famous for his static brown boy dis- plays, he also excelled in card playing, winning over the opposite sex, and making many friends. He absorbed enough of his 540,000 education to survive, while more than once those ranked above him made February's permanent trip sec- tion. Able to talk his way through areas about which he knows absolutely nothing, Duff will go far in any endeavors he may undertake. Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 'lg Rocket Society 2, Portuguese club 3, 2, lg Riding Club 3. ALAN EDGAR EDWARDS Henderson, North Carolina D-4 lf "Big AI" could have had his wish here at West Point, it would have been that his middle name be "cadet," for Al's friends will never forget his unique approach to cadet life. From playing bridge every night during WFR week to wearing grannie glasses to the week night movies, Alan added his own interpretations to cadet life. His easy going attitude and his ability to do an outstanding iob at'any time make him ready for what the future has to offer. 0 9 A I GARY STEVEN EIBER Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio E-4 Eibs came to West Point to play basketball, and as a plebe he started every game. As a year- ling, the Departments of Math and Physics put a full court press on Gary's study time, and with two turnout stars behind him he gave up bas- ketball for full time studies. By the end of the year he had added two more stars to the back of his B-robe. "A tenth pro is a tenth wasted"- became Gary's motto for the rest of his stay at the Point. Basketball 4, 3. DAVID WATSON DUNAWAY Lexington, Kentucky C-4 From out of the southern sky he came, covered by gray dust, ready to meet the challenges of the hallowed institution and live up to the code of "Duty, Honor, Country." Possessed of a will to excel in all aspects of cadet life he worked harder than most of his classmates to maintain high standards in personal appearance and aca- demics. In addition he served his company well on the fields of friendly strife. With these quali- ties he is assured success in the future. Extra Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lp Military Affairs Club 2, 1. 'I FRED HAYDEN EDWARDS Madisonville, Kentucky F-4 "WiIdman" has been the source of many a good time and unforgettable experience. Show- ing there's more than iust poverty and ice hockey pucks in those hills, Fred brought the rage of the "algodone balls" to F-4. Cleaning shop without a B.P., Fred really showed all his form during Cow year. He can drink and party with the best of us and has all the lines to win over a Kentucky filly. A most unforgettable friend to many, Fred will get much out of life. Ii!! 'ii-L-'i Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, lg De- bate Council 3, 2, ig Be- get havioral Science Club 2, l. ffigi.-gigii. KENNETH ALLANXEISENHARDT i Collingswood, New Jersey C-l Ike proved that it is possible to have fun and beat the Academic Department at the same time, While wearing his stars and friendly smile, he has managed to survive the rigors of gloom and the Tactical Department by adequate sleep and exercise in Central Area. By proving that he can escape even from the Chemistry Depart- ment dungeons in Bartlett Hall, Ken has estab- lished himself among the all time heroes of Char- lie-one. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, W! X0 Cadet-in-charge 2, lg How- 5 , itzer 4, 3, Slum 'n Gravy .M W. 4, 3, 2. EMILE RAYMOND DUPERE Fayetteville, North Carolina H-3 An Army brat, Ray, known to those around him as Fuzzy, started life at Fort Benning where his driving desire to become an Airborne In- fantry Officer was also born. Weekdays at Woo Poo find him under the brown boy gaining strength for the weekends and Flirty. A year at UNC made him ready for the studies here while four years here have not changed his aim to be a top-notch officer. Water Polo Club 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lp Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 2. JOHN JOSEPH EGAN Lawrence, Massachusetts A-I A-I has had a whole host of dedicated tank- ers, not the least of which is John. His natural interest in things military led him to active par- ticipation in the Military Affairs Club. Sports was also a maior interest as he managed the bas- ketball team. This Irish Bostonian carried with him from Boston College an inherent desire to delve in the social and political sciences that are important to us all. John's inborn ability to lead and to work with others will serve him well in his career, one which should be both distin- guished and interesting. B k b II M 4, 3, 2, --- fd Airs: 3, 2, 1. Q'-' N BRUCE MILTON EISENTROUT Olympia, Washington B-4 "Trout," the anomalous success story: too in- different to study, too hivey to be anything but a first section man, too good natured to let West Point get him down, and too down-to-earth to get very excited about the usual cadet trifles. A one-man entertainment committee, goat tutor, squash team, and commentator on the state of the world, he was many things to us. But we will not remember those things separately. We will recall them as characteristic of the greatest brown boy lover of us all-"Trout " German Club 2, Behavioral Science Club 2. X I JACK WOODROW ELLERTSON Salt Lake City, Utah F-I "J. W.," as he is called by his friends, could always be counted on to work hard at anything he did. Academics were a challenge, but he con- quered them, athletics were a challenge, and he excelled in them-especially boxing. He came from the salt flats of Utah to make his mark on West Point. He has succeeded in that, and with his drive, determination, and feeling for fair- ness he will undoubtedly succeed in all future goals. - an , Y , 5 X -1 , , Q ,LJ LOUIS JOSEPHQQKECRAMNHQ Trumbull, Connecticut A-4 Lou, nicknamed the Kahuna, a name which you can hear resounding throughout the Corps if you care to follow in his wake, is known as an ath- lete and an irreplaceable friend. The most gen- erous person I know, his Long Island accent, browny muscles, and casual nature carry him past any obstacle. Lou, the easiest person to meet but possibly the hardest to know, is destined for a promising career, whether it be in the Army or the FBI. Band 4, Fine Arts Forum F' TN 2, If Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. l 3 NORVIEL ROBERT EYRICH Flagstaff, Arizona A-2 "Norv" claims the wilds of Flagstaff, Arizona as his stompin' grounds. "Found" stars at Plebe Year's end gave him the incentive to make Dean's List by June of Yearling Year. Kept in shape by "Brown-boy Pullovers," he's a lacrosse standout. He has a great love for the finer things, such as his car, his girl, and his brew. Graduation will find him trying out his wings and reaching for stars of a "General" nature in Airborne Arty. Military Affairs Club 2, If PIO Representative 2. A f ALLAN LEE ERB Madison, Wisconsin B-i Al came, he saw, he liked, he stayed-every weekend of his Second class year. Through all his troubles he has managed to maintain a glowing sense of humor which provided the only light in many a dull, gray day during the past four years. From a ranger lecture on traps and snares to the shing-a-iing by the numbers-Aiis motto remains, "Anything for a laugh and a laugh for anything." Club 4 3 'l Engineer Football. Golf Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowl- Q 0 ing. , , 2, 5 Goat- W, , MATTHEW HERBERT ERICKSON Coeur D'Alene, Idaho F-1 ln the annals of Coeur d'Alene, few names will occupy so prestigious a position as that of Matt Erickson. After four years of seminary training and summer work as a Forest Ranger, Matt was never able to stifle his desire for soli- tude and reflection, which habits he continued regularly during long walks on Friday and Satur- day afternoons. Although his lack of enthusiasm for the more mundane aspects of cadet endeavor never endeared him to the T.D., his easy-going nature and absolute inability to be ruffled won him the dubious distinction as a write-in candi- date for CO during the semi-annual popularity polls. Few will forget his ready smile and sharp wit which brought many a dreary section room down around a bewildered officer. West Point will certainly miss one of her most casual sons. Pointer 2, ig Handball Club 2, 'lp Newman Club 4, 3, 0 o Fine Arts Forum 3, l. THOMAS WILLIAM FAGAN Holly, Michigan D-4 The study of Tom Fagan reads like a novel, in some places funny but in most places exaggerated. A "Natural" in everything, nothing presented a real problem to him. He studied in the only personalized cubicle in the library which he vacated for only a brief two-month period during Cow year. There is a second plot in this novel which involves a woman, but that will be deleted to save his image. A person admired and befriended by all, he will go as far as he wants. Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Commit- tee 3, 2, l, First Captain's Forum 3, 2, Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, Public Re- lations Council 2, l, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l, Debate Council 2, l, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer Staff 4, 3, Cath- olic Chapel Representative 2, l, Baseball 4, 3, 2, l, Soccer 4. -V ' ' l DOUGLAS GLENN' ,FARELQQ Baudette, Minnesota D-i After coming to our Rockbound Highland Home from no-man's land CBaudette, Minnesotal, Doug quickly made a reputation as a friendly, hard worker we could always count on. A man of many talents, "the Big Swede" can kill a handball from the back wall, design clandestine electronic devices, keep the soccer ball out of the goal, and mix a mean glass of Kool-Aid. Not letting the system get to him, his cheerful at- titude and consistent performance of duty will not be forgotten. Soccer 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 9' 3, Football 4, Handball R L Club l. l X' FRANK BORGE FELL, Ill Fort Walton Beach, Florida H-l Frank possesses that rare quality of never letting anything Cgrades, demerits, D-dates, etc.J bother him. But why should he-he's going Air Force. lf Frank is not in the wild blue yonder, that's under his brown-boy, he's usually around the action andfor trouble. The action never ceases when he's around, for Frank lives under the world-famous motto of-"I Care." Astro Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 'l, Culture Club 3, 2, l, Span- ish Club 3, 2, l, Scuba Club 3, 2, I, Ski Club 3, 2, T, Rocket Society l, Russian Club l. ...mm or 5 .N J GARY MARTIN FAHL La Crosse, Wisconsin F-2 A timid New Cadet soon transformed into a roaring young man. The "Gerhard" soon took to quill, the area, and "Stewardi" with an in- nate naturalness. Adequately equipped with a handsome build, rugged face, deep voice, and ???, Gary strode into many adventures and es- capades. He enjoyed the finer things of life- loud music, loud cars, and pleasant dates. A lover of life, Gary has made a fine start toward an eventful and fulfilling future. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 'lp Scuba 3, Sport Parachute Club 4, M 3, KDET 2, ly Fine Ang Forum 3, 2, 'l. I ARTHUR LAWRENCE FARIS Stow, Ohio F-1 Hailing from the furthermost fringes of Ohio, Art came to West Point with stars in his eyes. No matter how he tried, his enviable intelli- gence failed his every attempt to remain in the academic mean. However, academics were never allowed to overshadow Art's ability to have ample fun. His ability to do well in almost every endeavor with minimal exertion will always remain the mystery of a guy who cannot fail to excel in any chosen field. Cadet Band 4, 3, Astronomy W, L NU Club 2, lg Rocket Society 2, 5 K gugmgdig Club 2, lp Radio 0. LLOYD ELMER FELLENZ Alexandria, Virginia C-4 A member of a staunch military family, Bruz found our gray walls merely a stopover on the path to success. His days were filled with thoughts of Bernoulli, Kirchoff, and Newton, but his nights were reserved for thoughts of Nan. Armed with his putter and his nose for success Bruz should finish at the top of the pile. lag? EE? Behavioral Science Club 3, golgusgsngh lClub 2, lp STEPHEN MARTQFALL5 Seattle, Washington F-l After making it through plebe year by mak- ing like a guppy, Steve turned out to be one of the steadier people around. Never one to shirk responsibility, Steve wasn't afraid to have a good time either. Many times the gang gathered in his room for an after-taps popcorn session. After deciding he would rather iump than be iumped on, Steve devoted a majority of his time to trying to figure out some way to lower the hurdles. Football 4, Track 4, 3, 2, lg Fourth Class System Com- mittee 2, Latin American Exchange 2. ! 'K Class Committee 2, lp LARRY JAY FEIGENBAUM Glens Falls, New York C-2 With the Wall Street Journal in one hand and a loud radio in the other, Feigs could al- ways be seen heading for "the beach." The down hill stretch of the cross country course and the flat expanses of the dance floor were also no strangers to him. ln his search for the "ldeal" girl, Larry used the trial and error method with infamous blind dates. However, with his competitive spirit and his ability to make friends, he will become one of the best in his chosen field of endeavor. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, lf Hop Manager 3, 2, lp , Track 4, Fine Arts Forum 37 French Club 3, 2, Glee A X W Club 4. 9 Y' 'W GARY RANDALL FERCHEK Dearborn, Michigan F-l The possessor of one of West Point's fore- most science-oriented minds land an accom- panying animosity towards Spanishj. Gary was an athlete, gentleman, and friend. Whether it be occupying a seat in the first section of an engineering course or leading the Goats to victory from his halfback position, the "Bear" was a talented individual. He was undoubtedly the Corps' greatest crossword puzzle solver and trivia expert. As for knowing and working with this man for four years-the pleasure was ours. Goat-Engineer Football 2 - Nth - Baseball 4, Rugby Club 3, Howitzer 2, l. I l XXX GLENN ROBERTFFERRARQE Columbus, Ohio D-2 His good-natured manner gained him innu- merable friendships throughout his cadet career. From one's first acquaintance with him, one could trust and depend on him for a iob well done. Athletically minded, he always found time for some type of sports activity whether for corps squad, intramurals, or recreation. The fu- ture will be molded by such men and their ideals. Football 4, 3, 2, Behavioral ff Science Club 3, 2, if Spring A 0 Soccer 37 Volleyball Club X 4, Culture Club 3. PAUL STOCK FEYEREISEN Alexandria, Virginia B-3 From the first moment that many of his future classmates were exposed to the fire-engine's snoring at the prep school, they realized that Paul had the potential to get through West Point. He has made it but not without the dubious distinction of winning B-3's "Purple Cow" for his lack of dexterity when mathe- matics form the basis of understanding the sub- ject at hand. EI! what? Rabble Rouser 45 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, lg French Club 2, 'lp Ski Club 2, ly First Cap- tain's Forum 27 SCUSA 4, Pointer 3, 2, 1. JOHN CRANWELL FITZ-HENRY Canton, Illinois A-4 Well it's awfully hard to get a tank started especially when the treads are loose and everyone is sabotaging the works. "Tank" is the first cadet to stay under his brown boy and fight everyone for four years. His USMA rack record will never be touched. His brown boy developed callouses because "Tank's" philosophy was that occasionally rack time ran into class time. The eerie glow of science fiction permeated "Tank's" presence, and the reason he was late to class was because the warp gen- erators were broken Sir the offense was unintentional! Wrestling 4, Culture Club Y' ' 3, 2, 1. 7 ix LARRY MICHAEL FETTIS Norwalk, California C-2 Larry "The Stallion" made the switch from back up catcher to first string first baseman after yearling year, and the baseball team is much improved as a result. Larry has always been a hard worker, but we don't think he'll work very hard to keep Kathy from catching him after graduation. Although he's been "Cali- fornia Dreamin"' for four years, he'll be a "Traveling Man" for at least the next five. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Base- my N0 ban 4, 3, 2, 1, spanish 2 Q Club 2. A AL 9, FRANK ROBERT FINCH Greenwich, Connecticut C-I From old Greenwich Frank brought to USMA his diversified talent and ability which for four years he demonstrated on the stage with the "Headliners" and on the fields of intramural soccer, lacrosse, football and wrestling. Summers found Frank on the beach at Bermuda, taking in the night life of Maiorca or traveling the Pa- cific Coast. Never one to place studies ahead of a weekday movie, he still found ample time to maintain a credible average and enjoy that "Long Weekend Status." Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, T, Ski Club 2, 1, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, c th 1' Ch 1 212115-ee 113115 chair 4, 3, rise lifts Foflli 3, 2, 1, ::1f?1':E'. DOUGLAS CAGNEY FITZGERALD Oradell, New Jersey C-2 Happiness for Doug would be a giant soccer ball with a foot of new powder on it every day. With a year of real college behind him he didn't have time to change his perspective quickly enough and wore stars all of yearling year as his punishment. Quickly changing course, he devoted his time to less academic pursuits such as skiing, soccer and an occasional bout with the computer. Joanne and the Army seem to be the only bounds for a tremendous future. Soccer 4, 3, 2, l, Class I Committee 2, I, Ski Instruc- rats 3, 2, 1, ski Patrol 3, ' ' 2, I, Math Forum 2. ' J' DENNIS WAYNE FEUGE Fredericksburg, Texas H-I Thinking of Denny brings thoughts of a cute southern belle by the name of Mary. Denny came to West Point with a specific purpose and worked hard to achieve it. Not the best guy around in academics, Denny spent many long hours with the books, but his Texas wit could be counted on anytime. Pointer 4, 3, Track 4. MICHAEL FOSTER FISHER Raleigh, North Carolina G-3 If in tall grass you hear a loud noise but see nothing, bet on Mike. Although often de- clared the underdog because of his size, many men and tasks have fallen gallantly to his un- beatable determination and spirit. An unques- tionable friend to many, he is an individual with his own values and ideals complemented by equally high goals. His nickname is Flash. Hop Committee 2, I, Bri- gade Open Boxing 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 2. JOHN EDWARD FITZGERALD, III Florence, Massachusetts F-I A noted author once described a college stu- dent as "aristocratic, good-looking, and non- chalant." This description certainly fits Jack FitzGerald. He possesses a plethora of sophis- tication, savoir-faire, and talent in virtually all aspects of life. His continental attitude was finely honored by annual trips to Europe, which served to augment his lengthy string of beautiful acquaintances. Whether it be writing a maga- zine literary review, schussing down a Vermont ski slope, or speaking French to a Parisian demoiselle, this man has it. He will be a mil- lionaire! Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, I, Debate Council and Forum 4, Dialectic So- ciety 2, French Club 4, 3, 2, I, Catholic Council 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Correspon- I dence Editor I, Riding Club " Q ' 3, Newman Forum 4, 3, Fine Q 0 Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, X KDET 3. N 5 5:53 L. :gl-'3Q7QS"'3iQ1':r by A, Q 1 1 w .ci mlm in Ihr L 3 KENNETH WALDO FLENIING Glendale, California G-2 Straight from the beaches of Southern Cali- fornia, "Flem" came to the Academy as a Na- tional Badminton Champion. Renowned for his ability to get along with the tactical depart- ment, Ken was always willing to pay S50 to see the Yankees on T.V. Spending many of his evenings on "skid row," Kenny was always an avid hockey fan and sports enthusiast. Elected as squash captain his senior year, Ken was well known for his scrappiness as proved on the streets of D.C., and this will undoubtedly help him in his career. Squash 4, 3, 2, lp German egg Club 2, Protestant Sunday iiihgog Teacher 2, French U , --nina. HUGH GARRETTE FLY, lll Panama City, Florida G-I They may have clad him in green, dumped him in a swamp, and called him an infantry- killer, but from his head they were never able to drive that striving for the vast, blue sky above. Time on this rainy pile of rocks was akin to simply being grounded for awhile. "Rocky" definitely considers books a non-critical item and found himself to be a constant in those bottom sections and a cinch for Goat Football. Uncannily able to let troubles roll off his back, he shows all a deep, warm friendship, a quick grin, and a happy word. gigmfg Goat-Engineer Football 2. ,--755 ROBERT CHARLES FOOS Woodhaven, New York F-4 For a last name that is only four letters long and relatively easy to pronounce, Bob has had much trouble these past four years trying to convince people of the correct pronunciation. Bob strives for perfection in whatever he does but especially in his athletic endeavors. He has broken several academy records in track and has won numerous trophies and medals. He will always be remembered by we who know him as a very true friend. , Q, ,. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, X' Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, C Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, l. HOWARD WILLIAM FLEEGER North Washington, Pennsylvania E-3 From the very beginning, Howard has been a true friend and reliable source of support, whether academic or moral. A perennial Dean's Lister, he was constantly active in many extra- curricular activity clubs, especially the Triathlon Club. His ideals and actions have shown him to be the epitome of a true West Pointer. His high intellect, natural athletic prowess, strong desire to become a successful career officer, and ability to handle anything that comes his way will insure Howard a position of esteem in The Long Gray Line. SCUSA 39 Triathlon Club 3, 2, lp Military Affairs Club 2, 'Ig Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, I, Protestant ig: I Sunday School Teacher 2, FEI I I, Outdoor Sportsman's Club t 2, 1, :S'L? 71'EE. I GEORGE CICERO FOGLE Gainesville, Florida F-I Being a brat, George hails from almost any place in the world. Because-of his insatiable desire to win, George has managed to excel in almost everything, whether it be French, triathlon, or iuice. George is the only cadet to ever receive a 50-pound boodle box or to be reported for attending inspection in ranks without his rifle. Remembered by many for his yoyo, Smokey Bear hat, and unfaltering con- cept of right and wrong, George had a hand in everything at West Point-to include the area. His personality and desire to lead will certainly be an asset to the infantry and will put stars on his shoulders. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, lg Triathlon Club 3, 2, President I. JIMMY MORTON FORD Beckley, West Jimmy has left many been cious ways, and repaired, his tackling as Virginia H-3 his mark on West Point in although the window has academic prowess and tena- middle guard on the 150 has earned him special recognition. Often humming his favorite song, Moon River, in search of Montana, a friend to help, or a young thing to sit down with, he will be re- membered by friends as one of the intangi- bles that makes it all worthwhile. team Seen 1.50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4, Scuba Club 3, 2, lp Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lg Protestant ff?-I Chapel Acolyte 3, Rocket ' an Society 2, l. 93 PRESTON LEACH Dawson Springs, Despite coming to experience at Murray tined to wear but weren't the collar ty overcome academic w greatest attributes. A sense of humor plac remembered of F-4. tains a willingness to FORSYTH E Kentucky F-4 us with one year's college State, Preston was des- one kind of stars-they pe either! His ability to orries remains one of his quick wit and unusual e "Pres" among the best Above all else he main- stand by his convictions. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, if Sport Parachute Club 3. WILLIAM GARRARD FOSTER Alexandria, Virginia G-l The Fogg arrived attend. As might be e of experienced nonch utes of study a nig on the Engineer Footb nado' and Rugby pla every aspect of life, members of Foster's and, despite himself, he doesn't know is a learn. Indoor Track 4: O Track 4, Cross Coun Ski Club 2, lg Rugby 3, 2, I, Goat-Engineer ball 2. DANA CHRISTIAN Alexandria, Virgi A man dedicated to in the elite of the A love was falling ou bothered by studies, sued school as a ma sition of the pad. Hi intense, yet he was d managing the track expert on Latin Ame the 2-l were many became an expert typ 33 in the rule book. idea, devious though no problem in h as the 6th generation to xpected, his attitude is one alance, and his ten min- ht have him well seated all team. A sports 'aficio- yer, he strives to sample as can be attested by the Loan Association. A scholar a gentleman, something lways something he must utdoor try 47 club Foot- N l FRAN DSEN nia F-1 and desirous of a career rmy, Chris found his true t of an airplane. Never the "mattress back" pur- n dedicated to the propo- s loves were frequent and iscreet. He escaped through team and becoming an rica. His encounters with and varied, and so he also ist and interpreter of page Always a man with an it may be, Chris will have is pursuit of success. Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, De- bate Council and Forum 2, lg Cross Country 4, 3, Manager 2, 1, Track 4, 3, Manager 2, 'ly SCUSA 2, l. JAMES DANIEL FOSS Minot, North Dakota F-2 It didn't take long for this soft-spoken fellow from North Dakota to earn the admiration of his "new-found" classmates. Dickmo's own brand of personal magnetism asserts itself in every activity in which he becomes involved. Whether on the rugby field or in the classroom, his cheer- ful smile and friendliness gives an added lift to those around him. On that graduation day the Army will gain an excellent officer and a fine individual-a man who can only be a credit to his Service. Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, Fine 'f M x Arts Forum 3. 8 , W 0 JAMES THOMAS FOUCHE Brunswick, Georgia F-I When J. T. put on shoes for the first time and came out of the marshes of Georgia to "the wall," he really didn't know what he was letting himself in for, but neither did West Point. lt wasn't long before the runner was looked to as the man in charge. Yet it never went to his heady instead, common sense be- came his most important product. Never a member of the cool generation, the other half of the Bobsey Twins had some difficulty see- ing the handball court for the hair in his eyes. Yet this didn't get him down. Where he saw something wrong, he was willing to suggest change and was never afraid to stick up for those who worked for him. In spite of the Inqui- sition, he remained obiective and thoughtful. Looking forward to greater things than waiting on tables, our boy has and always will be a success in his contributions to others, as well as in his personal pursuits. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 'lp Pointer ' 4, 3, 2, 'li Rabble Rousers 2, Secretary 'lp First Cap- tain's Forum 3, 2, I. A f DENNIS JAMES FRAZIER Winter Haven, Florida D-I In order to properly describe "Frazoo," one would need a timer on his Brown Boy, a score- keeper for his intramural waterpolo goals, and a set of calipers to measure his feet. Denny an erstwhile S. S. hive and aspiring politician, used his gift to gab as an arbiter during his final two-year stint in D-'l. When he sees a iob to be done watch out world! Denny is bound to see years of fortune in the Army and out. Pointer 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, lg Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, lg Protestant Dis- cussion Group 2, 1. GREGORY D. FOSTER Hot Springs, Arkansas D-3 Greg probably has more nicknames than any one in our class: Foss, Faust, Grump, Smiley, and a few others. He came to us from the booming metropolis of Hot Springs with the burning de- sire to lead men: airborne, infantry, ranger, jungle expert men. Needless to say, the Thayer System was once again effective, and Foss had to struggle to maintain his academic prowess, but it didn't dampen his desire. Someday he may well wear stars other than on his B-robe. Rugby 4, 3, 2, ly Glee g I Club 4, 3, 2, lp Military Af- fairs Club 4, 2, 1, icoet 4, " R Exchange Program 2. J X RICHARD THOMAS FOWLER Jackson, Michigan G-3 Dick has found the working solution for leadership. His calm but serious outlook and his intimate concern for others win him the respect of all who know him. This, combined with Dick's natural ability to get a iob done with maximum quality, as demonstrated in his four years of effort on the baseball diamond, will insure him success in Air Force Blue or Army Green. JOUGLAS ARTHUR FREELEY X Franklin Square, New York C-2 As holder of many Academy records-most sleeping hours for four years, most weekends away from W. P., least study hours per tenth, and others-Doug has surely beaten the sys- tem. This, perhaps, has bred his easy-going way which has aided him in overcoming all obstacles-save a 5'2" blond, Destined to fall a few days after graduation, Doug plans to shoot missiles for five years and then make an easy million in the business world. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, lp Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, I, German Club 4, 3, 2, lg Math Forum 3, 2, 'If Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp Portuguese Club 2, if W1 , yi Russian Club 2, lp Beha- 5 , vioral Science Club 2, I, .M M Astronomy Club 2, I. TERENCE MICHAEL FREEMAN St. Louis, Missouri G-2 A quick wit, a steady smile, a loyal friend are the kind of phrases which describe a man like Terry. His abilities are many and varied. His preiudices are non-existent. His four years at the Academy have been characterized by the attainment of the highest of standards. One can be proud that he represents the Corps and its high ideals and equally proud to be known as his close friend. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I, Stage Manager 2, Vice President . I, First Captain's Forum 2, lg Howitzer I, Class History Editor, Mortar Staff 3. A A WILLIAM FRANCIS FRIESE, JR. West Springfield, Massachusetts H-I Big things always come in small packages, as the saying goes, and Bill is no exception. Most notably known as a three-year starter and Ietterman on the soccer team, Bill could always be counted on to keep the game lively. Never one to neglect his social obligations, Bill de- veloped an appetite for feminine companionship that even a trip to South America could not cure. Although not known to knock himself out over the books, he found in chemistry, an at- traction which he could not deny, and the com- bat arms will Iose another great one to one of their sister tech branches. Combat arms or not, Bill will have no trouble getting to the top in any field he chooses. Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Public Relations Council 2, ,ly As- tronomy Club 2, ig Debate Council and Forum 2, if Spanish Club 2, 1, Latin American Exchange 27 Camp Smith I. ,g l JEFFREY EDWARD FURBANK Huntington, New York A-2 Known as Jeff to his friends and Sir to the plebes, this persuasive, influential, and good- looking individual is certain to leave his mark on society. Bringing a good attitude and a meticulous nature with him from Long Island, Jeff was able to derive happiness and a sense of accomplishment from his four-year stay at West Point. The army will indeed be fortunate if this individual decides to pursue a service career. French Club 3' Protestant s W1 I l Xa , V Acolyte 2, l. .M pa. JOHN DASHIELL FRENCH Blue Bell, Pennsylvania G-4 John came to West Point out of the woods of Pennsylvania and found no obstacle too great. He managed to stay on the Dean's List, hide from the T.D., and keep O.P.E. smiling. He stayed slim in order never to cast a sha- dow, and once he was even reported absent from class by turning sideways. John was not the fastest slide rule at West Point, but he did manage to keep his from falling apart long enough to keep him an Engineer. Fencing Club 4, German 'ggj Club 3, 2, i, Fine Arts hiltl fi' iilftiil Forum 3, 2, ly Scuba Club RICHARD MAGNUS FRYKMAN Lima, Ohio A-4 Quiet, easy to get along with, and always ready to help-this is Fricks. As a friend Fricks is honest and sincere, forming relationships that time will never erase. As a ticklish center on the football field, he won a berth on the All East 150 lb. Team. Fricks croaked his way through four years in the Glee Club and Choir with a cheerful smile and an assured spot on every trip section, He maintained his grade point iust shy of star man, enough to assure him time for the rack and his duties on the Vigilante Committee. In the future we'll remem- ber him as an athlete, a student, but most of all as the friend which he was to all. Honor Committee 2, lp Glee ' . Club 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Chapel chair 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 tb. Faaibaii 4, 2, 1. -5 f JOHN ELGON FURNEAUX Sacramento, California C-2 Furnace's main interests here at the Academy have been academic. John is probably the only cadet who, while walking past a computer, can say hello and get a response. John is always willing to lend a hand to the goats in the company, who are many in number, and without this much-needed guidance, the maiority of them would not have made it. His soothing laugh was always a comfort to those within hearing distance. John's four years here at the Academy can best be summed up in two words-Physics much? Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, ig Math Forum 3, ifllluig' Liteegman 4Club 3, 2, 1, 450 earn , -11?-??i'S. MARK LEWIS FREY Bainbridge Island, Washington G-3 When the first flake comes down on the ski slopes, you'll find Mark there raring to go. Mark is a lover of the outdoors who takes life as it comes, never letting the pressure of the system get him down. Academics were no prob- lem for Mark, and he was never one to turn down a goat in need. Good-natured and friendly, Mark has been a great friend and is a good man. A successful future lies ahead of him. Tennis 4, 3, Squash 4, 3, Sailing Club 3, 2, 'lg Span- ish Club 2, 1, ska club HILLS' ililfj gi L13 gutdoor Sportsman's U I I ' --..i?:E. CHARLES ROBERT FUNDERBURKE Miami, Florida G-4 Though currently calling the sun-baked beaches of Miami his home, Charlie's background as a brat ties him to no one place in particular. Known more for his interest in the paths of literature than in the paths of electrons, he pos- sesses a deep appreciation for the esthetic as- pects of life. However, he is at no loss when it comes to debating any topic at any time. His calm, self-assured manner adds polish to his iudgments and opinions, making his friendship a valuable asset to anyone. 9 ...... . EAW ? L57 'fl 'iv JACK BURTON GAFFORD San Jose, California C-3 Would you believe that Big Jack's blood lines are half Italian and half Irish-Texan? lt's true. But despite these shortcomings, Jack seems to have inherited the very best from both sides of his ancestry. A more dependable and devoted friend cannot be found anywhere-just ask the scores of guys who depended upon Jack to pull them through many dark academic semesters. A more capable and fair leader would also be hard to locate. Jack has accomplished something which is seldom done here-he has won the well deserved admiration and respect of both the men in gray and the men in green. Whether you find Jack explaining some far out theory of nuclear physics to one of his professors, pulling a baseball game out of the fire from the mound, or demonstrating his ability to down great quantities of vino with no noticeable ef- fect, you know that you've found a winner. With success everywhere behind him, the future also looks bright for the big fellow. Perhaps at grad school in his home of sunny California, perhaps at some exotic ADA assignment, Jack is going to make it big because of his warmth and regard for others. No one could wish anything but the very best for this great guy. Baseball 3, 2, l. Q! I Q sr' WILLIAM CHRIS GAGNAIRE Hicksville, New York B-4 BiIl's easy going manner and quiet ways make him a rarity here at West Point. His affable na- ture and competence single him out again as an outstanding individual. A native Long Islander, Bill could be found many weekends on either the Lacrosse field or escorting some sweet young thing on an adventure in "the City." The future will probably find him pursuing his favorite pastime, travel, perched atop his M-60. Russian Club 4, Gymnastics , -Jr 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Lrg S l N Ski Club 2, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. l Ks RICHARD ROGER GARAY Houston, Texas D-I ln Texas the word is "big" and at 6'2" Dick makes it clear why. A standout in all his ef- forts, there is no other word which so aptly describes his smile, his enthusiasm, and his achievements. It was when the going got tough, however, that he taught us the true meaning of the word. "Rich" possesses the unique quality of being able to rise to an occasion no matter what the obstacle and still look out for his friends. There can be only one adiective to de- scribe the size of his success after graduation. Christian Science Organiza- ig? tion 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate 2, Jllglfif flji gCl3bB12, l, Fine Arts Forum THOMAS WILLIAM GARRETT Washington, D. C. G-l "TW" came to us from the apt tutelage of the "Magnificent One." Here at Woo-Poo he vigorously pursued a multitude of varied schemes, and became a well-known figure throughout the corps. His most remembered connivances, however, were made away from the campus. He was instrumental in furthering a new image of the cadet among the members of the fair sex in his wanderings from the East Village to San Juan. Being numbered among his associates has been an experience and a pleas- ure. Hop Manager 3, 2, I, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, l, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, Military V Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Get- msn Club 4, 3, 2, ski club ' 3 ' 4, 3, 2, l. Q ROBERT BRUCE GALLAGHER Tacoma, Washington E-l "Cousin Brucie" came to West Point from Olympic College in his home state of Washing- ton. He was ready to begin sophomore year, but Academy officials had other ideas, and E-I upperclassmen gave him a proper fourth- class welcome. He found a cozy niche in the lower academic sections, despite occasional bursts of brilliance, which once sent him-heaven forbid-to first section advanced physics. His determination and dedication to his iob should keep him in good stead in future years. Volleyball Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 'l. CRAIG ROGER GARRETT Mason City, iowa B-l The only time Craig went a day in the Acad- emy without receiving a letter was when the mail wasn't delivered. Kendy's hold over our boy was surpassed only by the call of his be- loved Brown Boy. But he always had time to explain a iuice ASP or help solve an organic reaction, even when reveille was iust around the corner. He was always willing to place others before himself, and he was a very good friend to everyone. Cadet Band 3 2 l' Portu- guese Club 3, 2, lg Goat- I I I M M Engineer Football 2, Military A A Affairs Club l. JAMES SEVERANCE GAVITT McLean, Virginia B-4 Both barrel blasting number nine shot out of the Virginia backwoods, "the Rock" has stormed his way over the gray walls in great fervor, even iuice and math could not dampen his stride. An avid outdoorsman and superior skeet shooter, we will remember Jim as a bastion of physical fitness and the bulwark of all that is infantry. Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, Custodian 2, President if N a Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, Custodian lg Volleyball Club 'W V 4, if X ist. 3 ' ' ' 'i J r' T s l l if Q53 tvlf f t w . rr r 1 awyff, I , STANLEY CARY GAYLORD Tampa, Florida E-3 High ideals, impeccable taste, and irrepressible sense of humor were the trademarks of the tall man from Tampa. Never a stranger to the last section, Cary managed to emerge unscathed academically, but not before much sweat, blood and many tears were expended. Always a pillar of common sense, he was a ready source of everything from sound advice to a good story. Cary's fine qualities of leadership and intelligence will carry him far in any walk of life he chooses. Howitzer 4, Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, if Fine Arts F 3, 2, lp B it ' I 9' 52352. aut, 2, te V JEFFREY JOHN GILSON Green Bay, Wisconsin A-l Jeff came to us from Packer Country, Green Bay, and let it be known that from the first day he possessed the same winning spirit as the home town team. As the years got tougher, so did Jeff until he had the academic departments in his back pocket. Known by his associates as "Old Mother Hubbard," Gil will have little trouble making his way in the Army, for as an organizer and worker, he ranks with the best. .V QQ, s Pointer Staff 4, 3, 2, lg Ski 6- 0 Club 3, 27 French Club 37 X Bowling Club 3, 2, 'l. JODIE KENNETH Leioiain Ontario, Oregon H-4 Whether he is on the football field, iudo mat or in an academic building, Jodie is always fighting. He is a natural athlete who can take anything in stride. The only battle he seems to have lost is the one between the sexes. He was one of the first in the company to get engaged. Jodie has not let his one defeat keep him from being among the top in his one academic love- social studies. He would probably be Mayor of West Point if his other activities didn't take up so much time. Best of luck to a real go-getter. swf' Football 4, 3, 2, lg Judo 'i' S Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 7' N JOSEPH CAMPBELL GELINEAU Corsicana, Texas D-4 Joe strolled through South Gate one summer day in 1965 determined to conquer West Point's challenge. Never one to worry and get bogged down in the trivialities of cadet life, Joe's easy going manner assured him a place of respect and admiration with everyone. Except for a trying time with phone calls from several stewardesses, the tall Texan leaves the ghost of a real stud to amble along the trails of Flirtation Walk. To a life-long friend whose only desire at West Point was an answering service we say "Hook-em, . I,, M Q Buppie. wafer Pala 4, 3, 2, 1. A .4 ROBERT ALLAN GLACEL Aberdeen, Maryland G-3 Bob,-dubbed the initial name RAG, simply took West Point by such storm that the system never had a chance. A Dean's List patron with wayward talents, he is equally at home with a microphone in one hand and a tamborine in the other. His innate band leader ability was put to use in numerous parades as those in the front ranks will attest. His popularity is above reproach, especially among the freshmen, due to his impartial application of the Glacel system. The certainty of Robert Glacel includes a multi- colored future and lust enough horseplay to make his success fun to watch. Scoutmaster's Council 35 M Q Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Behavioral Science Club 2. f JOHN ARTHUR GLORlOD Salt Lake City, Utah D-3 Jack, an Army brat from way back, is one of these rare persons who simply does not fail. A proverbial ladies man, he has that certain something that women love. Some of us will re- member his dedicated, determined personality that told us we could reach any goal with a little desire and a lot of hard work. With this desire and his truly sincere friendship, Jack will one day teach us the meaning of success. Track 4, 2, lg Football 27 Q Q Chess Club 4, 3, 2, lp Sky- diving Club 3. A f JAMES LEONARD GIACOMINI Ravena, New York D-2 Frcm the Empire State came a young man who quickly put the academic department in its place. Far from being a "book worm," Jim found lots of time to devote to hunting, party- ing, and good times. His big smile and readi- ness to help a classmate won the respect and friendship of all who knew him. Jim's superior abilities and outstanding personality cannot help but lead him to success. 471 cs. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 'ly Out- door Sportsman's Club 2, l. X X ALAN MACK GLAZNER Chattanooga, Tennessee C-2 Coming straight from the not-so-Hilly parts of Tennessee, Al "Deputy" Glazner was an all out Army man from the start. ROTC at the University of Chattanooga had not quite been like West Point, but Al quickly caught on. Deputy was tough and determined. He de- manded the best from himself and his associates -and got it. Many old intramural opponents can be thankful Al will be on their side when it really counts. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2. LEROY ROBERT GOFF, lll Valdosta, Georgia H-2 From Valdosta, Georgia, football capital of the South, Rob demonstrated his ability with foot- balls, the opposite sex, food and a smile with a much greater proficiency than he ever managed in academics. There were two maior problems Rob faced: how to get more sleep and how to take more weekends. The solutions to both were somewhat limited, the latter by the TD and the former in that there are only 24 hours to a day. The Air Force will acquire a fine man once he leaves these hallowed off-white walls. eacher 2 l Pointer Regimental Representative 2, Advertising Staff 'I Spanish Club 3, 2, 'lg Scout- master's Council 3, 2, l. v Protestant Sunday School 535145 . " TT t T , f 3, .Sims I . KENT ROBERT GONSER Buffalo, New York B-3 Kent, known to everyone as Hap, is a scholar-athlete in every sense of the word. A star man with many Academy swimming records to his name, it is no wonder he is the pride of Buffalo. Not satisfied with the "status quo," he is always in the search of new challenges and adventure, meeting each one like The champion that he is. A pleasure to work and live with, it is with much pride we call him "friend." EE? LSE? scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rgllll Ira5k24,1 Swimming lettered PAUL DALLAS GRANT San Jose, California D-A Quiet and reserved, Paul is always ready to meet any challenge that confronts him. Not a genius but a dedicated student in every sense of the word, he was always available to help those of us who "iust could not get that one." This same dedication has helped to earn him the black belt in karate and a commendable prowess with a guitar. With intelligence, ingenuity, and enthusiasm Paul is as well equipped as any to attack the world. Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 'l, r custodian 2, Riding Club 2, -f QP 2 lg Baptist Student Union 4, 6-0 3, 2, lp Rocket Society 2, T, Dialectic Society 4, 2, l. ROBERT EDGAR GREGG Wheeling, West Virginia C-3 Locks Gregg, mellow troubador, suave oper- ator, and law prodigy will be remembered by his classmates as the one who never blew his cools. Whether destroying his liver on a Glee Club Trip, playing Olympic caliber water polo, or hanging constantly in there on the Dean's List, Bob has proven to be a man of action. Roberto has achieved notable success in all fields of endeavor while simultaneously culti- vating many lite-long comrades, We all extend best wishes to a guy of great potential. Swimming 4, 3, Water Polo 4, 3, 2, if Glee Club Q1 Il xl 3, 2, lg Protestant Chapel s r chair 4, 3, 2, lg Fine Arts .M mb Forum 2, lg Mortar 3, SAMUEL RAY GRANETT Clarksburg, West Virginia A--1 Sam, better known as the Fox, is one of our assets from the heart of West Virginia country. He came to us after a year's layover at Staunton Military Academy. He's worked hard for the class of '69. One of his most noteworthy accomplish- ments was his part in the success of the biggest and best 500th Night ever. Sam is a natural leader and is respected by all who have ever known him. He's most proud of living up to his favorite saying, "you can't outfox the fox." Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 'Ig First Captain's Forum 2, ig French Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, ly Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, if Public Relations Council 'lg Car Committee 'l. RONALD WALTER GRAY Fairfield, Iowa A-l Ron can serve as an example of dedication and perseverance to all of us. After leaving his Iowa dairy farm for a year at Northwestern Prep School, he joined the class of 1967. The math department got the best of him so he spent some in the U. S. Naval Reserve, and subsequently the U. S. Army, before returning to these hallowed halls. He has since proved to be one of the best friends anyone could have, and our airborne iungle expert will un- doubtedly make a good officer. Sport Parachute Club 2. WILLIAM JOHN GREGOR Evergreen Park, Illinois E-2 From the very start Bill was destined to be a unique cadet. The stars on his collar mark him as E-2's sole contribution to the elite "5'M, club". The classrooms of Thayer Hall were Bill's stomping grounds. He took every math course that was offered, and wound up tops in most of them. No one will ever forget the magic of his iuice ASP notebook. With a set of principles that will never be compromised, Bill is headed for success and a brilliant career. Military Affairs Club 4, big." iirksfff Cardinal Newman Forum 4, X F 47' 3, 2, ip German Club 1. 5' '5 JOHNNIE WOODROW GRANT Cheyenne, Wyoming E-4 See the gnomie. That is a gnome with stunted growth. They call him "Grunt". He is small, but terrifying. He wrestles when the call goes out. He also bites, scratches, pinches and makes funny noises. Harmless when asleep. ls housebroken, bedtrained, has had distemper shots. Specializes in saying, "supercalifragilisticexpeal- idocious," and carrying on other intellectual palaver. Best offer over 50c. MU-O-0001 after 5 p.m. Ask for Ralph. ' il : 4. G gifhgblijjdfrgcienigulglub 3, ln ,X Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1 , Bowl- N4 M ing Club 2, 'l. JOHN MARTINEZ GREATHOUSE Richardson, Texas H-2 Never at a loss for words, Box sometimes ponders over his decision to come to West Point from Southern Methodist U. But as fate would have it we were blessed by his awesome pres- ence i5'8"7 and haven't regretted it one bit. Truly a tall Texan on the "fields of 'friendly strife" he also does his share in supporting the Big Rabble Hockey Team. His powerful voice has been the bane of many an opposing goalie. A good leader, John will make a good infantry man. German Club 3, 2, I, Howit- zer 2, lp Hop Manager 2, 1. ROBERT WESTON GRIFFIN Louisville, Kentucky B-2 Bob came to USMA armed with a charming personality and a strong body. With his charm he won many friends and constantly had more girls than he knew what to do with. He ex- celled at water sports and OPE's obstacle course, which was a laughing matter to him, An econo- mist at heart, he will someday make a killing in the stock market. No one in B-2 is more likely to succeed. Brigade Boxing 3, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1, Swimming 4, 3, Water Polo Club 4, 3, Sail- ing Club 2, I, Protestant , Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Dialectic Society 2, ly Honor .X H, Committee 3, 2, 1. CSL. kia J HENRY FREDERICK GRIMM A-3 BIack'belt in karate, artist, guitar player, poet, philosopher, and friend-Pete came to West Point ,to discover what it had to offer. Not to be conquered by the system, he emerged vic- torious with over one hundred and twenty scars to show for his battle. As a cadet, he was often not, but as a roommate, usually disorga- nized, yet as a person, he is talented in every field, and as a 'lriend-the best. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, I, Karate Club 4, 3, 2, I, Vice President Karate Club 'Ig Pointer Art Staff 4, 3, 2, 'I, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I, Dialectic Society Rep. 3, 0 0 Wrestling 4. RAYMOND DANIEL GRUENKE Skokie, Illinois F-4 Grunke provided the spark for many of our campus bashes. Dan was all for regulation except that he was not called "sIippery" for nothing. Always enioying himself, he nevertheless man- aged to keep his nose clean. He has high hopes of going C.E., but unless he works harder, he will get ranked into TECH. Regardless of the outcome, Dan will be a boost to either organiza- tion and will undoubtedly never let his spirits falter. Sk' T 4, S 'I' CI b , sk! 522' 4, 3f'5f'3, Rzckgt W 0 jociaety 2, Fine Arts Forum A 1 ROBERT SHELLEY GUEST Arlington, Virginia A-I Born in Linz, Austria, Bob became a sophisti- cated traveler at an early age. His natural co- ordination and quick mind found challenges at Johns Hopkins, but the army life soon made him choose a new alma mater. Never letting a semester pass without seeing his name on the Dean's List, Bob had time for other pursuits, collectively called Debby. Ultimately, a batted lash and a sweet curve took precedence over the coveted corvette and bachelorhood. Debby and Bob can look forward to an exciting life. Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 4, M Q Behavioral Science Club 2, 1. A -0- WILLIAM HENRY GROENING Broomal, Pennsylvania B-1 From the outskirts of Philadelphia "Groen's" brought enthusiasm and a game sense of humor to the Academy. He was never too busy for a unique practical ioke or a quick game of crib- bage. Bill was always busy but excelled in every academic endeavor. Overloads and advanced courses made him into one of the Academy's "Night Children," but it never beat him. Groen's willingness to help and his concern for others will take him far in any quest. 0 x Literary Seminar 2, lg Corps Squad Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. A A JOHN ALLEN GUERNSEY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania H-l Jack studied enough to make it through West Point wearing stars. Always one for a good time, he lost his carefree bachelor days with the advent of cow year and Bev. He's been a guy on whom you could count, and should enioy success wherever he goes. Golf 47 Debate Team 4, De- bate Council and Forum 3, 2, l, President lp Astron- ,, omy Club 2, French Club 2, ' 1 c SCUSA 3, 2, Catholic Coun- if Ii .R - I fb. cil 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1. !' M. DENIS EUGENE GULAKOWSKI Ridgefield, New Jersey B-3 The happy voice of the "Big G" could always be heard both on the air at KDET or in the barracks during CQ. At studies he did not always excel, as indicated by the Goat patch he wore on his iacket. Even though he had hands that could catch anything thrown at him, he always managed to miss the stars-both kinds. KDET 4, 3, 2, 1, station Manager 1, Pointer 4, 37 Amateur Radio Club 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Goat- Engineer Football 2. sHE121DoN HALELQROVESN Denver, Colorado 'M D-2 Probably the "nicest man in town"! Who else could it be? lt had to be that dull, modest, quiet innocent guy named Groves. People had to laugh and be happy in a room with him. Few senses of humor could match his. He could mimic and imitate with the best of Hollywood- iust ask him. On the academic side he never had problems and was quick to lend aid to his classmates. Athletically, he lived for football and track seasons and made fine contributions in both. And then, of course, the other sex-iust put him one step above Casanova, Romeo, and "Murphy." Corps Squad Football 2, ip Corps Squad Track 4, 3, 2, , lp Glee Club 4, 3, Baptist tie-' LV ff Student Union 4, Protestant S E Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 'l. Nl ANTHONY LAWRENCE GUERRERIO Bronx, New York A-l Tony, known to one as Anthony, is our dis- tinguished Russian speaking Italian from the Bronx. Though this combination is quite hard to beat, so is Tony's personality. Noted by his laugh and cheerful manner he will always lend a helping hand. Not too many obstacles stood in the way of Tony's determination during his four years, though he did meet a formidable foe in O.P.E. Tony's natural abilities and dili- gence will carry him far and make him a credit to any Army unit. Catholic Council 2, ly Rus- My V0 sian Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg Cath- 6 olic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, lg .Q Am Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 'l. ARTURO FRANCISCOXQUZMAN San Salvador, El Salvador E-2 El Salvador could not have picked a better individual to send as its first and only iso farl representative to the Point. Guz quickly adopted his "kees eet off" attitude and, utilizing his favorite tactical maneuver, retreated undaunted into the brown boy defilade, leaving the trials and tribulations of academics for others to bear. But beneath our "Latin Lover's" carefree nature was the strong drive which led him to forsake the coffee beans and bananas of sunny San Sal- vador for our gray walls and "capitalism," lt is this sincere desire which has made "the Spic" many endearing friendships and has left him well equipped to fulfill the brilliant career that lies ahead of him south of the border. Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Rus- sian Club 2, I, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 'l. CHARLES STUART GWYNNE Providence, Rhode Island E-3 Fair Charles Stuart came to our beloved insti- tution after exemplifying his athletic, academic, and romantic skills at Providence Country Day and the University of New Hampshire. He never quite reached the threshold of becoming an ideal cadet, exceptional student, or physical strong man-but who is to say these are parameters of measuring the worth of a man! There was never an associate of Charlie's with a frown upon his face, a yearn for a loyal friend, or offended feelings. Someone very dear to Charlie once said he made'Bob Hope and Jonathan Winters look like undertakers-but only she would know, only she Spanish Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. JEROME RODNEY HACKETT Washington, D. C. B-3 Jerry, our industrious, picture-taking, gum- chewing, hop manager made a colorful addition to our class ranks. Jerry sees a future in the world of chemicals. With camera in hand he is going to the mountaintop. Y V Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Q 0 Hop Manager 3, 2. ROBERT WILLIAM HAINES Corbett, Oregon H-I Whether leading the Rabble Rousers in a "racket," or his roommates in the race for the brownboy, Bob has always been Infantry ma- terial. With a love for wrestling, his home state of Oregon, and Russia, he has always been able to find or make something to do. No matter whether the Corps ultimately finds Bob in Nam or the Kremlin he'll always be counted as one of the best. Corps Squad Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, I, Rabble Rous- .. ers 4, 3, 2, I, Head Rabble ' Wa Rouser 1, Pointer 3, 2, I, Editor-in-chief 1. 5' 'Q ARNOLD JOSEPH HAAKE, JR. Kansas City, Missouri H-2 Arnie represents those ideals of integrity and loyalty that the rest of us shoot for. Being his friend is more than an association-it's an in- volvement, because Arnie led us by his example. He commanded our respect, and that speaks for itself. We all look up to Arnie, and not because he is tall. f , Q V, Pi' W1 .1 v. MICHAEL PHILIP HAGAN Roanoke, Virginia A-2 Virginia's loss was West Point's gain when Mike ioined the long gray line. His ready smile and quick wit gained for him quite an assortment of friends of both sexes. Whenever help was needed, Mike was the one to see. Excellence has become a way of life with him, and it is bound to continue throughout his career. Every- one who knows Mike will remember him as a fun loving guy, but most of all as a good friend. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, I, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, l, M 9 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. A M THOMAS MARION HALL, JR. Camden, South Carolina G-4 lf there ever existed a person who could laugh in the face of academic death, it would be Tom. He has always met the challenge with the exquisite touch of a true brown boy lover and devoted composer of three-hour passion letters, sent with the hope of linking up with the real world. I'm afraid the Engineers will lose a Dean's List man, a iuice hive, and an immensely fine person to ADA. Mountaineering Club 'I, KDET 4, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2. HELMUT HERBERT HAAS Keokuk, Iowa B-I Because of his mathematical ability, Helmut readily became known as "Ha," But after football season rolled around, the nickname of "chin- strap" took priority. Helmut came to the Academy steeped in German ancestry, and he still wishes that he could speak the language. His great per- sonality and desire to help out his classmates has made him an example for many, and a friend for all. With such attributes, Helmut should at- tain nothing but the top, and certainly deserves no less. Track 4, 3, 2, I, Football 4, 3, Scuba Club 2, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, I. JOHN EDWARD HAHN Allentown, Pennsylvania D-2 Undaunted by crises that would lead to prize duodenums for lesser men, .Lohn cheerfully ac- cepted whatever privileges came his way and put them to the best strategical use. Guided by the B-squad motto, "Ask not what the opposing player's stick will do to me, but what my stick will do to the opposing player," John's steadfast approach and winning personality will surely take him to the goals he seeks. German Club 3, 2, Spanish A01 K Dialectic Society 3, 2, I, Club 3, 2, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. X JOSEPH EDWARD HALLORAN Yuma, Arizona B-2 Blessed with a unique ability to turn even an STM into an unabridged source of iokes, coupled with his style of a comedian on opening night, Moder's unflagging spirit is a boon to all who know him. His more serious side, characterized by drive and ability equal to any task, allows him to more effortlessly pass any obstacles which face him. Above all, Joe has that enviable ability to get any iob done and enioy doing it. A great guy, Moder's ability is unquestionable, his success undeniable. German Club 3, 2, T, De- bate Council and Forum 3, 2- Triathlon Club 4- Cross Country 4, Fine Arts Forum 1 l I M Q 3, 2, 1, tooth Night show A A JOHN RASPER HAMILTON Mount Airy, North Carolina E-i What can you say about a man who speaks the "Queen's English" as he hobbles about in his stunning full length leg cast? I suppose, "Lacrosse is a great game MH" REALLY," is a good place to start. Ham's worked hard these past four years, and on frequent occasions has fought off his brown boy for the pleasures of academic life. In spite of this, the future seems a bright one for the man from North Carolina. iso lb. Football 4, 3, Hap eo,-v Manager 2, lp Slum 'n ,, D ,Q NX Gravy 4, 3. ' ga TOM ANDREW HANNA Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania E-T Although known to his classmates as the man to see when you had a problem in physics, Tommy was never one to let the Academic De- partments stand in the way of a good night's sleep. Nowhere else could be found so much love for Jan, graduation, his brownboy, or Armor Gold. Never hesitating to help any of us, Tom could always be depended upon when needed, Success will undoubtedly be his wher- ever his endeavors in Army Green take him. Astronomy Club 3, 2, Vice h President lg Class Ring and ' o-X - fi' Crest Committee 2, lg Triath- n ian Club 4, a. ft ' , JOHN WILLIAMS HARMS Emerson, New Jersey F-2 John is probably one of the most liked and respected members of our class. Always ready to lend a helping hand, he has the ambition and determination to do a good iob in everything he does. There are few men around with as much dedication to excellence. One of the finest handball players in the corps, John demonstrates a fierce competitive spirit on the court, which is sure to carry over into an outstanding career in the artillery. Handball Club 2, Vice Presi- S W1 1 V0 dent If Protestant Acolyte Q 3' 2, -In Va HARRY STEVEN HAMMOND West Point, New York H-4 West Point's native son took on cadet life the way he did all of life, with his warm smile and his biggest asset, personality. Though the line to Chi Omega was always the primary considera- tion, he allowed nothing to interfere with the iob to be done here. Steve is Army, and with his capability for hard work, inspiring confidence, and iust having a good time, stars cannot be an idle prediction. French Club 4, 3, 2, 'l, Vol- leyball Club 3, 2, Rocket ' Society 3, Fine Arts Forum 1 X 3, 2, i, Pointer 4, Audio Club 2, Hockey 4, 3. A ,VN l MlCHAEL DEEMS HANSON Los An.....l..,. r'..l:1:......:.. D 1 SCICDI LUIIIUIIIIC Dil It was Mike who figured that spending 501, of his time sleeping and 25'M, playing cards left only one year at West Point, most of which with his O.A.O. or on the A.R.E.A. A native of Las Vegas, H-A-N-S-ZERO-N ithere is no such thing as the letter Ol had an appreciation for the finer things in life. Despite a secret desire to become a surfing-skiing bum, Mike's ability to do well in most everything is sure to domi- nate through his years as an officer. Rifle Club 4, 2, l, Astron- omy Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Track 4, , Football 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, l, Cen- . a tury Club 2, 1. JOSEPH NORWELL HARPER, JR. Lake Charles, Louisiana E-2 A ready grin and a friendly greeting have been the hallmarks of this Southern gentleman from Louisiana. Always quick to fraternize, Jay has made friends throughout the Corps. The Academic Department was no match for his quick memory and facility to "get the poop." Jay was always willing to give an attentive ear and perceptive mind to the problems of others, his insight helped many a friend. His competitive- ness o'ten found on squash or tennis courts, coupled with his unpretentious and loyal charac- ter, will make him a fine member of the Army Blue. else club 4, 3, 2, 1, out- fix door Sportsman's Club 4, 3, D J Skeet and Trap Club 2, l. JAY BERNARD HANEY I Rayton, Missouri F-3 Known as J. B. to all of his friends at West Point, he is always willing to lend a helping hand to those who need a lift. Plebe year, O.P.E. got him, but he paid them back. Track and cross country are his favorites, but Genie is still number I. A fine student and militarist, J. B. has plans of commanding a tank battalion after graduation. "Boa Sorte" will follow J. B. a comrade among comrades. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, on 3, Military Affairs Club "TE 3 2 -' 'T , . HENRY JOSEPH HARMELING Beverly, Massachusetts B-2 Henry iDutchl, whose Father is a former Tac, claims no one place as his permanent residence. His life is centered around the lasting friendships he has made and the thoughts of some day re- tiring in Maiorca, Spain. Dutch is unique in that he has an uncanny ability to make the saddest person happy and to make an enemy a friend. His generosity and his ever-present smile will earn for him many friendships on his long trek toward becoming a general officer. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Dialectic So- ciety 2, 1. ROBERT RAY HARPER Cleveland, Mississippi D-2 When a task calls for cheerful, efficient execu- tion, call on Bob Harper. No matter what the duty, be it Honor Rep, Superintendent of Sun- day School, the most successful shindig in D-2's history, or a helpful ear, Bob is always more than equal to the task. Loyal in friendship, Bob's karate-hardened combat outlook foretells woe to our future infantry foe. Whatever the future holds, sincerity, humor, and dedication will ,carry Bob Harper to any height to which he aspires. Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sun- day School 4, 3, Executive Officer 2, General Superin- tendent l, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Karate Club 3, 2, l, Sports Infor- mation Club 3, 2, Honor Representative I, Officer's Christian Union 4. JOHN WOODROW HARRE Marshall, Missouri E-3 You would never guess that such a quiet young lad could be one of KDET's most "Rockin"' an- nouncers. Well-rockin' most of the time except when he played a certain song for a southern hillbilly and was swamped with protesting calls. John distinguished himself in academics by having the courage to take iuice electives, but he seemed to have a natural ability to find his way through the seemingly endless maze of electrical circuitry, which should prove an asset in his career as a signal officer. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, " Zrotestant Acolyte 2, KDET X ANDREW MARSHALL HATCH Birmingham, Alabama A-1 Drew fame to West Point as an Air Force brat, a service he may return to some day. Born in Alabama, he retains a bit of the South in him. With his brown boy as constant companion, Drew was usually engaged in an easy-going battle with the academic departments, he distinguished himself as a superlative athlete in all sports. Certainly not the epitome of the "Gray Hog," Drew is known for his friendliness, humor, and interest in all things outdoor. His native intelli- gence and understanding of others will stand him in good stead in the future. There is no doubt he will achieve happiness and success in the years to come. Riding Club 4, Wrestling Team 4, Golf Team 4, 3, 1, Behavioral Science Club hi 2, 1, Archery Club 1, Out- door Sportsman's Club 1. W DENNIS ROBERT HAYDON Wheaton, Maryland A-3 He is aggressive, mentally and physically. Picture a man who wields a slide rule and ball bat with eoual skill, a man who can't stand second place, who settles for 2.9 only when its his best, and you see a good part of Denny. He's in the top twenty of our class, pushing to make the top ten. He'll have to succeed because if he doesn't get breaks, he'll make them. He's even friendly too. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 'lp SCUSA 2, 1, Public Relations Coun- cil 2, 1, Behavioral Science e-.ew w 1- Club 2, .lj Goat-Engineer Qt Q Football 2. ' ' ' N DAVID DENT HARVEY Arlington, Virginia E-1 Dave came to us after completing an illustrious career as an Army "brat." A perennial Dean's Lister, he could always be found helping his classmates elude turnouts. Though not a Corps Squader, Dave managed to make quite a reputa- tion for himself, particularly on the gridiron Cbe it Goat-Engineer or Sunday afternoons on the Plaint. He devoted most of his enthusiasm to "Adzie," graduating, and his brownboy, but always found time for a smile and a cheerful word to everyone. An artillery enthusiast from a long line of artillery enthusiasts, Dave is cer- tain to meet only success wherever his Army career might lead him. Rugby Club 4, Ski Team 4, 3: Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1' Skydiving Club 4. 3, Goat-Engineer Football 2. A I ARTHUR JEFFERY HAWKING Columbus, Ohio A-3 Art is truly the old man of the Corps of Cadets. Art's experience has often been called upon by many cadets, and he has freely given much time to their aid. Also known as the "Hank," Art has been an avid West Point para- chutist since the beginning of Plebe year. His skill in all areas of cadet endeavor, along with his dominant character, is well-renowned. There is no doubt the "Hawk" will go far in his military career. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, y 2, 1. F DAVID WALLACE HAYES Lewisburg, Pennsylvania E-4 E-4's own Yahoo was captured 1 July 1965 and has been trying to get out to civilization ever since. After indescribable happiness at the University of Virginia, the military side within Dave blossomed-much to his consternation. Com- ing from a family that has more generals and colonels than West Point has good deals, he was destined for Woo Poo. Flirty and his brown boy have helped ease the pain, however, graduation con uers all. Q Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. A I CHARLES ARTHUR HASTINGS Astoria, Oregon G-3 The thunder of Zeus, the speed of an athlete, and the voice of an eagle-that is Chuck Hast- ings. The spear was his chosen weapon, though surpassed one better by his force of character. Pride in self is his forte, weakness in others his dislike. He is a man untouched by ooinion, yet grips his own opinions with a firmness seldom equaled. He has earned the inseparable adiective of hardness, unappreciated now but a quality destined for success in the future. I Wh , Cross Country 4, Track 4, X! X 3, iso lb. Football 3, 2, 1, X Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. XY LEONARD ROY HAWLEY Traverse City, Michigan D-1 Although "HawIs" never set any pool records on the slippery slopes of ski team strife, he holds the casualty record for roommates, seven missing in action. Known colloquially as "the counselor," Len has amazing maturity. His dos- ages of "Horse-sense" solved many a headache, with the exception of his own. If "Hawls" had talked the Treasurer into TDY, 6c a mile, for all his weekends at the University of Michigan, he could have done anything in the world ihe'd have enough money for it too.t Sk' T 4 3 2 I eam , , , 1. W In 49- L- 14 'e 7 'wr' THOMAS MICHAEL HAYES Annandale, Virginia B-4 Tom, "Hairs," came rolling into this noble in- stitution on 1 .luly 1965, straight from VMI, for his second consecutive Plebe year. An army brat, and proud of it, "Heirs" wasted little time in showing the rest of us what the military is all about. Once in the company, his athletic prowess soon gained Tom the reputation as one of the company's foremost "iocks" on the intra- mural scene. With his overwhelming drive and disarming personality, Tom should go far in the Army and in life. Triathlon 4, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, Secretary 2, Vice President 1. We GERALD ROBERT HAYTON Patterson, California D-2 Poorly influenced by some of his ambivalent classmates, "Big Ger" set a regimental endurance mark by becoming a double-century mart during his first three years as a cadet. This is equivalent to over 600 miles, not taking into account his 45 minute latrine breaks. "Big Ger's" academic achievements were exemplified by his alertness in class and his conscientious efforts on term papers. Although faced with many tough spots during his cadet career, his keen sense of humor always pulled him through, and should continue to do so for many years to come. Q x H db ll Cl b 2, P eil 2, 3,USki ctftfnlffuife A PM JOHN WILLIAM HEATH Los Angeles, California E-2 Here indeed is the exception to the rule. A big Californian, his love for weightlifting and central area, was exceeded only by his devotion to a certain blond. A faithful pavement pounder, he managed to gain a number of "acquaintances" in the tactical department. With thought of Kathy, marine air, and his weights, John managed to maintain the carefree disposition which gained him the respect and friendship of those around him. fl 3 1 i ' W Century Club 2, 1. IA PETER HEESCH, JR. Westfield, New Jersey D-3 An All-American standout at Westfield H,S., Pete came here with high hopes for intercol- legiate swimming. He has left a trail of smashed records and victories over Navy, and a superb performance on that other field of strife, Thayer Hall. Always conscientious in his duties, Pete's fine attitude and friendly disposition have won many friendships. He will be six and one-half feet of fine officer, and '69 is proud to call him "Classmate." German Club 4, 3, 2, lp N H Scuba Club 3, 2, Swim 'Kilfnf' Team 4, 3, 2, 'lf Water Polo v' 5 Club 4, 3, 2. 7' PX ,,., 1 'W' fav-wand?" 'hw W ,aw lA1DWlN I M Q9 MICHAEL DRISCOLL HEALY Ellicott City, Maryland E-2 "Mr, Heals" steadfastly refused to allow aca- demics to complicate his life. He seemed to do best when studying least, and this trait always gave him time to pursue pairs of shapely "heels" on weekends, to make pilgrimages to the mov- ies, or to recuoerate in the "rack." His reticent exterior belied his perceptiveness of human character. He was always able to identify and help resolve the problems of his classmates. The Caissons will claim Mike as one of its own, and it will surely profit from Mike's mathematical bent and his discernment of human character. Lacrosse Manager 4, 37 100th Nite Show 4: Spanish Club 3, 2, lg Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1, Be- havioral Science Club 2, 'l. RONALD JAMES HEBERT NevvhOrleans, Louisiana A-3 Setting aside his Caiun Queens and crawfish, Ron arrived at West Point with a sense of humor that enables him to get any iob done with a smile. Due to his athletic prowess, this defensive back is well known and well respected on and off the gridiron. Ron is the original connoisseur of leisurely life, and sets the social pace among his associates. Ron's common sense and ability to enioy life will always be an obiect of ad- miration. 150 lb. Football 4 3 2 l' Fine Arts Forum 3 2- Mili- tary Affairs Club 3. Catholic chair 4,'3,' 2,' lg U 9 l ' A 0. CLYDE LEROY HEFFERNAN Eden, New York A-2 You couldn't ask for a much better friend or leader than Luke, Well liked and always con- genial, he's never too busy to lend a helping hand. Whether flunking the PFT, drinking in the woods, walking the Area, or missing a trip to Dallas, Luke is still tops. A true engineer,at heart, here's hoping Luke finds happiness with Jacques and his slide rule. ig? ig? Squash 4, Tennis 4, Class filif 'Lge 5434 Committee 2, 1, Howitzer 4, 2, 2, 1. seae.a?s:e'. HOWARD LeROY HELLERSTEDT Moose Lake, Minnesota B-4 A loyal friend always, Howie never compro- mises where his principles are at stake. He is a man you can count on to do what he says, regardless of the cost. With a fine mind, a strong will, and an unfailing sense of humor, Howie will be a solid officer-but, more impor- tantly, he is a man from whom others can take example and whose friendship we all value. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 'lg Por- tuguese Club 3, 2, lp Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, lg Bao- lil tist Student Union 3, 2, lg Class Committee 2, 1. :S'L? ?:2.. THOMAS ARTHUR HENDERSON Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania D-4 Hailing from Pittsburgh, this little "mound of steel" is as much at home on the wrestling mats as he is in the classroom. While being a quiet and efficient worker, Tom's quick sense of humor and wit have turned many a study session into a party. A guy who will do anything for anyone, Tom can always be turned to for help and advice. This sincerity and willingness has won him many friends at West Point, and guar- antees to do so in the future. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lg Rocket Club 3, 2, 'lg Fine Arts lillj 'ELS ltlilij Forum 2, l: Soanish Club lg Dialectic society 4, 3. Eia'ej5"-EJs'a'. JOHN EDWARQQNHESSOAT N Baltimore, Maryland F-4 John's favorite proverb was early to bed and early to rise, the former by choice and the latter by chance. Juan dated only one girl during his four year tenureg Nancy is getting a devoted guy. Although John was a hive, he found time to swing a stick for Army. A true friend, John always did his share unselfishly. Considering his fine record as a cadet and his personal qualities John should be a great suc- CGSS. ul.lJ uL.l Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, lg Outdoor F, Sportsman's Club 2, 1. From the good life at San Jose State, Tom BRUCE LESTER HELMICH Kansas City, Missouri B-2 On 1 July 1965 a man entered these forbid- ding gray walls determined not to bow under the regimentation or lose his identity in a mass of gray bodies. After a running battle with Russian and the T.D., Bruce has emerged victorious. From Kansas City he brought a sense of humor and a way with the ladies he has kept and ex- panded. With his spirit, resolve, and ability as a leader undaunted, his future is a cloudless sky. C.S. Cross Country 4, 2 T- C.S. Indoor and Outdoor 1 Q Q Tfack 4, 3,22,1l, Russian A A Club 4, 3, , . THOMAS FLOYD HENDRICKSON Aptos, California F-3 decided to answer the call to arms, both Demi's and the Army's. In four years neither Spanish nor Math electives could stop him. If he couldn't get it from Maxwell's equations or integrate it, he'd let the computer do it. And still he found time for that eternal bridge game, Dean's List, tennis, and thoughts of Demi back in the prom- ised land of sun and fun. EIL!! Ehli GUY WILSON HESTER, JR. Winona, Mississippi D-4 Coming from deep in Mississippi, "Hess" has that Southern cheerfulness which readily gathers him friends. He combines a wonderful sense of humor and sharp wit with a genuine sincerity to make a completely unique personality. He strives to do well in everything he does, be it athletics, academics, or iust having a good time. Just being around Hess puts a person in a good mood. With his confident outlook on life and the "little woman" in his thoughts, Hess is headed for a life of happiness. Track 4, Cross Country 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 2, lp Rocket Club 1. DENNIS El.VlN HELSEI. Bellwood, Pennsylvania B-l Den, as we all like to call him, is a very friendly and active member of our class. His constant desire to participate in sports and extra- curricular activities take some of his time away from academics. However, his grades have always been sky high and he has been continuously on the Dean's List. During mid-period he hes never failed to visit the hostess' office. Den drags "Pro" every weekend, but for him there is no substitute for a certain Tyrone girl. Glee Club 4, Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Senior Department Sunday School Superintendent lg Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I, Baseball Manager 3, 2, lg l50 lb. Football 2, 1. STEPHEN LLOYD HERBERT Penn Yan, New York it B-2 Steve's subtle sarcasm will always be remem- bered anytime we reminisce about the broad spectrum of Cadet life that ranges from manda- tory class picnics to "optional" spring inter- murders. With amazing ability, he religiously managed to spend as many days away from West Point as he did here. An excellent student and even better leader, Steve will be the civilian world's loss and the Army's gain. Karate 2, lg Math Forum 2, 'lg Pointer 4, 3, 2, Advertis- ing Manager lg French Club 'Y K Club 3, 27 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster's Coun- cil 3, 2, 1. . . "0 3, 2, lg Behavioral Science c 2 A XY RONALD DAVID HILBURN Los Angeles, California E-'l Toting his vaulting pole, physics books, and a can of brown paint, Ron arrived at "Woo Poo" via Los Angeles City College. He finished plebe year unscathed, but proudly added a star fEng- lishl to his B-robe yearling year. Added respon- sibilities fsquad leaderl failed to keep New York off limits, and Ron was occasionally ob- served lying in the hallway of the Park Sheraton Hotel. Despite these extracurricular activities, Ron usually made Dean's List and was a leader in many other fields. Track 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 2, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Protestant Sunday School 3, 2, Mexican Exchange 2. UI-IJ HI-I DAVID WARREN HILL Raynham, Massachusetts H-2 ROTC and Grinders at UMASS were too tame, so Dave, alias Little Bunker, enrolled at Hudson High. Although a distance runner with the best of them, Dave was never lonely. The Company Jock, his mind was filled too much with the Celts, Thumbs, Bosox, family, and Orga., to allow any gray to rub off. Be it grades or leadership, Dave excels, and the future looks great no matter how many Heartbreak Hills he encounters. Christian Science Organiza- tion 4, 3, 2, l, Secretary 2, President 1, Scoutmaster's EE? EE? Council 4, 3, 2, lg Cross -' ,..Il. "-:E .i!.,lt.t. I ..li1. Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1. GLEN TOSHIO HIRABAYASHI Kalaheo, Kauai, Hawaii F-2 "Hiro" sailed across the blue Pacific from the paradise islands of Hawaii to show the east how the Hawaiians live life. His talent with the uke and guitar combined with a penchant for writing love songs left many a beautiful lass across the country yearning for his voluminous letters. When doldrums struck, Hiro was always there with a kind word or song. We will always remember his zest for good living. Nothing but success can befall our "pineapple" Glee Club 3, 2, lg Scuba Club 4, 3, Howitzer Staff U Q 2, ig Swimming Manager 4, gf 3, 'lg Fine Arts Forum A A HOWARD HENRY HOEGE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B-2 Howie is a most impressive individual. He has the ability to remain unperturbed whether being COOKed or having the perils of the ever-present Tactical Officer LAW TO Negotiate. Despite in- tense competition from classmates in his com- pany he was still able to excel in aptitude and academics. Howie parsimoniously saves his pen- nies since he'll be getting SUEd immediately after graduation. Probable verdict-a lifetime sentence. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Ger- N man Club 3, 2, Dialectic Ofc W Society 3, 2, lg Scoutmaster's A Q Council 4. .Q ay JAMES HENRY HILLEBRAND Phoenix, Arizona A-3 Conservative, casual, and confident, Jim had an expert's point of view in fashions, sports, and politics. Jean-Claude was his favorite as a ladies' man and an athlete. Jim spoke the lan- guage, and skied like he learned ona sand dune. Proud of his family and hometown of Phoenix, he is destined to follow his father as a fine officer. As a cadet and a person, Jim gained respect from all-his friendship is valued and lasting. French Club 4, 3, 2, lp Class Committee 2, lg Military Affairs Club 4, 3. DENNIS vvAYNE.1gijZEM22XNw Villa Park, illinois Bf2 Denny came to West Point from Chicago and brought with him an interest in everything going on and a remarkable ability to do a little more than his share. Remarkably flexible, Denny was a goat in class, an animal in the boxing ring, a dedicated fiance, a workhorse on the class committee, and a true friend in every sense of the word. Football 4, 3, 2, Brigade Heavyweight Boxing Cham- pion 4, 3, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Chairman Goat-Engi- neer Football Committee 2, 500th Nite Committee 2, Class Committee 2, 'lg Out- door Sportsman's Club 4, 3, 2, l. MARK BRUCE HOFFMAN Windom, Minnesota G-4 The fastest reader on earth broke out of his library long enough to pin wrestling opponents, play Yale Marrat at Vassar, and weld wires at Fort Bragg. Unharried by academics, Mark was able to drift wherever his urges carried him, and European travel provided first hand exper- ience for a profitable Cookie Business. Hoff knows what he wants and how to get it. His loyalty and mature advice have provided many with coveted friendships. Clu 4 3 2 l Audio Club C Wrestling 4, 3, 2, l: French b , , , 2 ' 4, 3, 2, 1. -5 0' 1 DAVID ALEXANDER HIMES, JR. Chickasha, Oklahoma B-4 Dave has used his natural abilities to keep the Academic and Tactical Departments at bay. He has succeeded with little or no effort at all, living up to the Mark Twain motto of, "never let school interfere with your education." With this as his guideline Dave has managed to wear out his brown-boy, saving his energies for more worldly pleasures. His many talents and bright, quick mind should make his a fine addition to his only true love-the Air Force. spam? L vi ...,., 'dv RANDALL YOUCHOY HO Honolulu, Hawaii A-2 Randy came to West Point from his own para- dise of Hawaii and hasn't yet been able to adiust to the cold. He is serious when the situation warrants it and quick to laugh when the opportunity arises. Randy is a guitar-playing scholar, and a master of efficiency. He is an inspiration to everyone around him for his friendly ways and sincere interest in other peo- ple. His convictions, ambitions, and personality will carry him far along the road to success. Protestant Discussion Group 4, 35 Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lf French Club 'Dick N 3, 2, if Grenade 3, Honor 0 f Committee 'lg Pointer 3, NA W. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, T. ROBERT JOSEPH HOFFMAN Roselle, New Jersey B-4 "Hoff" came to W.P. sportsminded, and will no doubt leave the same way. Never one to be bothered by systems or departments, whether academic or tactic, his main efforts were directed toward the oval track, and a good time. Known in all four regiments for his cheerful nature and constant laugh, Hoff will be remembered by all, long after he has departed this place, for another. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, lg Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, lg Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT STEVEN HOFFMAN Franklin, Minnesota E-3 Bob entered West Point as a rugged individual from Minnesota's smallest town and was dis- mayed to find that it was not an eastern trade school for boys. Having overcome this early obstacle, "the Chief" set records for being the easiest-going guy in anyone's memory. Academ- ics were never a problem for Bob and he and his Brownboy were often seen together long before taps, Intelligence, a sense of humor, and a refreshingly unique approach to life cannot fail to make Bob's future a success. Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, New- f man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Foot- 0 s ball 4, 3, Baseball 2. WILLIAM ELMER HOLBROOK West Wood, Massachusetts F-3 "The Brook" foften bubbling! came to us from the teeming metropolis of Westwood, Mass. As is well documented in his faithfully-kept diary, the academic departments did their level best "to bolt" him, undaunted, unruffled and always smiling, he withstood their every thrust. One could only appreciate the endurance to which his diploma attests by viewing the stars on his B-robe. A friend to all Cespecially Neil I Brooker was one who would give you the pro- verbial shirt otf his back. His loyalty and per- severance guarantee him continued admiration, success, and happiness. Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football 2, Soccer 4, Hockey 4, Base- ball 4. ROGER LYN HOOPENGARDNER Y Denton, Maryland' Y' F-2 Despite his precarious proximity to a certain inst'tution in his home state of Maryland, Roger took the right road to West Point where he lost no time in becoming the image of American manhood. The strong, silent type, Roger has won the respect of all those who know him. When he leaves here to lead his country on- ward, men will willingly follow. , X1 fit Football 4, 3, 2, Lacrosse A 0 .J 4, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. After a year of the good life at the University TERRENCE WADE QQSFDFMAN W Northumberland, Pennsylvania G-3 Words and actions come with equal ease to this son of Pennsylvania. Always up for a little action, Terry has set many "off the cuff" records in his own dynamic style-iust to say he did it. Undaunted by the system, he is a man of fixed opinions and bound to succeed in anything he sets his mind to accomplish. The Army and Clyde now eagerly await him with open arms. Football 4, 3, 2, l, Gym- nastics 2. PHILIP WARD HOLDEN Potomac, Maryland C-I Phil-better known as "Flux"-first brought his electromagnetic "B" field to Charlie-One in the fall of '65, He soon established himself as the company's resident electronics expert. He breezed through Juice and computers. lf it could be done on a computer, old "Flux" could do it. He spent a lot of time debugging and passed out some of his best poop from the underside of his "Brown Boy." Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, I, All- American 2, l, Spanish Club 2, T, Rocket Club 2, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 'I, Math Forum 2, 1, Slum 'n Gravy Photographer 3, 2, Pointer Photographer 4, Football Manager 2, l. DANIEL WESLEY HORNE Marietta, Georgia D-3 of Georgia, Dan came North to take on West Point. And succeed there he did, while applying a diligence found in few. Whether it was in academics, rabble rousing, or being a cadet, Dan could be counted on to put in a good effort, and in doing so, he achieved that all too rarely found quality-happiness at West Point. Such a devotion to getting the iob done should hold the Army in good stead when Dan and his one and only, Susan, get there. Rabble Rousers 3, 2, I, Karate Club 4. DAVID GORDON HOFSTETTER Pine City, New York D-3 Dave's hometown boasts the largest reforma- tory in the U.S., so he was a natural for West Pointf He was an obvious leader in his class as evidenced by his election to the critical post of hop manager. The hard work and dedication which characterize his efforts in this position reveal his sterling leadership qualities. Hof's infantry experiences in Panama convinced him that there's only one branch for him-artillery. A lover of the good life as evidenced by his often negative checking account, Hof will bring a lot of spice to the Officer Corps. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, I, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, I, Debate Council and Forum - SCUSA 2 l' Mili- s Forum 3 2 - - havioral Science Club 3, 2. 3, 2, l, , , ' tary Affairs Club 3, 2, Fine I Art , , I, Be I DWIGHT FREDERICK HOMANN Albuquerque, New Mexico B-2 "D. F.'s" tenure has been a four year battle against the nefarious forces of the system. His claims to infamy are numerous: the class's first Centurion, setting a Corps record by going 0.0 on a 6.0 oral participation grade, missing turn- outs due to weekend leave, 3 demerits to spare yearling year, founder of the D. F. Homann Memorial Picnic Site at Camp Buckner, where he was on I6 consecutive work details, and never allowing academics to interfere with any- thing. Forcedi into temporary submission by the superior numbers of the Tactical Department, triumph for one or the other e ate Council 4 ointer Staff 4, 3, , Howifzer Staff 3, 2,'l, Cen- Q "the Homann's" graduation marks an ideological D is ' , 3, W m Q. C P U 2 tury Club 4, 3, 2, l, Scout- master's Council 2, I. GILMAN GRANVILLE HOSKINS San Mateo, California E-4 You've seen him, Woop's own "Freeman." California born, Hippie Hoskins with his bangs, beads, and bell has been seen on the lights at many a "Fogg" production. With interests that range from highly imaginative science fiction to tactically precise war games of the MAC, Gil has always been one to have a good time. With his varsity letter in trips, and academics well in hand, Gil can be summed up as one who stays cool without letting on. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, I, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, I, Fencing 3, Sailing 4, The 0 a Fogg 2, I. 3 . f ,, QM WM' X x X As usual, West Point didn't get the word out, The Gfeaf While Hunter, RONALD PAUL HUDAK Coventry, Connecticut A-l Ron's strong sense of humor and his even- tempered personality made him a real pleasure to be around. He could take more time out for club activities and trips than anyone else and still manage to come out ahead in getting every- thing done. A hard worker, he still always left plenty of time for the rack. His friendship and unselfishness made him a great guy. s-ee Q-ef Pointer 2, 1, Awlyte 3, 2, i iiiiil .. . I I' KENN ETH WAYNE HUGHES lndianapolis, lndiana B-3 "Hugh-man" had his distinctive contribution to make to everything that he did. Never one to turn down high adventure, he spent his time seeking out the most fun he could find, whether it be singing, wrestling, playing cards, iourneying from the Point, or iust being with "the boys." Often found writing a letter or talking on the phone, he was very rarely seen behind the books or the barber's scissors. Glee Club 4 3 2 Proftestant J WA . E X Choir 4, 3, 2, 'Ip Wrestling , Q 4, 3, 1. l x LESTER MARTIN HUNKELE, III Brooklyn, New York B-4 so les made the 45 minute drive up from Brooklyn-moving himself in for the duration with B-4 at his "rockbcund highland home." Excepting occasional iaunts to D.C., "Hunk" stayed around campus soaking up that good tradition and posting his interpolations to Regs USCC, One of the truly conscientious people around, Les decided to shrug off Cow year's bout with Juice and the 2-'l and made B-4's loss, the Engineers' gain. Newman Forum 4, 2, 'Ip Scuba Club 2, lf Military ,ul ,, Affairs Club 2, ly Gymnas- gee use fill? 'u e-T Elini? figs 4, ::'1T.?1:E. JAMES RONALD HUDNELL Roxboro, North Carolina B-2 With a color of hair to match his Southern flair, Hud came to West Point enthusiastically determined to excel, After a gray Plebe year, Yearling year saw a certain roommate and the City transform him into the "Hombre" we know today. Hud will always be remembered as one of the most conscientious members of our class. His leadership, energy and dedication will cer- tainly make him one of 69's outstanding contri- butions to the Army. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, if Sports information De- tail 4, 3, 2, 'lg Dialectic So- 3 ciety 4, Fine Arts Forum 1 2, lg French Club 2, 'lp Military Affairs Club 2, 'ly Howitzer Representative 2, 'lp Goat-Engineer Football 2. i:'1?-'T-Ti'5- MICHAEL PAUL HULTEN Moraga, California Hultie came to the Aca shores of California. Mike bered by all of us as the ready and willing to put in intramurals or help out His good nature and ever helped to get us all throu I5 1 U-I demy from the sunny will long be remem- one who was always out for the Company a friend at any time. present laughter have gh the many obstacles we have met here as Cadets. Upon graduation the Army will gain an officer that will excel throughout his entire care ef. x f'!i C-squad Rifle Team 47 High Q! Power Rifle Club 4, Bowl- - ng u , , D rt fl it i Cl b 2 l- Blue a Team 2. RONALD LLOYD HUNT McLean, Texas G-2 stalwart member of the little rabble, went stomping off to Africa in his senior safari. A star in his own right, he discovered the "tabooze" of liquid his yearling year at Philly and hasn't been the same since. Hunter showed promise as an Army recruiter early in his Cadet career, when he convinced a hometown filly to ioin the Army too. His un- canny leadership ability and high ambitions should make him an asset to the Armor. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, lp Baptist Student Union 4 3 2, I, Mountaineering Club ,TX V P 2, 1, Debate Council and I Forum 3. STEPHEN LEIGHTON HUNT Westwood, Massachusetts E-l "Giant" came to us from the heart of New England as the perfect example of what shouldn't be banned in Boston. A warm, sincere individual, he literally towered over his classmates in many ways other than physically. Steve had many problems continually plaguing him day and night, but he managed to solve each in a manner which will stand him in good stead in a bright career as an Army officer. g Basketball 4, 3, 2, lg Howitzer Representative 2, 'l. WILLIAM ARTHUR ILLINGWORTH Greenville, Rhode Island A-3 If ever a man got nearly maximum utility out of his first 21 years of life, that man is Bill. As the genuine "Go-Getter" that he is, Bill takes every challenge and puts 10026 into it-"All the way and then some more!" He leads by exam- ple, ask any trooper in the 325th-even off duty, handling the "Fayette'cong" and a table full of pitchers. His is a great beginning for a career in infantry blue. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lg Military Affairs Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lg Protestant Chapel Acolyte 2, I, Airborne School 2. JAMES PHILO ISENHOWER, JR. Conover, North Carolina C-4 Ike, or Philo, came from Conover bringing lots of desire and little hair. To him, lite was normal until the Duke game iunior year when he fell for Peggy. From then on his time was spent playing solitaire, answering midnight phone calls, tossing in his sleep, and talking to a dead frog named Delbert. Peggy got "the ring" six months later. A great organizer, he kept the soccer team rolling while spending 23 hours a day on home- work, His warm smile, strong personality, and loyalty will carry him as far as Peggy desires him to go. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Manager ly Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Flying Club 2, 17 Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, I, Portuguese 'Z 1 club 4, 3. 7 X DENNIS ROY' HUTCHINSON Salt Lake City, Utah' F ' D-3 At the end of June, 1965, Hutch came east to play football and do a little soldiering on the side. What he found was not quite what he had expected, but he managed to adiust himself to the situation. Possessed as he was with achieve- ments on the football field and in Thayer and Bartlett Halls, he was nevertheless one of the most modest persons ever to live behind those gray walls. He will be remembered as the fine person he was. 'fd 7 Football 4, 3, 2, 'l. JOHN JACOB INSELMAN St. Cloud, Minnesota A-2 John calls St. Cloud, Minnesota, home. He has found the winters at West Point rather "mild," the academics challenging, and the tactical de- partment unbearable. John says that armor has a lot to offer-protection-and he wants to make sure he doesn't miss out on it. He will be a great asset to armor in the years to come and perhaps he will find the "stars" there that he never found at West Point. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, I, Mountaineering Club 2, I, Goat-Engineer Football 2. ROBERT RUDOLPH IVANYE Westlake, Ohio I C-3 On July 1, 1965, Big Bob rolled in from Westlake, Ohio to play four years of football and get a little of that "Education" on the side. After recovering from the initial shock, Bobby got to work and has excelled in all fields: athletics, Flirty, and academics Cin that orderl. Lettering two years in football, Bob was the mainstay of the Army line. In his plans for the future Bob hopes to stay single and enioy life. Football 4, 3, 2, I, Newman Qin 'F' Forum 4, 3, 2. 1, Outdoor . -an Sportsman's Club 4, 3, 2. 0 X0 om me PETER THOMAS HYDE New Hartford, New York G-3 If the roar of the King of Beasts rings out in the night Pete is near. Pete has been sur- named "Lion" as dictated affectionately by his sleeping habits, mannerisms, and his attitudes. "Lion" has always been a friend, ever-ready to prove himself through fun or games, of which the former predominates. He stands to be a great success if he can keep away from the bottom of swimming pools and American Air- lines CAAJ. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 'l, Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. ARTHUR PAUL IRELAND, JR. Monterey, California G-4 Irish is one of the more memorable cadets in the Corps. A California ho-dad, he brought his MG to West Point and got Portuguese back -right in the ear. But righteousness prevailed, and the White Knight rode on-haunting Thayer with dress gray over cowboy boots and a 2.0 in everything but girl-watching. There aren't many guys around who can find time for all that and still be your close friend. Mountaineering 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, i, Riding Club 2, Scuba Club 2, 1. GLEN SIMMANG IVEY Clarksville, Tennessee H-i Karl, or rather I should say Glen, has probably set some sort of record-residence at West Point for 8 consecutive years but he has made the most of his stay never letting academics deter him. "Ives" was never seen without a girl in one arm and a lacrosse stick in another. He is as dedicated as any you'll find, and as a "ground-pounder," Glen will leave his mark. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Basketball 4, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Hop Com- mittee 3, 2, Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2. KARL FORD IVEY Clarksville, Tennessee F-2 One of the original weatry-harder types, Karl has been active since the word "go." His hard- working attributes have earned him prominence in the 1969 Hop Committee. Due to his long standing residence in and about the "Hudson Heights," his knowledge of the local finery and ability to produc-e same on short notice borders on the fantastic. His cheery disposition will long be remembered by his past and future associates. Protestant Chapel Choir 3, 2, lg Behavioral Science Club liq 2, 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, lp 1969 Hap com- 9' mittee CChairmanl 4, 3, 2, Q U 17 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, lp Basketball Manager 4, Goat- Engineer Football 2. DAVID KINCAID JAMISON, Il Siloam Springs, Arkansas G-l Dave, the old Southern gentleman, is going to be one of l969's best contributions to the Army Green. Always friendly, very intelligent and extremely witty, Dave's personality is comparable to few others'. Besides these qualities, Dave is a true friend-one you can always rely on. He does, however, have the amazing habit of dumping ashes in the most unheard of places. This man will have no prob- lems in the situations he will encounter. lf he sticks with it, Dave will achieve stars and success wherever he goes. ,.9, Ridin9 Club 37 Scoutmaster's 6,0 Council 3, 2, Company Car Representative l. RANDALL FRANKLIN JARMON Wilmington, Delaware A-3 Rare is the man who has seen Randy frown. Somehow, without being blind to the perversities of life, Randy always manages to find the silver lining. lf you've got good in you, he'll see it, and recognize you by it. Give him a good book and drawing pen and he'll thank you and be happy. CProbably says "thank you" more than any five others in the companyj. It'll take more than l've seen to get him down. Karate Club 3, 2, 'lp Amer- . . R .V ican Field Service Club 2, ly F my Pointer Staff 2, 1. C JOHN THADDEUS JACCARDFN Silver Spring, Maryland C L H-4 Our little colossus came to us laden with muscle, bound with determination, and short on experience. His early days at Woo Poo were spent locked in combat with "The System." His efforts in academics placed him in the indifferent middle, but determination in the remaining areas place him high in athletic and military endeavors. A confirmed bachelor, Tad had his fling with many a Miss. Determination and duty are the words which mark his future. Lacrosse, 3, 2, Scuba Club 3, 2, If Ski Club 2, lg French Club 4, 3, 2, lp Audio Club 3, 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp Military Affairs Club 'lg Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 'l. ROBERT NEIL JANNAROCNESOQ1 West Point, New York H-3 From that first day when Bob walked the few blocks from home to start his life "at" the academy, he accepted each new thing as a challenge. Always willing to do his best he excelled in academics, athletics, and the "brown boy." With a good sense of humor and an everlastingly pleasant personality, Bob never found it hard to make new and lasting friend- ships. There can be nothing in the way of Bob and a great career. Ski Club 3, 2, Ip Debate 'ggj Team 2, 1, Newman Forum ilil 'ea' a, 2, Vtcalhfgaczcauncai 2, 7 CQ y e I I I , 32.17-?-TIS . CHARLES JOSEPH ,,lA,RVl5f1 Cornwells Heights, Pennsylvania G-4 lt takes a certain breed to make the top athletically. lt takes another to be as tall off the field. Few have molded the two as well as the man from Philly. Murphy tracked him to zero company, but Charlie could beat even the "V-man" when his back was to the wall. An easy smile and size 13's will take him wherever he wants to go o wks. 0:9 Q 'Eb glam' in ,Q 1? Football 4, 3, 2, ly Lacrosse qi-5? 3, 2, 1. S EDWARD JOHN JAHNKE Santa Barbara, California E-4 "Janks" is one of the few remaining self- proclaimed experts on any subiect. He takes pride in the fact that he has not made a maior error since 'I July 1965. Ed's wit and cynicism have kept friends and instructors alike on their respective spit-shined toes. His perfect attendance at all E-4 camping soirees earned him a high position in the competition for the "Sleeping Bag Award." Ed will be fondly remembered for many years. 0 Q A M RICHARD SINCLAIR JARMAN Great Falls, Montana B-2 Dick, a cowboy who hung up his saddle to see what was east of the Mississippi River, brought with him the energy that Paul Bunyan used to build the Grand Canyon. Leaders are born, not made, and rumor has it that Dick was proctor of his birth ward. His amiable personality and ability to communicate with superiors are his greatest assets, but at the rate he's going it won't be long before he runs out of superiors! Volleyball Club 45 Pointer 3, First Captain's Forum 3, 27 Class Committee 2, 'lp ipwjilfx Class Vice President 2, 'lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Chris- qi' tian Science Organization "mf" 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football 2. W DOUGLAS JOHNQSIEFFREY ii Nyack, New York A-4 Doug kept the title of "Big Hubby' throughout his four years at West Point. A product of the local environment his nose cast many a crooked shadow in parades. His association with foreign elements has fostered a taste for vodka and long Russian wedding ceremonies. His serious atttitucle and constant diligence in all endeavors brought him the respect of all who knew him. The gastric ailments he encountered reminded everyone of man's inhumanity to roommate. Lacrosse 3, 2, Football 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Rocket 0 0 Society 3. DOUGLAS EARL JOHNSON Morton, Washington H-3 Doug, better known to his buddies as "To- matoe," is the kind of easy going guy who makes life bearable around this place. Having no trouble with the academic departments, he kept more than one guy alive through "Juice." One of the "no sweat" guys, especially with the girls, Doug was always ready to have fun, but still ready to tackle any problem that came his way. As he has always been in the past, he will always be a credit to anything he under- takes. ,CX Riding club 3, scusA 2, D 'f Portuguese Club 2. "ull Fw- sf 'wif ssv' Q rt-issue. tt riff' 1 , H, ',,?-aaaf f ff' J are JAMES HUNTSMAN JOHNSON Tacoma, Washington F-2 Basing his life on the premise that "An hour in the rack is an hour away from the Rock," "The Hun" claims to have cut 45 days off his tenure at our rockbound highland home. He is one of the few cadets who has managed to take in 5 movies each week, still insuring that he had sufficient sleep to prepare him for the next day's classes, Graduation day will see West Point losing its foremost efficiency expert, and the Army gaining a fine officer. German Club 3, 23 Fine Arts Forum 3, 25 Howitzer Staff A ' 2, t. f as ROBERT JOHNJENIQINQ .J T Long Island, New York G-3 Bob was born with a lacrosse stick in his hand and has been sending scorchers into the cage ever since. Bob's dedication to lacrosse won him respect as well as a fair measure of glory. Bob hasn't been the academic department's greatest friend, especially with respect to a certain OE course. Bob can vocalize on any subject for 27 minutes, an ability which has stood him in good stead for four harrowing years. A really "funny fellow" and great guy- good luck Bob. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, l. L L Wll.l.lANl LEE JOHNSMEYER Mount Hope, Kansas E-i Springing from Mount Hope amid the Wheat Fields of Kansas Bill came to these gray for- bidding walls with a flashing grin, a ready wit, and an open hand. Lending his voice and soul to the glee club, he's one of the rare individuals ever to complain about not being able to spend a weekend at Woo Poo. Despite trips, weekend leaves, and numerous other activities, most notably the rack, Bill managed to work his way, not only to a place of honor on the Dean's List, but a cherished position in the hearts of his classmates. Slum 'n Gravy 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 4, 2, ly ski Club 2, 1. JAMES MICHAEL JOHNSON Eatonton, Georgia A-4 Travelling at the unheard of speed of Mach 7, "Jet" Johnson burned into West Point from the booming metropolis of Rock Eagle 4AH Club Center, Georgia. Abandoning that familiar crew cut for longer hair during his Cow year fwhich decreased his velocity, but minimallyj, Jim never let the rigors of life get him down. lt has been said that those who are hazed the most are loved the most, and so it is in Jim's case. Seldom have we seen anyone with such an intense dedication and desire to succeed as that which the "Jet" exhibits in all his endeavors. With this attitude Jim is assured success in his future career. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 'lf Skeet and Trap Club 3, Debate Council and Forum 2, lg Hop Man- ager 2, ly Fine Arts Forum 0 0 3, 2. L. KENNEtH,J'oHNsoili'it Newburgh, New York G-3 Never at a loss for words, Ken is always ready with a "kind" phrase. Coming all the way from Newburgh, he wasted little time in displaying his prowess on the football field as well as in the classroom. He is a natural leader, with a competitive spirit and booming voice to match. Captain of our football team, Ken is one of the respected members of our class. Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 'lp Wrestling 4, Class Commit- tee 3, 2, 'l. JAMES HARRY JOHNSTON Pittsburgh, Pennslyvania G-3 Jim has mastered the art of professionalism. He is a hard worker and a hard player with the knack for getting the iob well done. Everyone who went to Ft. Bragg with this trooper will attest to his superior performance. Jim, with his calm, sensible outlook on life, will always be a respected leader in the truest sense. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 'lp Military Affairs Club 3, 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp Glee Club 45 150 lb. Football 2, l. PAUL GREGORY JONES Ft. Lauderdale, Florida F-4 Greg earned his fame in F-Troop as the "Toad of Army." His articulate pronunciation in French made Plebe and Yearling years exciting. While not actively engrossed in academics. Greg would spend much of his free time in extracurricular activities, In fact, Greg could best be summarized as a true moonlighter-both during the week and weekend. A hard worker Greg still enioys the brown boy as much as the rest of us. A toast to "Greg Jones Havens, Oh!" Class Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, I, Slum 'n Gravy 2, lg Karate 2, Scuba U 2, 1, iso lb. Football 4, 2, ski Club 2, ly Riding Club E' 'R 21 Sport Parachute Club 2. Eff-42 551 K. . Y 3 WILLIAM JOSEPH JOHNSON Hays, Kansas F-4 "Big Red Joe" was one of those natural hives to come to West Point. Having no problem with academics, his only difficulty was in digging up fifteen cents for another coke. Joe was an avid sports fan, one could always find him playing tennis, handball, basketball, or squash. Joe was also the kind of guy who was always willing to lend a helping hand. His fine personal qualities should carry him high on the ladder of success in any field. B I' ci b 2, c d'nl Ntelvvvnilalgn Fdfum 2, Cbltluie Club S217-"2T:Z. MICHAEL WADE JONES Pawhuska, Oklahoma B-3 Out of the wilds of Indian country came a giant of a man, Mike Jones. Mike brought with him quite a bit of determination, and proved that there is no substitute for work. Ever a physical fitness fiend, Mike set a new record for the brown boy pullover. Not content to limit himself to mere physical achievements, Mike brought couths to the troops as well as R and R. We will always remember those immortal words "and then along came Jones!" Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lg Spanish Club 2, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2. ROBERT PATRICK JONES Tulsa, Oklahoma F-3 Although Pat was the first F-trooper of '69 to go down the tubes by getting engaged, he has still managed to be an outstanding cadet. Pat is one of the easiest cadets to locate. lf he isn't dragging Laura, he is either reading a science fiction book or grubbing tenths in his room. Pat's willingness in helping the goats in his company as well as his boodle packages from Laura have been widely appreciated. Pat can look forward to a successful Army career because of his desire to always do his best. Howitzer 2, lg Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 6 ly German Club 3, 27 Goat- X sx Engineer Football 2. ' DANA CHARLES JOHNSTON Linthicum, Maryland E-3 Proud of his Scottish heritage and very fond of its native brew, Dana came to West Point by way of the California beaches. His outspoken ideas are well expressed in any of four lan- guages and usually very late on a "term paper night." Four years on the Dean's List say some- thing for his unorthodox methods. Linus may have his blanket but Dana has his stereo, his latest flame, and his love for sports cars to keep him happy. " M X' KDET 47 Newman Forum 4, 3 , 3, 2, Riding Club 3, 2. A 194, PAUL GREGG JONES Kingscreek, Ohio G-4 Greg, fresh from a year at Urbana College, left Ohio for West Point with a sweet young nurse waiting for his return. ln his efforts to forget the civilian world, Greg went to great heights, only to fall again with the aid of his chute. Never one for extreme accuracy, he tock up Scuba to survive any bad landings. A stickler for accuracy and thoroughness, Greg will easily make his mark in the Armor. Baptist Student Union 4, Company Pointer Represen- tative 3, Regimental Pointer ., Representative 2, Pointer Cir- ' X 22 culation Manager 'lg Cadet Sport Parachute Team 3, 2. V!" ' i WILLIAM LLOYD JONES Canton, Pennsylvania C-3 Bill was never one to turn down a good time. His FCP's were ended abruptly in the middle of second class year as he became a member of the Commandant's Drill Team. Bill learned to live with the system though not stifled by it. He studied hard to remain in the upper echelons of academics . .. when nothing else was going on, but tried hard to keep his obiectivity. He is sure to have a bright future. Howitzer 4 3 I- Debate l- Riding Club 4- 'ne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. Council 3, le French Club 3, M X 2, , , FI A I ROBERT PATRICK JORDAN Wayzata, Minnesota F-2 The Groat, R.P.J., Pig Pen. You can always hear one of these names somewhere. But it all means the same thing-the big man from the big Minn is around. One of the easiest going people around Rob could do anything for anyone. Regardless of the situation, he would help. Anyone who has met him will never forget him nor want to. His sincerity and friendship is the best and those who won it realize the possession they had. Q14 V0 QM M DAVID MICHAEL KAPLAN Hendersonville, North Carolina F-I Coming from the not too deep south, Dave brought to West Point the good natured easy going attitude of a gentleman, which has won him many lifelong friends. His favorite extracur- ricular activities, constant trips away from West Point and iust plain good fun, were never allowed to interfere with an earnest approach to academics. His wry wit and ready laugh will be sorely missed, but will make him welcome wherever he goes. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, -- 2, 1, Debate Council 2, lp 'Q Karate ,Club 2, ly Astronomy X ,xx Club 2 1- Audio Club 2 I PAUL JOSEPH KEDROW, III Clawson, Michigan B-3 From the hallowed halls of the Big Ten and MSU stands that mighty palamino known simply as "Keds." Never one to miss a trip section, Paul has even had boondoggles to Florida and Detroit. A streak of individualism can easily be found in this well-rounded son of Clawson, Michigan. Love, Liquor and Life-none pass him by without his tasting their sweetness. Good- humored, quick-witted and a man of great capability, it is an honor to call him friend, Baseball 4, Debate Coun- cil and Forum 3, 2, 1, Pres- ident lg SCUSA 1, Rocket , Society 2, If Bugle Notes gf I 2, 'lg Glee Club 37 Fine 0 0 Arts Forum 3, 2, I. f ANTON C. KAISER Toledo, Oregon A-2 With his pipe in hand and Charlene in mind, Tony looks forward to the omnipotent weekend as the days pass. Never satisfied to let a practical ioke on his roommate escape him, "Nony" has an ever-ready quick wit and a biting tongue which encompasses everyone from Pres- ident Nixon down to the B.P. Capable in athletics and quick in temper, Tony's aptitude for the infantry is strong. When he isn't reading about the Hobbits and Gollum or comparing his sociology text to West Point, his unorthodox prenatal positions on top of the sheets play a familiar part of the day. Possessing the twang to influence any kitty, Tony shall represent our class well. THOMAS EDWARD KARSTENS Renton, Washington H-4 Tom came from his Washington paradise with an ambling gait and an oblivious look that stayed with him throughout his cadet career. Tom was able to overcome the system and managed to stay off the area and on the Dean's List with a minimum of effort. Attracted to younger girls with long blond hair, he even attempted a company Playboy Club, complete with Playmate iBlondI. A true friend to all, his easy-going manner and mischievous grin will be remembered by all. Rocket Society 3, 2, If Fine Q X Arts Forum 4, 3, Howitzer itagf 2, 'ly Military Affairs A l MICHAEL HUGH KELLY Shawnee Mission, Kansas G-I Kels is indeed a true Irishman who advocates wine, women, and song, with a distinct de-em- phasis on singing unless under the influence of one, the other, or both of the first two. Run' ning is his game and smiling his manner. The former he chooses to work hard at, but the latter requires no such labor. He has an innate ability to get along well with whomever he meets. To those fortunate enough to possess his friendship, he is a lasting source of true companionship and a more than generous spirit. Cardinal Newman Forum 4- Catholic Acolyte 4, 2, Ii QQ German Club 4, 3, Ig Cross Afo 0 Country 4. F MARK ELDOR KANNENBERG West Bend, Wisconsin G-2 "Bergerbothum," one of Wisconsin's greatest beer guzzlers, was Mr. Everything way back in West Bend before entering the Academy. His military prowess showed in his first two years as he always managed to make it on the dot. One of the best-natured guys in the corps, "Berger" is looking forward to mounting up in the armored cav and will undoubtedly be suc- cessful. German Club 4, 3, 2, Ip exgigt, Newman Forum 2, If Fine Arts Forum 37 Howitzer 2. S? 5 CHARLES WILLIAM KARWAN Garfield Heights, Ohio D-4 The "chunk" better known to us by his affilia- tions with the Hulk and Spiderman, has put together a fantastic score against the Thayer System. His prowess on the wrestling mat is overshadowed only by his ability to sleep through term paper. Chuck's attitude is "lf I ignore it, it'll go away." He's big enough to tear out the cornerstone of Washington Hall, but he would rather pry it out with his slide rule. An Infantry file, Chuck is sure to be one of their big guns, Football 47 Wrestling 4, 3, 2, If Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Ip Outdoor Sports- man's Club 2, I, President of Woodsman's Club I. JAMES STROH KENADY South St. Paul, Minnesota F-2 "Cat" came to Hudson High with high ambi- tions, while here, those of us who knew him found him to be a friend who could be relied upon. His quick wit relieved much of the bore- dom which we had to put up with. With street hemies and Ivan occupying much of his time, his friendship is a big asset to those of us who haven't been able to do so well. We all envy him and wish him the best of luck in the future. "B" Squad Football 3, 2. . 1 l ag ,gk . V + 'RFQ 'W Ngiipii: - X N ,ig 1' 9 Aim il! THOMAS EDWARD KERESTES, II Park Forest, Illinois A-2 Tom is a man of many talents. When not wrestling his brown boy-or the call there-of- he can be found out on Flirty or trying to push the side horse into the floor of the gymnastics room. Despite a few problems with PDA he and the Tacs got along well. If he is not someday devoured by a gargantuan computer, Tom and his easygoing ways will end up at the top of the heap. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, I, Base- I ball 4, elee Club 4, 3, Q Q Slum 'n Gravy 4, 3, Catholic X X Council 2, 'I. DANIEL EDWIN KERSEY Panama City, Florida F-4 With an unshakeable professionalism, Ed emerged from the beaches of PC to become one of class' great lnfantryphiles. This was by choice, not by chance, as he never came out on the losing end with the Academic Department. He was a trusted friend who will be remembered for his desire and determination to excel in ,all his endeavors-including capturing a native 'PC beauty. Without question, he will have a very successful career in the Army. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, I 2, I, President 1, Slum 'n Gravy 2, 1, Editor I, Cadet v"5X 'Sport Parachute Club 3, 2. K CHARLES JOSEPH KIBERT Scranton, Pennsylvania A-4 Chaz came to West Point from his home in Scranton, Pennsylvania, and even after four years of cadet life, he has remained the same free-thinking individual. Chaz divided his time among fencing, Russian, and a certain person in Scranton. Always ready for a friendly discus- sion on any topic, Chaz showed himself to be very personable. Chaz's abilities will serve him and the MI branch well wherever they may send him Berlin, Moscow, Vietnam Russian Club 3, 2, I, Rocket Q, Ik xg Society 3, 2, I, Newman 5 Forum 4, 3, Fencing Club d Q 4, 3, C.S. Fencing 2, l. 'K 0. WILLIAM BARRY KERR Broomall, .Pennsylvania D-I Easy-going but always determined, Barry spent four years pursuing his two loves-the pool and the sack. He was successful in wooing both- setting new swimming records and always show- ing up well-rested for class. A good academic record and All-American swimming status are a tribute to the Kerr system. Barry should have no trouble handling his newest love-the infantry. Swimming Team 4, 3, 2, Captain I, Water Polo 4, 3, 2, I, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, I. PAUL JOSEPH KESSENICH Milwaukee, Wisconsin A-3 Paul is one of those few individuals who has never allowed the system to interfere with his social life. Using the post as a resting place between weekend trips for the Glee Club or KDET, he still managed to keep ahead of the academic department. Paul has the rare ability of being able to get people to do a not-so- enioyable job without losing their friendship or, more importantly, their respect. His loyalty and devotion to duty will guarantee his success with the Queen of Battle. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I, KDET 3, 2, l, Pointer 4, Catholic Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 3, l. THOMAS MERILL KIEHNE Alexandria, Minnesota E-2 "Big Tom," as we all called him was really a great guy from that famous tourist state of Minnesota. He never let anything get him down, he iust took lite in stride. With his superior academic standing Tom was there when you needed him, and he was probably in the bag if you didn't. Most of us in E-2 will always remember Tom as everybody's friend and some- one we could all count on, but then what can you say about a guy who's been your friend for four years? Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l, Military Affairs Club 'I. LEWIS MARTIN KILLIAN Tallahassee, Florida The "Bald Eagle" came to Florida, a home to which he to return on several occasions at the academia. With him came drawl, an avid hobby of pipe propensity to be a real good A-l us from sunny has found time during his stay a slow, southern smoking, and a dresser. He has tasted corps squad and has traveled extensively with the glee club, but he prefers to continue his search for the perfect hair growing solution, which would cover up "The Spot" that keeps him on Dean's List and his roomie's pro. Track 4, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Ip Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I. BERNARD FRANCIS KING Fall River, Massachusetts F-3 Barney got out of Boston in July 1965, and came to West Point to get out of everything he could. He set a record for getting out of parades and inspections and for cramming the largest number of weekends into the second half of the semester when he was "Pro." He never set any records on the track, but if he works as hard in the army as he did in the field house, he'll go a long way. Boston can be proud of this one. Track 4, 3, 2, 'Ip Cross Country 4, 3, 2, I. RONALD GEORGE KING Fontana, California D-I Ron is a man dedicated to his work, be it social, athletic, or academic. Undaunted by anything but the most serious iniuries, Ron forged ahead to a plebe quarter mile record and a number, of varsity records. In academics, though his true effect has not yet fully been realized, he is pure mcg to the nth degree and it is only his intimate friends who know he saved it all for a roaring finish. As for his social life, although there will always be a part of him in California, his heart now flies with American Air Lines and is stationed in New York City. Ring and Crest Committee Xfiqffv 3,i2ICSTrac43 ,,,:-- k,, "l JEFFREY LADD KIMBALL Shrewsbury, Massachusetts H-2 Jeff is a quiet man but nevertheless one with an absorbing personality. One would be hard- pressed to find a harder worker or a more loyal friend. His enthusiasm for all his endeavors is contagious. He radiates leadership and com- mands respect. .Ieff's formula for success is being Jeff-a man by anyone's standards. Cardinal Newman Forum 3, Hoi,-file .4 2, Outdoor Sportsman's Club :gg -at 3. Sf' 2 MICHAEL ARDEN KING Jacksonville, North Carolina G-I From the beaches of North Carolina, Mike came to West Point with a determination to meet the challenges of these "hallowed grounds." Meet the challenges he did-in academics, in intramurals, in true friendship. The determina- tion that Mike brought with him and the friend- ship he has given to us will continue to reap him success in whatever he undertakes. Q 0 Ski Club 2, 1. ' -I THOMAS PICKETT KING Westbury, New York H-4 After a year at Georgia Tech, Pick was able to take West Point in stride and stayed on the Dean's List while picking parachutes. Dividing his time between the parachute team and a strong attraction for the brown boy, Pick's ability under a parachute was surpassed only by his ability with the fairer sex. Never one to be called gray, this Airborne trooper should go far in his Army Career. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, Club Safety Officer lp Spanish Club 3, 2, I, Rocket Society 3, 2, lp Military Af- fairs Club 3. ROBERT MICHAEL KIMMITT McLean, Virginia A-4 Bob, a person with more ambition and drive than any other ten people combined, has proven himself to be a most valuable asset to both the army and West Point. If politics doesn't draw him into its web, Bob will show the military how it should be run. Although he was above most, Bob never forgot his friends. Possessing that strange combination of modesty, pride, and confidence, Bob will always have many friends to remember. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, lp Class Committee 2, If Class Secretary 2, 'lg Rugby Club 3, 2, lg Soccer 25 SCUSA 3, 2, 'lg Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, lg Public Relations Council 2, 'If Catholic Council 2, lp First Captain's Forum 3, 2. A I ROBERT ALEXANDER KING, lll Holland, Michigan C-I Between hikes to Flirtation Walk and runs to the post exchange, one wonders how Bob found the endurance to survive OPE. But Bob was never one to lack energy or to let a little thing like WFR's or term papers interfere with his "rocket proiects," or his love life. While we never understood his sense of humor, many were kept entertained analyzing it. Always ready to do a favor or to take on an extra iob, Bob was always a true friend. With graduation will come the long awaited marriage to Sally and the beginning of a successful career. Swimming Team, Swimming Team Manager 4, 3, 27 Rab- ble Rousers 2, lg Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, lg Russian C-lub 2, lg Regimental Howitzer Representative 2, 1, KDET 4. 3 DAVID DALE KIRBY Cheyenne, Wyoming B-4 Perhaps it was the influence of Big Wyoming that made Dave so deadly with the big iron. Unfortunately for fortunately?J the Army is going to lose Dave to the Air Force, as can be deduced from his sway-back hat. However, we are sure that Kirbs will do well with the Zoomies if he can figure out a way to fire his pistol from the cockpit of an F-lll. sw. Z away Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, lg Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, President l. ' V .asap HERBERT MAURICE KITHCART Bowling Green, Ohio F-2 A Believer in the "Stones" and fast living, Herb began his military career at West Point. He decided to excel in academics during plebe year so that he could coast to his branch choice. Towering in stature, he easily lowered himself to those who knew him. Upon inspiration, he created literary masterpieces that brought stirring results. His quick mind enabled him to learn the words to every popular song he heard. His independent thinking has started him well on the way to success. Jd Clb3,2,1,F h , X Cllubj 4,u3, Cross Coluenrlfy .5 K. M 2, 1, T k M - T agilraiifll. FSC an A k JOHN ALFRED KNABB Oley, Pennsylvania C-3 Not many people really know John. To most he is the quiet nut, dressed in sweats and a red cap who runs 5 or TO miles every day simply because he likes to run. Those of us who know him better recognize his intense devotion to athletics. His popcorn-making ability is widely acclaimed, though the Tactical Department has yet to discover his talent. If you need food, medicine, or just a good dependable friend, John is the man to see. Track Manager 4, 3, 2, lg Cross Country 2, 'lp Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 'lp Glee Club 4, Ski Club 2, If Russian Club 3. FRANK JOSEPH KOPCZYNSKI Chicago, lllinois E-l Frank came from Chicago-pardon, Jefferson Park-with an indomitable spirit, a keenness of wit, and a drive for success that were hard to surpass. Although a bit unconventional at times, this man epitomized the suave, debonair college student with a veritable plethora of talents and interests. He was equally adept in his academic courses, in appreciating the finer things in life, and in displaying on campus his unrivaled beauty of the weekend. Frank lived life to the fullest at West Point, but this is only a harbinger of things to come. World, look out! Debate Council 4, SCUSA 2, 'lp Riding Club 3, 2, lp Karate Club 4, Sunday School Teacher A, Ski Club 2 l- Fine Arts Forum Club 3 3 2 -, ip Pointer 2, if Astronomy . .. 5 LARRY GENE KLEINSTEIBER East Detroit, Michigan F-2 Coming from Wayne State University in the Water-Wonderland State, Larry had a knack for picking up nick-names. Affectionately known as "Killer" during Beasts, he fit right in at the "Zoo." Best remembered for his efficient use of time and especially money, Larry was never one to pass up the proverbial "hour away from West Point." A quick sense of humor and a perpetual Dean's Lister, look for Larry to be successful when they release him on the "real World" once again. German Club 3, 2, 1 , Volley- 5 7 ball club 2, lp Fine Arts N41 my 41 l l Xi Forum 3, 2, 'I. WILLIAM EARL KNICKERBOCKER Lexington, Kentucky A-3 Nick invented a new extracurricular activity- studying. The rest of his time he devoted to the melodious overtones of the chocolate kangaroo. Never at a loss when it came to war stories, Knick's motto was, "Old enough. . ." Nick was a 'friend to everyone, especially the hopeless Plebe who could always find with him a refuge from the hysterical hazing of the upperclassmen. To the Kentucky gentleman, lots of luck. Glee Club 4, Scoutmaster's Council 4, Fine Arts Forum 2, Cadet Combo 2. DANIEL LEE KOPP St. Louis, Missouri F-2 The sounds of Dan's twelve string guitar and gifted voice are well known throughout the barracks of the "Zoo," Musical ability is not the only talent he brought from St. Louis, however. Many of us are fortunate enough to have found his helping hand and a true friend and many of us will in the future. Dan's determination to be the best and his never failing competitive spirit are sure to bring him success in the ar- tillery. Glee Club 4 3 2 l Protes 'l Handball Club 2 Treas urer l. , , , 2 - 5 tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Q X i 1 ' X I JEFFREY GEORGE KLEKNER Upland, California B-4 Kick's the typical Californian-always ready to defend the land of the big surf and the "really cute" girls. Hardworking and smart, he always had the time to help others in the sciences- which is probably why he still holds the B-4 record of being 46 down in Yearling English and pulling it out on the final. Quiet and conscientious, to know him is to like him. West Point's loss in June will be the Artillery's gain. Scuba Club 3, 2, lg Rocket Society 3, 2, lp Mathematics Forum 2, Behavioral Science Club 2, German Club 4, 37 Water Polo Club 4, Howitzer Representative 2, l. 1.1l.lu Ehli RICKEY ARTHUR KOLB Kankakee, Illinois A-4 Rick spent his years at West Point spreading the Kolbian philosophy to his sometimes unwill- ing listeners, and searching the earth between Illinois, New York, and Florida for that one girl. His efforts academically showed us that he could get any iob done, as he moved from 99 to "stars" during Cow year. Always one for a heated discussion, Rick will put plenty of'fire into the artillery in the future. lt ll 9 Russian Club 4, 3, 2, lg "S fl Rocket Society 2, l: Fine f Q Arts Forum 2, 1. N M 0' STEVEN MILAN KORACH Lackawanna, New York B-2 When West Point asked Lackawanna for her finest young man, she presented "Rotch." Whether it was knocking down bods with his karate punches or knocking down trees with his tank, Steve has always been up front lead- ing the men, Good times also naturally follow where "Rotch" goes-his parties at Pittsburgh and New York City will long be remembered. Yes, the other army will surely benefit from the graduation of the Lackawanna Lulu. Howitzer Advertising Staff 4, 3, 2, lp Karate 3, Rocket , Society 2, lp Russian Club X 2, lp Math Forum lp Scout- , master's Council 4. X X X 495 DAVID HOWARD KRALL Watervliet, Michigan F-2 Dave will be remembered as a hardworking little runner, who proved his dedication to track by repeatedly returning to excel after numerable iniuries. This dedication to the cinders may have kept him from setting any academic records, but it was his good natured individuality and his wind blown hair which gained him fame through- out the TD. Dave's amiable character carried him through the daily rigors of Cadet life, preparing the opportunity for him to slip away to a promising future with bigger and better rewards. Protestant Sunday School 2, ly Cross Country 4, 3, 2, lg Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, lp Out- Q 8 door Track 4, 3, 2, lg X spanish Club 3, 2, 1. 4 0. MICHAEL WILLIAlVylSlfZYZElNSlClw Chicago, Illinois "' ' i i' E-3 Krzyzewski, pronounced Kriz-il-lon-ski or some other variation, has made a name for himself amongst the rest of the cream. Whether on the basketball court or in the phone booth Mick has shown his spirit and endurance. His humble man- ner and dynamic personality has made him the leader of the Sesumarongi, a backwards tribe but all around us. ln all seriousness, we are confident that Mike's success in the future will rank with such notables as Durante, DeBergerac and Pinocchio. Basketball 4, 3, 2, Captain lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp M Q KDET 3, Behavioral Science X Club 21 i969 Class Commit- tee 2, l. A A WILLIAM KYLE, lll South Plainfield, New Jersey B-4 Though Bill came to the academy from his small New Jersey home to acquire an education and military career, he ,gave us as much as he received. His warmth, friendliness and ioviality made him liked and respected by all and showed us the secret of comradeship that pulled us together as a class. He did not command the highest grades for his studies nor was he always on the best terms with the Tactical Department: but his rigid ideals, common sense and indivi- duality proved he had much more and a dif- ferent kind of intelligence that grades could not measure. We are proud that Bill chose to be a member of our class. ,N J, Rex?" ,rs Wrestling Manager 2, 1. MARK KRANSDORF Brooklyn, New York D-3 Company tenth, ASP, and Jewish Chapel Representative, Mark received an age waiver and together he and Judy led their lives, some- times interrupted by the academics schedule. Always first in bed at night, he still managed to help everyone whenever they needed him. Having no prevailing pecuniary inclination, his career in the Engineers is assured. Certainly our Merchant of Venice wil capitalize on all of his endeavors in the future. SCUSA 2, lp Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4, 37 Protestant Choir 4, 3, Math Forum 3, 2, ly Scuba Club 3, 2, I, Fine Arts Forum 3. 2, lp Honor Committee 2, lg French Club 2, Military Af- fairs Club 3, Howitzer Representative 2, l. IS1?-?-T351 ROBERT CHARLES KUHN Tacoma, Washington G-4 West Point's blond-haired, blue-eyed, ale-drink- ing, viking, with a name that belongs on Malibu Beach-that's "The Big Kahuna!" Bobby means good times, laughter, and pretty little Susie to all his friends, of whom he has quite a few. Here's a guy that could find something funny in every day of four years here, his contribu- tions to the humor simply helped to make life around him iust a bit more pleasant. O 150 lb. Football 4, 2, Dia- Iectic Society 4, 3, 2, Pres- ident I. A A JOHN LOUIS LA BELLE New York, New York E-l The City sent John to the ranks of the Class of '69, Right out of basic training, John quickly made his presence felt with his friendly manner and easy-going way of life. Never letting any- thing bother him, including the system, he always managed to put things off until the last minute and still come up with the "approved solution." Using his philosophy off "grades are inversely proportional to the amount of time spent studying," John was always on the Dean's List. But John will always be remembered for his independence and his determination to do whatever he wished. K Cl b a 2 1 P gm.: arate u , , p ointer F if 4 3 2- Catholic chair 4 3 4g7'4fr GVQ il zf ' ' ' ' 113.334 DAVID JAMES KREMENAK Portales, New Mexico B-I Except for setting a cadet career record for most broken tennis rackets, Krem's days at West Point have had few tarnish spots. His high per- sonal standards have been an example for all of us. Dave's main goal in life is to become a doctor and our best wishes follow him in this endeavor. With his strong determination, perse- verance and ability, he cannot help but succeed in achieving his goal. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2g Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 27 Glee Club 3, 27 Bas- ketball 4, 3, 2. JAMES WILLIAM KULBACKI Boston, Massachusetts B-4 Jim's love of all sports, his fanatical desire to be in top shape, his virtually non-stop social life are the outward signs of this guy's boundless energy. Depending on the time of day, he could most likely be found in the section rooms of the toughest electives, in the weight room of the gym, dragging, or absorbing Corvette advertise- ments. Wherever he goes, Jim is sure to be greatly admired-as he is by all of us. Basketball 4, Baseball 4, Mountaineering Club 45 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 'lp Russian Club 4, 3, 2, lp Rocket Society 3, 2, if Hop Com- - 47, q. mittee 3, 2, lp Math Forum X! 2, Military Affairs Club 2, ' 1. X XX FRANCESCO ANTHONY LA PENTA West Hartford, Connecticut E-4 Disguised as a mild-mannered cadet in eternal conflict with the stony gray facade of military bureaucracy, his strong Latin will and quick humor have exposed Frank as a contributing radical within our ranks. From gracing Washing- ton Hall with its first romantic solo to threaten- ing the structural integrity of the gym with the intimidating sound of the Fogg, the golden voice of the Wop will be remembered long after his slide through here. The Fogg 2, lp Mortar 3, Mandate 3, 25 Dance Band Vocalist 4, 3, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. A A ROLAND JOSEPH LA VALLEE Bristol, Rhode Island F-2 Like a watchful buzzard ever scanning the skies for new activities in which to participate, this rugged rugger wrapped himself up in clubs from Scuba to Cardinal Newman Forum. Still, he spared the time to hear the complaints his classmates urged him to carry to the Class Committee. We're convinced that a person going as many places at once as Spud will find his niche somewhere in the Army. Class Committee 2, lg Class Automobile Committee I, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, Scuba Club 4, Rugby Football Club 2, If French Club 2g Fine Arts Forum 2, Goat-Engineer Football 2. KIP LEROY LARSON Wrangell, Alaska D-2 The "KI" has never let anything get him down, he is always friendly and enioys a good time more than most. Although not particularly mili- tary oriented, he never falls short of what is expected. He gets a kick out of playing the stocks and always claims that new legislation will make him a mint. You can find him iust about anytime with a basketball, golf club or bottle of beer in his hand. Always laughing and ioking outside, Kip is somewhat more serious inside. C-Squad Basketball ly A- Q1 Squad Basketball 2, Woods- man Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. X BRUCE I-IARTIG LASWELL Noblesville, Indiana H-2 Leaving behind "My Indiana Home" and the "500" wasn't easy when Bruce came East in search of castles and stars. Never one to "sweat the small stuff," Laz became famous for his infinite capacity to dance, his amazing variety of athletic skills, and those tremendous tales of wine, women, and weekends. From Colonel Broshous' garden to the far reaches of Peru, you'Il never find a more gifted mind or sincere personality. Success and happiness guaranteed! Scuba Club 3, 2, I, Band 4, 3, 2, Class Committee 2, lg Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, lp Spanish Club 2, 'lg Fine 'U' UL' Arts Forum 3, 2, ly Goat- Engineer Football 2, Golf 4, :Ast ,lift msiveiii 3, Scoutmaster's Council 3. EDWARD RAYMOND LACHEY Mundelein, Illinois E-I Coming from a Navy family, Ed spent Plebe year as a misplaced person. Yearling year was a different story though as he proved that size didn't mean everything in athletics. He is gifted with that special talent of being able to cram fifteen hours of work and twenty hours of sleep into one day. A close friend to everyone, Ed has always been a guy on whom his classmates could count. His traits of enthusiasm and dedica- tion could only ensure him success in his army career. A lk Honor Committee 2, If Pointer 4, 3, 2, li Cross Country 2, Cadet Band A, 3, Mortar 3. GEORGE PATRICK LASCHE Marianna, Florida E-I Noted for his ability to get on any trip section and avoid any sort of distasteful duty, George's cynical attitude is matched only by his undying humility and devotion to the femmes. The Bob Dylan of the 31st division, George deceived the Academic Department into awarding him stars for an effort which only merited being found. West Point owes him for adding to its heritage some of the most classical B-aches and Hell Reports in its literary history. But above all, George is always ready to lend a helping hand to those of us on the Dean's Distress List. Pointer Staff 4, Pistol Club egg tying 4, Debate Team 3, scusA mt 'gee i,nl,FScuba glut: 2, I, Fine s orum , . ::-wivri. ALLEN EUGENE LAVELLE Nampa, Idaho H-2 Hardly anyone could deny that Al was born with a built-in smile on his face. It's always there even in the toughest of times. He's the Army's answer to the sailor with a girl in every port. In a boxing ring he is your deadly enemy, in a tight situation he is your unselfish friend. Fortunate is the man who counts Al as a close comrade. German Club 3, 2, lp Baptist Student Union 4: Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3. JAMES MICHAEL LANDRUM Dallas, Texas E-3 Mike's easy-going Texas manner and his ability to make friends easily established him every- where as a charter member of "the group." Always where the action was, his adeptness in maintaining a little hair over his ears never hurt the reputation he made among his class- mates as a man who could do an outstanding job. We will remember Mike as a man of taste in everything he does and his personality and ability will assure him of success regardless of the path he chooses in life. Squash 4, 3, Tennis 4, Soc- cer 2, I, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I: Behavioral Science Club 2, If Hop Committee 0 a 3, 2. FREDERICK FRANKLIN LASH, JR. Irwin, Pennsylvania E-I As an Army brat, Fritz arrived to face Plebe year after a "hardship tour" -in England. When able to elude the T.D.'s confinement lists, he could invariably be found in the company of one of his numerous female companions. Though not known for his great love for academia, Fritz always welcomed class as a source of rest and relaxation. What he occasionally lacked in concentration, he more than made up for in unequalled enthusiasm, initiative, and ability. A man who will follow in the family tradition of Infantry Blue, Fritz's future can only hold for him the greatest success. Spanish Club 3, 2, I, Sun- day School Teacher 3, 2, I, Pointer 3, 2, 'lf Latin Amer- ican Exchange 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. DANVIL AOKI LEE Hawaii C-3 Dan did not want much written about him. His accomplishments speak adequately for them- selves. Suffice it to say that he successfully completed his four years at the Rock and looks forward to a fruitful career. Yin' .9-04 Ar ' ll 4 Ai limi: Allxsiil Joi-:N BENToNejiEg5REf3w Somerdale, New Jersey A-3 Simon never got "Dear John's" he got wed- ding announcements. He usually laughed it off and took it on over to the movie. He was char- acterized as owner of the world's greatest collec- tion of golden oldies and the world's only Playtex living hat. Weekends never found John out whistling at the girls, but studying for his stars. He never let academics interfere with his education, though. He liked studying people best, and if you needed a laugh or a listener, JBL was your man. Football 41 Rugby Club 2, if Behavioral Science Club 2, if Newman Forum 'lg Goat-Engineer Football 2. LARRY ALAN LEMASTER Rapid City, South Dakota F-2 The "Chief" came running to us with a pillow in one hand and a baton in the other, proving he could use both with equal success. He was always running, on the track or from the Tac- but he never was quite fast enough. As Uncle Gibber once said unto the "Chief": "Do not iust look at the barber shop, but use the barber shop." Cross Country 4, 3, 150 lb. Football 2, lp Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, Captain if Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, lp Hunting Club 3, 2, I, Russian Club 4, 3. A I WILLIAM HEAVILIN LEPPIG Miami, Florida B-2 When graduation finally comes, for Bill, it will simply be a matter of changing U.S.C.C. to U.S.M.C. After watching him use his wrinkled neck during pledge year and a Brasso can dur- ing the summer of the "Greenies" to avoid trouble, and with his belief that "It wasn't meant to be easy," we are sure he will go far in the Navy's infantry. For him it really will be "The Corps and the Corps and the Corps." Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, lp fa., F Catholic Council 2, 'lp Honor H 'Q Committee 2, T. ' 'Q , 4 i., ALBERT FRANCIS LEISTER, JR. Caracas, Venezuela B-3 He sits in Grant Hall, the ever-present cigarette in his hand, coke on the table. Who is this man that so many call friend? With individualism as his trademark, he lends the appreciative ear of a master to the "soul" sounds. When talking of the future he is firmly set on Sandi and the Army. Sincere, with a sense of dedication and purpose, "Forf" makes us proud to call him friend. Bugle Notes 3, 2, lp First Captain's Forum 3, Catholic gh '- Chapel Representative 2, 'lg Tiglfjlifsafiii Military Affairs Club 25 Yg- Beast Barracks Magazine 2, 2 'lp Debate Council and Fo- rum I. DANIEL FRANCIS LENNON Joliet, Illinois F-4 Dan is a rare individual who knows what he wants and totally commits himself to achieving it. Having no trouble in academics, Dan spent many long hours helping those of us who did, some of us owe our existence here to his selfless dedication. Dan's intellectual and athletic abilities coupled with his sincere, good-natured attitude made him a natural stabilizer in any organiza- tion. With these abilities and attitudes Dan has no limit to a successfu-I life. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, lp 'ggj Wrestling 4, Gymnastics 4, ii, catholic Acalyre 4, a, 2, ROBERT LORNE LESLIE San Jose, California H-3 Coming to WP from San Jose State, "Airborne" transplanted with him many of the finer char- acteristics of that bastion of dissent and dastardly deeds. He soon made meaningful contributions to the English Department, the chapel, and the area. Perhaps the greatest "operator" to be graduated, Rob was always on the look-out for a good deal or someone from whom to scrounge one, A great patron of the arts, he always enjoyed a good woman, a good bottle, or preferably both. "The worse the man, the better the soldier."-Napoleon. "The truth hurts."-Leslie. Pointer 3, 2, lp Spanish Club 3, 2, 'lf Fine Arts Forum 2, If Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, If C.S. Rifle 4, 31 Slum 'n Gravy 4, 3, 2, Scuba Club 2, 1. CHARLES WILLIAM LEITZKE Sandusky, Ohio E-3 A dedicated scholar and athlete in high school, Chucker continued his success in these areas at the Academy. He studied hard and could always give you a good game on court or turf. With lots of friends, and answers to most all prob- lems, he still found time to engage in some horseplay. Though no Einstein or Paul Newman, he has the gifts of brains and good lines. Now on the road to a miiltary career, he is moving fast to each succeeding success, due in part to the fulfillment of a childhood dream-owning a new sports car. His drive and determination will achieve for him the goals he desires in life. Forum 3, 2, 'lg Debate Scuba Club 3: Fine Arts ' Council and Forum 2, I, JOHN ROBERT LEONE Fort Lee, New Jersey E-4 John has been one of the outstanding indi- viduals in E-4 these past years. Nothing ever got him down and nothing ever will. John claims one accomplishment which very few cadets at West Point can-he kept the same girl for his entire four years. He has everything going for him-looks, money, personality, etc. His sincerity and devotion to those around him and his per- sonal obligation for doing an outstanding iob mark the attributes of an excellent officer. Spanish Club 2, 1, Fine Arts , X Forum 3, 2, lp Math Forum .gl N. 2. A Q QS ll Vu LEWIS ROBERT LEVY Baltimore, Maryland F-4 Big Red Lew is a goat whom we will never forget, Sporting two stars on his B-robe, he will never work in the Russian Embassy! His facial smile will long be remembered around the 4th, Lew was no stranger to Flirty, but rumor also had it that he slept with his tennis racket. Lew, a true friend, was always more than willing to lend a hand. His personal attributes will carry him far in any man's army. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, i, CIC: Jewish Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, I, Newman Forum 2, 15 Goat- Engineer Football 2. STEVEN WARRENiXl.lNDELl. Princeton, Minnesoia F-3 Winning is Steve's way of lite. Maybe he has had some tough battles with an inscrutable computer, inconsistent slide-rule, or incom- prehensible book for twojg but he has always managed to come out ahead. Football was Steve's passion. He played it with an intensity as great as the loudness of his voice heard calling the iignals above the roar of the crowd. A iokester, ladies-man, but always a "winner" now and in the future-that's our Steve. ft? Football'4, 3, 2, lg Fine t Q'-tl , O Q li .",v Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. 5, gf 5413 c. ,... ROGER WAYNE LODER Marquette, Kansas B-T From the plains of Kansas, Rog came to the plain of West Point, trading his boots and ieans for cadet gray. He ioined our ranks and none of us who know him have had trouble finding someone to harass since. College didn't come as easily as high school agriculture classy sopho- more year it was tests, junior year it was guidance counselors and weekend campusing. Where the ability to sleep on a moment's notice is to be envied, Rog excelled. Although a mathematical genius, he intrigued and mystified us most with his financial schemes and love of Kansas Wheatfields. He is a loyal and true friend to anyone who accepts him as he is. And behind his warm blue eyes and smile is a spicy blend of dignity and deviltry. A man possessing the ambition, self-confidence, and self-discipline to achieve the highest goals, is Rog personified. He doesn't know the word impossible. Cadet Band 4, 3, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, lf Rocket Society 3, 2, 'lp Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, ig German Club 3, 2, lp Rugby Club 4, 3, Track 2, 1. YQ. ' "" C fi -gtg ik -ogg THOMAS GUYNNE LOWRY Lewisburg, West Virginia H-3 Tom came to us out of the hills of West Virginia with pure sweet soul music in every move. When the Tac didn't have other plans for him, a weekend didn't pass without a date for Tom. If you ever needed to smile or hear a new joke he was the man to see. Never one to let academics get him down, Tom has carried us cheerfully through many a gloomy day with more expected our way. Rifle Team 4, Order of the Arrow 4, 3, 2, ig Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, if Scout- master's Council 4, 3, 2, if Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, lg Archery Club 2, I. WALLACE ROBINS LINDSEY Alexandria, Virginia H-4 Through his penchant for travel, the Virginia aristocrat developed good taste and an apprecia- tion for the finer things. His easy going meander only disguised the hard work that is really in him. He's the kind of man you want for a friend, quick with a laugh and a good time, but dependable when the chips are down. This armorphile will roll on to something big-he deserves it. ,q, . Jada 3, 2, 1, Military Af- M fairs 3, 2, I, French Club 3, 2, lp Wrestling 3. HENRY ROBERT LOGAN, lll Hampton, Virginia D-2 With nearsightedness and hopes for a waiver, Harry never lost that nonchalantness of Air Force blue. At times the "voice of doom" doubted even his own graduation, but a strong competitive spirit always pulled him through. Harry was always eager for a lively party with lots of scratch and women. Victory and max grades came easy for him in sports and OPE. Such abundant leadership and competent res- ponsibility could produce only a successful career. Scuba Club 3, 21 First Captain's Forum 2, lp Ski ' ' Club 2, I, Ring and Crest Committee 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. W JIMMY RANDALL LUCAS Winston-Salem, North Carolina G-2 Jimmy literally raced through his four years here, but not so fast that he didn't show himself as one of the friendliest, most likeable guys around. Nothing could get Jimmy down, which made him unique among cadets. We know him as Cool Hand Luke, but most of all, everybody knows him as friend. Russian Club 3, 2, I, Out- door Sportsman's Club 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 2: Cross V Country 4, 3, 2, I, Captain ' , 1 X X I Indoor Track Outdoor Track. HARRISON LOBDELL, lll Washington, D. C. B-3 "H" was born with a silver spoon in his mouth, and it had "Cadet Mess" engraved on it. A Fourth generation West Pointer, his fate was sealed from the beginning. Already a leader when he arrived, he could devote his time to soccer, skiing, and taking trips. Also young and innocent, we felt it our duty to corrupt him a little. Always ready for a good time or tackling a tough iob, he excelled at both. A good man to know and a good friend to have, "H" will continue to excel and bring credit to every endeavor. Corps Squad Soccer 4, 3, 2, I, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, I: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, If Ski Instructors 2, I5 Debate Council and Forum 2, I5 Rocket Society 2, I. JAMES FULFORD LOVE Arlington, Virginia H-3 Being a "brat," Jimmy spent his pre-U.S.M.A. years at many Army posts across the country. He left behind him various and sundry records of successful performances in the fields of academics and athletics. However, upon donning Cadet Gray, Jimmy felt a necessity to divorce himself from the academic grind and concern himself with the more immediate problems of his love life. This proved to be too great a task, so he fell back onto snow skiing and winning friends-the latter of which he was most ac- complished. His closest associates will always remember his loyalty, smile, and personable way. Ski Team 4 3 - ' Arts Forum 3 - - , , 2, I, Fine , 2, 1, Be M X havioral Science Club 2, lp A A Hop Manager 2, 1. JOHN ALLEN LUCAS Little Rock, Arkansas F-2 John came to West Point as a man of the world and will leave us as a man for the world. His dedication to duty is an example for us all, and his way with the ladies will long be legend. A fire-breathing, fighting man, it was only four years that the gymnastics team was able to put his great strength under their control. We can expect a star studded career from John. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, I, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, Howitzer 2, lf Editor lg Russian Club 3, 2, French Club 3, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, I, Gym- nastics 4, 3, 2, I. ATTENTION ALL MIDSHIPMEN Surrender! Your situation is hopeless! You support a losing cause, your foot- ball team. You couldn't even beat B. C. Your losses are many. Your vic- tories few. We recognize that you are determined enemy. Your l point romp over a tough Pitt team is testimony enough. But we wish to spare you from a humiliating defeat in Philadel- phia tomorrow. Your only chance is to take this leaflet, and with your hands over your head, surrender your- self to the first cadet you see by shouting these words: "Beat Navy, Sir." Otherwise the Army team will show no mercy. lf you refuse, we can then only offer you this good advice: HANG IT UP NAVY!!! " THE CORPS ' JOHN MICHAEL LUCHAK Poulsbo, Washington H-4 Chak, alias ranger, fulfilled his life-long dream when he arrived at the Point in July of '65. Chak was one of the grayest new cadets in the history of the Corps until about the second week of Beast. A year at the University of Washington put him in good standing for a year of West Point academics. Chak was always a true friend. His inherent knack for words promises him a bright future in the Army. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 'lp French Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lg Rocket 0 0 Society 4, 3. ROBERT TUCKER LYNCH Ridgely, Maryland A-2 From Maryland came a young man with an uncanny ability to make friends. Bob, supported by Ginger and a certain puppy, fought off the tactical department's best to remain the same easy-going guy throughout his four years. Never one to let the "system" stand in the way of a good time, the "lunch's" quick sense of humor and winning smile, combined with a lot of common sense, will bring him all the success he deserves. Pointer Representative 3: West Point Forum 2, l. MICHAEL EDWARD LUDLOW Warren, Michigan A-3 Mike manages to enioy the finer things in life: Mozart, night shirts, and Limburger cheese. As Culture Club President, he is one of the few cadets who knows that Rirnsky-Korsakov isn't a vodka, Somehow he maintains a 3.0 average in extracurricular activities, a 2.8 in Social Science, and still finds time to help out his classmates. His keen interest and his determi- nation will no doubt make him an asset to the Army. Fencing Club 4, 3, Fencing Team 2, 'Ig Fine Arts Forum 3, Treasurer 2, President 'lp Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, lg Mountaineer- ing Club 4, 3, l. MICHAEL KOMMERS LYNETT Wausau, Wisconsin F-4 Entering West Point from "Wassau," Wisconsin, Mike brought with him a sharp wit, an undying love for sports, and a sincerity found in few individuals. Mike's quiet, good-natured, conscien- tious approach to life have made him a deep, dedicated friend to all. These attributes have successfully guided Mike over the obstacles that he has encountered over the past four years and will continue to guide him to the top in life. 2-52 Eg? catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1 , Newman Forum 3 2 l- ll. 1 lil. i ' ' ' 1:1 .1:l:I 'llkgl 5 Bowling Club 2, 1. RONALD LAURANCE LUCAS Frostburg, Maryland B-2 Ron came to West Point from the Army and has since dedicated himself to a career in the service. A fine person and hard worker who helped many a classmate wander through the mysterious maze of EL 301, he has always been willing to help anyone in need of assistance. This man has been a friend to all. Ring and Crest Committee , 3, 2, lp Disleaic Society 3, 2, lg SCUSA 2, 1, Protestant Q ,Q Acolyte 2, l. 3' ' R1cHARD WALTER-,LUECKE Parma, Ohio E-2 Following in his brother's footsteps, Dick arrived at West Point from the Buckeye State. It didn't take Dick long to demonstrate his athletic prowess on the fields of friendly strife, bringing recognition to himself and to the Academy. But even more important was the true friendship "Luck" gave those around him. A goat from the start, Dick never excelled in academics, however this never affected his tremendous spirit As an officer, this Ohioan can't miss, for men with his character and ability are hard to find. Lacrosse 4 3 2 1- Football 3, 2, 1. ' 7 X GEORGE ANTHONY LYNN, JR. Fairfax, Virginia G-2 George found model building in the winter and catching rays in the spring more to his liking than academics, and although his room- mates found it hard to believe that a person could spend so little time at studying, he was often on the Dean's List. An Army brat and the class son of '47, George made up his mind to go Armor long ago. His ability to produce the solution to any task assigned to him will be a great benefit to him in his career. Riding Club 35 Scuba Club L' 'IT 3, 25 Math Forum 3. , MICHAEL WILLIAM MAASBERG Midland, Michigan F-3 A brown boy's best friend and lover of fine climbing ropes, the "Maas" will be long remem- bered for those lost weekends in the city and his appleiack. Between writing his best seller, "Bars I Have Known," and the eternal bridge game or handball game, he still found a few minutes to study organic and made getting on the Dean's List look easy. A friend you can count on, Mike should take the Army and Happy Hour by storm. German Club 31 Behavioral sa CI b 3, 2, 1, H a- bifinigiubuz, 1. an feizlss RONALD MERVIN MALE Ogdensburg, New York A-2 "MahIee's" unswerving persistence sometimes encouraged us, sometimes discouraged us, but always amazed us. Who can forget our last Cow tac's conference-when "Mahlee' tried his hardest to convince the Tac that there are times when iudgement, rather than the uniform flag, should be relied upon? Ron will undoubtedly carry through his career and life the reputation he gained here as a man to be counted upon, especially when the chips are down. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, If Protestant Discussion Group 3, 2, Ip Handbal-I Club 2, 1, Pres- ident 'l. DOUGLAS WARREN MARSHALL Arlington, Virginia F--3 Among the few things that Doug hated were women, not winning at intramurals, losing at intramurals, and women. He did his best to prevent the company from being anything but first in Banker's Trophy points, and his caustic sense of humor prevented anyone from feeling bad when we weren't. Despite his animosity towards the fairer sex, Doug did have one love- trustworthy, loyal, friendly, courteous, kind, brave "D." None of us will ever forget Doug and some of us will really miss him. Chess Club Custodian, Pres- Y- ident 4, 3, 2, 'lp CfSquad Soccer 3, 2, Astronomy Club 35 Behavioral Science Club 27 Spanish Club 3. if .!f:lUi':. .ff-ne, ,.,3if,.., . DOUGLAS -HUGH MADIGAN Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan G-l Coming to us after a year of college in the Soo, Doug readily established himself as one of our leaders. Characterized by calm, quiet maturi- ty and an ever-present grin, the "Mads" has close friends in every regiment. Never one to waste a good thing, he -put his good looks to use and has never lacked female companionship. If the Army manages to hold him, we would say a star or two for the man from Michigan. Debate Council and Forum 2, lg Scoutmaster's Council , 3: German Club 3, 2, lg Ring and Crest Committee ' 4, 3, 2, 1, ' f SALVATORE Cl"lRlS MALGUARNERA New York, New York F-2 First and foremost in Sal's mind was academics. Sal was sent "up the river" by the Mafia after two years of prepping at CCNY. With slide rule in hand Sal ioined the Zoo Crew and proved Italians can make it. With various sounds of sheer delight Sal worked diligently through the night. V ig? EE: T51 ni 'if Astronomy Club 2, German - Club 3, 2, Math Forum 2. GARY EDWARDLMAQSHALLZ2 San Diego, California A-3 California's "Bronze Stallion" helped many through plebe year with his comedy. His story- telling ability is unequaled, from "my buddy from SC," to the San Diego Zoo, to Tiiuana. When he started to walk, you couldn't be sure which way he was going, but on the field defensive backs couldn't either. He could've helped Army in basketball, too. The iolly green giant liked to make people laugh, and knew how to do it, for his stories are legends. M 0 Football 4, 3, 2, l. A I JERRY CARL MAILEY Sacramento, California H-l Coming to the hallowed halls of "Hawg-one" via E-l, "Mails" became one of the more famous members of the company. Always willing to lend a hand, whether in academics or sports, he became known by all. Being a "Hive" by nature and possessed with an interest in astrono- my, he will find plenty of opportunities for future success. The Army's gain will definitely be the corps' loss. -'ol ub - Corps Squad Pistol 4, 3, 2, W X 1, Pxst Cl 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 2. A A WILSON LEWIS MALOZ New Orleans, Louisiana B-l lf he wasn't knocking heads with the "quasi- team" you were sure to find "Laws" under his brown boy "hidin' from trouble." Bill is that type of easy going guy whose quick smile makes life brighter for all around him. The study of heat transfer and the media employed has helped to make Bill infantry by choice, not necessarily chance. His desire to excel coupled with his ever present willingness to help others are sure to see Bi-ll a success in every pursuit. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, lg .,?s Catholic Aooiyto 4, 3, 2, 1. I EX ROBERT ALAN MARTRAY Roseville, Michigan F-4 "But sir, l'm not the instigator of every prank in F-A ..." Everybody knows "Tray" as number 72 on your T50 lb. football programs and number one in your hearts, Tray is West Point's answer to Bobby Hull in swimming trunks, so take notes from "Tray" if you're interested in dating a different breed of girl all of us think he's our own greatest friend-he is one of the best in the "Best of the Line." Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 150 lb. 6 0 Football 4, 2. X X - 'tt - THOMAS WALTER MASTAGLIO Minocqua, Wisconsin A-2 "T" descended on West Point from the cold reaches of the far North. Minocqua is his home, and four years in gray did not diminish his love for "On Wisconsin," the Green Bay Packers, nor skiing. Forever doubting the "system" but always there when the chips were down, "Stags" will leave a glowing mark in history. May Tom's iourney through life bring him happiness. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, lg Military Affairs Club 2, lg Dialectic Society 2, T, Behavioral Q Q Science Club 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 2, A A l. HAROLD LEE MAXSON Jackson, Michigan B-3 Between tending bar on leave time and contributing to the Goats' victory over the Engineers, Tub didn't have much time for the finer things of life. Sure enough, the Academic Departments got wise to him and tried to score, but Tub managed to shut them out and keep his record perfect. , Goat-Engineer Football 2, Asst. Hop Manager 2. RONALD DALE MCADOO Bloomfield, Missouri G-2 "Doo Man," a short stubby fellow who spent most of his time in a grouch, had an extremely well developed muscle around his waist. Having a preference for cutoffs and his Missouri sweat- shirt over dress gray when in Pittsburgh, the TD helped persuade him to change his dressing standards. The Bloomfield wildcat was a cinch to be found on the basketball court on off movie nights and was a reliable source of cigarettes for the 45th, Known for his famous "sit-ons," he will be one of the upcoming faces in the Army X i . uf .- Glee Club 3, 2, 'l. s : MICHAEL DAVID MATTHEWS Houston, Texas F-4 The decline and fall of the Holland Tunnel can be attributed to the lady's man of F-troop, "Snakebite." A different date every weekend, Mike covered the surrounding area by his iunior year. At this time, he took a well deserved rest, sort of an involuntary retirement for four months! In his stylish Texan manner, he snows more girls, is the best friend of more guys, exemplifies a fine gentleman and Cadet, and undoubtedly will find success in his endeavors. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, lg Military Affairs Club Protestant Discussion Group O O 3, 2, 1, ski Club 2, 1, 3 2 1 A I r 1 - JOHN WILLIAM MAY Martinsville, Virginia H-2 Bill got a good start on life by being born Southern, but he wasn't satisfied with only a great beginning. Soiling his feet and coming North to West Point, Bill displayed his tremen- dous abilities in all fields. A gargantuan appe- tite for French fries made Bill one of the heavier members of the 150 Ib. football team. Bill will without a doubt go far in whatever he does in the future. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, lp Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, lp Scout- master's Council 4, 3, 2, lp Volleyball Club 3, 2, l. ROBERT BRUCE MCBANE Fort Beniamin Harrison, Indiana E-2 The man for all seasons, Bruce is truly a unique individual. Rooming with Bruce for four days was more of an experience than four years at the Academy. Likeable in every way, the only people Bruce didn't get along with were the barbers. His many and varied hobbies- women-kept him busy when he wasn't staying up late starting a term paper which was due the next day. Bruce's constant success in aca- demics left him much time to enioy his brown boy. He will always be remembered for his carefree nature, the soft talk that was always ready for his female companions, and his "sur- fer" magazines. Bruce will undoubtedly go through life as he did West Point, "hanging ten." Fourth Class Glee Club 4, Ski Club 2, I, Spanish Club lp French Club I, Hop Man- ager 2, ly Scoutmaster's Council 4. LEROY ARNOLD MAXFIELD, JR. Burlington, Wisconsin F-2 With an unbelievable character packed in an unbelievable body "Max" brought his amazing imagination, sense of humor, and artistic talents to the F-2 "Zoo." He always had a way with cars and athletics. He never turned down a helping hand. Max loves the little things, un- seen by most, and sees the lighter side of bigger things. Some day, his fascinating mind will outdo his modesty. After all, who can forget Batman, the screaming eagle, or iust plain Max? , im. , Howitzer Staff 2, 1. Q- 0 EDWARD WILLIAM MAYER Baltimore, Maryland A-2 With his head literally in the stars and his feet on the ground, Ed brought much more than average ability with him into these gray walls. Following in the footsteps of his brother, Ed followed no one in the attributes which make a superior cadet. His sincere friendship and his earnest dedication won for him honors and friends in abundant quantities. Infantry blue even glowed in his eyes. His glories as a cadet can only be dimmed by his accomplishments as an officer. Baseball 4, 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, If Car- dinal Newman Forum 4, 3, French Club 2, First Cap- tain's Forum 2, 1. JOHN IRVIN McBETH Mead, Washington D-l Stamped "Made in Spokane," John was de- livered to the Land of Gray. Whenever there was a need for an organizing, energetic hand in the company, he was sure to be the one called upon. While his roommates curled under the "Brown Boy," he would still be working on one of his numerous activities ranging from Scuba to SCUSA. John will always be remembered as one of our most dependable and friendly com- rades. Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, ly U. N. Forum 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Baptist Stu- , dent Union 4, Scuba Club --., ri sf 3, 2, Regimental Representa- 4 ' ' J tive lp SCUSA 2, 1. JAMES A.KMcCALL XX Solon, Ohio' F-A Jim'is always with the action! He always seems to be an active part, whether braving the torrents of intra-division aqua+fights, terroriz- ing the countryside at Camp Buckner parties, or keeping the secondary safe for the football team. Never ignoring the female half of the G.A.P., "the Stark" has forged a memorable love life while at West Point. After graduation, Jim will head his new Corvette for "grad" school and the Engineers while maintaining his successful attitude and personality. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. THOMAS HART MCCORD Lafayette, California B-2 Entering USMA fresh f?Q from two Q21 years in the RA, Miclc's tumultuous cadet career re- flected the effects of centuries Kl00'sl of tradition, untarnished and unsullied by the de- generate pace of progress. Starting slowly as "Best New Cadet," with no hair, impeccable appearance, and Prussian bearing, he gradually became better adiusted to his surroundings ris- ing ultimately to the magical heights of Century Club, with long hair, unshined brass and long files to be closed. His plans for 1974 remain indefinite. Scuba Club 3, lg Class Au- O X 0 tomobile Committee. Soccer 4, 3, 2, I, Squash 4, W! ll ti RICHARD KEITH MCCARTY Alexandria, Virginia B-2 Rich was one of the great intellectuals to attend the military academy. Although no friend of the Engineering and Science departments, he knew more Social Science than most P's. An avid reader, this man's collection rivaled the library's. Above all this, Rich was one of the finest and most loyal friends any person could have. He never refused to help someone, even though it came as a great sacrifice of his own time. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 4, Riding Club 2, Fine Arts A 0 O Forum 3, 2, I. 'l T, French Club 3, 2, 'l, 6 THOMAS W. McCASLIN Charlotte, North Carolina G-2 Oh Tomai! Why are you smiling? Oldest and ablest of Penward's Menagerie, the "Tomai" spent many a late night eyeing the stars long after the rest of us had given up. As the other great football manager in the gators, Tom was a con- sistently hard worker for the little rabble. Known for his desire and endurance, we know he will truly tear 'em up in the Army. T50 lb. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, gg, German Club 3, 2, I, Class Eiogteiliittee 2, I, Car Com- FRANCIS XAVIER MCCULLOUGH Merrick, New York B-I Ffxj came to us with a winning combination of desire and natural ability. His love of sweet "soul music" is only exceeded by his love of a sweet soul. Frank left his mark on West Point in track records, but he still had time to help many a wayward goat. Mac needs no prophecy for success, success will find him-it always has! leg? Eg? Corps Squad Track 4, 3, 2, '- JOSEPH LEO MCCARVILLE, lll O'Neill, Nebraska F-3 Back in '65 Joe made the trip from the Sand Hills of Nebraska to the plush greenery of the mid-Hudson Valley, a trip Uncle Sam will never regret financing. Both the Pistol Team and the Pistol Club were recipients of his good humor and hard work for four years. His love of the great outdoors should serve him well as an Infantry Officer. Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 'l, Vice President, Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 'l, Skydiving Club 4, Mountaineering Club 2, l. ROBERT JAMES MCCLOY Lafayette Hill, Pennsylvania E-3 Bobafonic Bob, our blue eyed soul brother, has had great success in bringing Philadelphia down to its proper perspective. His achievements here can best be described as the negative re- ciprocal of his roommate's. His thirst for knowl- edge is not surpassed by that "forbidden thirst" which often overcame him during his career. We are assured that the training Bob has re- ceived here will help him gain a reputation at officers' clubs throughout the world.-Montana Tennis 4. srl JAMES LAVVRENCET MCCULLOUGH Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania s Jimmy had a plebe year like walked "off the area" once. He his two best friends, "Demoss" who, through much time and toil, to remain at this wonderful inst never forget the two of them F-4 most, he only owes it all to and "Gronks," persuaded him itution. He will as long as he utters these words, "Follow me." He looks for- ward to his future assignments confidently be- cause of his tremendous capabilities, but he has one question, "When is sick call?" Football 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Rocket Society 2. DAVID WILLIAM NICDERNIOTT U.S. Air Force Academy, Colorado F-4 "Dermoss" was a rugged individual although unknown by the barbers, he was one of the most friendly among our classmates. Dave always tried to operate close enough to the blue book to keep his reserved seat at the weeknight flicks. One always knew where to find him, at the ski slope or on the phone arranging dates for the next weekend. He is a true credit to our class and will go far in his military career. 51:15 .,!fr.,5-' cafhanc chair 3, 2, 1, ska , Club 4, 3, 2, I, Ski Team 4, 3, 2, Debate Council 4, 3. Lim MICHAEL FREDERICK MCGOVERN Allentown, Pennsylvania H-4 Mike has been one of the stalwart members of our class, as his being Class President and Chairman of the Ring and Crest Committee clearly indicate. His academic prowess was usually in question, but he managed to escape the long arm of the academic department sometimes. His continual smile, quick wit, and dynamic personality helped make life a little more bearable and made memories a lot more pleasant for his many friends. Chairman Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 'lp Class President 2, if Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 'lp Ski Club 2, Ig Audio Club 2, I, French Club 2, lg Rabble Rousers 2, 'ly Public Infor- mation Council 2, 'lg Rocket Society 2, if Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 'l. DENNIS CHARLES MCKELVEY Berlin, New Hampshire B-4 Dennis would not want anything said about him. But then, that is typical of Den. Always self-effacing, he is devotedly loyal to friends and principles, a man of strong will, and good heart. Family first, friends next, self last-that's Den's motto. We who have known him have only the highest regard for him, a man too big to be bound up in himself Pointer 3, Portuguese Club Q 0 2, I- X JAMES RICHARD MCDONOUGH Staten Island, New York F-2 Hailing from the City, Mac brought many ex- citing stories with him to West Point. He man- aged to keep excitement in his life by winning fame in the ring. The only excitement he had in academics, however, was when he stuck him- self sewing stars on his collar. To those who have known Mac, there is no question that his future will be filled with many exciting events, and with his talents he won't even need the "luck of the Irish." German Club 4, 3, Russian Club 3, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, Associate Editor 1, Pointer 3, Skydiving Club 3. STEPHEN CRAIG McGUE Marion, Indiana B-I . Magoo never aspired to be the ideal cadet, but the potential for greatness has always been there, hidden under his "brown boy." Always modest, despite his skill with Swedish beauties and fast cars, even his Plebes in Beast couldn't help but like him. Never troubled by academics and ever glad to help his classmates, his sheepish grin and easy going ways have won Steve many friends who will not soon forget him. Astronomy Club 3, 2, I, Scuba Club 2, 1. THOMAS LEONARD MCMINN Anniston, Alabama G-4 Being a brat and hailing from actually about everywhere, Tom brought with him a sense of hard work, honest effort, and perhaps best of all, a "Help your Buddy" attitude. Always wil- ling to help out, Tom is there as he is needed. Renowned for his prowess on the slopes and in the water, his "no sweat" attitude has en- deared him to everyone. Infantry is Tom's choice, and we all know that he will make a fine leader. Handball Club 3, 2, 1, Ka- rate Club 2, l, Riding Club 3, 2, l, Scuba Club 2, 'lp Ski Club 3, 2, 'l. CARL BARRY McGEE Detroit, Michigan D-2 From the Motor City came a young man with a quick wit and a quick right. Mac's moves in the ring were matched only by his moves at a party. A fierce competitor, he proved to be one of the best on the "fields of friendly strife." Never one to have any trouble with the academic department, Barry's endless drive, combined with his winning personality, cannot fail to bring him success in all he pursues. Brigade Boxing Runner-up 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Brigade Ticket Repre- sentative I. MICHAEL EGAN MCKAY Chicago Heights, Illinois F-3 On that memorable day in 1965, Mike entered the academy. He showed his potential in academ- ics early in his plebe year and gained the cher- ished and honored "stars." It was in February of 1966 that Mike met Carol. After that there was no hope of Mike's being a bachelor. Aside from spending all his time with her, he was either on the phone talking with her or writing her letters. Pistol Club 4, Pistol Team 4, Cadet Public Relations lilij Council 1, Portuguese Club WAYNE EDWARD MCSWIGGAN Salem, Massachusetts F-2 Hailing from the heart of "Yankee Land," Wayne is an avid Red Sox, Celtics, Patriots supporter. His favorite pastimes are writing to Gail and dreaming of "The Flying Circus" and the "Red Baron." But "Swig's" goal in life is -to be in command of his own tank unit. Wayne's easy-going manner and congenial personality, along with his constant willingness to try to help a faltering classmate, have endeared him to us all. The Army is gaining another great leader. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, I, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Acolyte 31 2, I, Mili- - -of tary Affairs Club 2, 1, Out- ' gi door Sportsman's Club 2. l JOSEPH ROBERT MEGGINSON, JR. Appomattox, Virginia F-2 Called to the colors from deep in the C.S.A., Joe was surprised to find the stars and bars absent from the midst of so many gray uni- forms but he did find a very active underground valiantly defending the honor of Jeff Davis. Megratty delights in iostling interior linemen in intramurals as he had done at Appomattox High. Returning from a weekend's visit with his South- ern Belle, Joe usually finds his leave blank and waist line subiected to close scrutiny by class- mates and T.D. alike. Howitzer Representative 3, 2, . 1,8 rfsrd fu' 4, X- sf Club 2. N ' 'Y DAVID MlCHAEL MERHAR Ely, Minnesota F-2 "Otto" skated into these gray confines from the icebound wastelands of Northern Minnesota. The "Fox" immediately recognized his potential. He led the stickmen through three successful sea- sons at Smith Rink. His leadership and good humor make it easy for him to get along with anyone. Jan and the kiddies are indeed fortunate to have him for their very own. Soccer 4, Baseball 4, Hockey gif' lint' 4, 3, 2, Captain I. ll l l l l ' STEPHEN ROGER METCALF Fort Belvoir, Virginia D-1 The spirit of many inscrutable escapades from the first Cadet Board in Beast to the last four hour sprint to Boston, Steve maintained to the end, untarnished and unsullied, his hell-bent-for leather attitude. Never hesitating in unleashing his fervor upon the nearest J.O.D., or in conning the nearest unsuspecting General out of a "C-5A" for the Scuba club, his energy, enthusiasm and drive has made him the "Mole" of the '69'ers. Water Polo Club 45 Catholic Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Outdoor Sports- 7 X bf man's Club 3, 2, Scuba Club 3, 2, I, President I. GEORGE MICHAEL MEIER Chicago, Illinois F-4 George is the industrious type of person, over- flowing with energy. When not flying nor Scuba diving, he was probably participating in one of his several Slum 'n Gravy trips. With this abundance of energy, he picked the "Book-of-the month-CIub" over the Academic Department. Being very religious, George strived for the all time non-attendance record at chapel. George should make a fine ground-pounder provided he doesn't make it into the air. Flying Club 2, 1, Slum 'n Gravy 2, 1, Howitzer 2, li Scuba Club l. ROBERT DANIEL MERKLE Cincinnati, Ohio B-3 Whether at shortstop, behind the cards, or over the books, "Merk" is a distinct personality. This touslehaired son of Cincinnati came East to make his mark on the diamond and the Corps. One of the "Boys," he will not readily be for- gotten. He is a very real person who acts the way he feels he should. With no pretentions Bobby is a sincere and true friend who can al- ways be counted upon. a i iso lb. raaibaii 4, Baseball 5. 4, 3, 2, 1. A A my DAVID ALAN METZLER Masonville, New Jersey F-4 Young Dave, who always sings before he shoots, is quite a friendly type. His wisdom- toothless smile flashes cheerful friendliness to all he greets. Part of F-4's "Braintrust," he will al- ways Iend a hand to any proiect or do any favor. But he is no goat when it comes to a certain Jersey femme fatale, as she will surely attest. The synopsis: a real cool head-Dave "Metz." Rifle Team 4, 3, Rifle Club 4, 37 Glee Club 4, Goat-En- gineer Football 2, "B" Squad Choir 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 4. DANFORD RYAN MEISCHEN Aiken, South Carolina H-2 Dan brought with him to the Academy a rebel spirit and sense of humor that has helped to keep us all going. Quite a performer in intra- murals, especially soccer, Dan was always an asset to his company in that area. A lover of blue grass music and the "world's worst" guitar player, he will always be remembered for the feat of eating I2 cups of ice cream at a single meal. A fine addition to the Army . . . German Club 4, 3, 2, 'lp La- crosse Manager 4, KDET 4, Skydiving Club 3, Riding l k Club 2. if JAMES FRANK MESITE Meriden, Connecticut D-3 Jim, a small guy who came to us from Meriden, Connecticut, arrived at West Point with tall am- bitions. He fit well into the role of cadet life and went forward with an ever optimistic smile. His drive and good nature won him the respect of all except the Academic Department. Jim's per- sonality will pave the way to many long lasting friendships and an ever brightening career. C-Squad Soccer 4, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lp Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, I. TERRIS WITOLD MIKELK Auburn, Massachusetts D-I One of the real comics of the class, Terry was always fun to be near. He will always be re- membered as the "airborne Lithuanian" from Massachusetts, and a fine representative he was. His sense of humor, warm heart, and determina- tion insure "Milky" of every success after grad- uation. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, lg Russian Club 3, 2, I, Military Affairs Club 2, 'lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 'lp Sport Parachute Club 3, ly Karate Club 3. PETER CHARLES MILES Portland, Maine A-3 Accent? What accent? Just ask Pete, he'll tell you, he's from Bahs-ton and doesn't have the slightest accent! He iust speaks "good English." While here Pete could be found scheming of ways to get out on weekends. Pete never wore stars, but he made up for it by giving his best to every- thing he attempted. From V.M.I. to West Point to wherever he goes, Pete will leave friends happy to have known the man from Maine. KDET 4, 3, 2, lp Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lg Ski Club 3, 2, lp Goat-Engineer Football 27 SCUSA 1. RUSSEL EDWARD MILNES Aliquippa, Pennsylvania H-2 Russ bubbled over with an outward en- thusiasm and drive that even drew tolerant smiles at a gloom period breakfast table. West Point's four year lease on Russ is over and now it is the Army's turn to harness the unbounding energies of our littlest giant. 150 lb. Football 47 Glee Club Hu Hu 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum -ll H2 llilii 3, 2, If Honor Representa- qi 5-gr"1.liq5N Q tive 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 2. PETER MlRAKlAN, JR. Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas A-1 One thing about Pete was his knack for never letting the system get the best of him. He made the clay to day routine change course more than once with his humorous and not so serious out- look on the system. He did work hard but al- ways managed to devote some time to a cute red head we all knew as Patty. Pete's sincerity and his original sense of humor made him a fine individual and a good friend. Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 'ly Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, lp Military Affairs Club 2. GUY ESTEY MILLER Phoenix, Arizona B-3 Guy of Phoenix is probably the best example of a man who uses his native intelligence to his utmost. "Ole' Weird" managed to take a full academic schedule with overloads, participate in corps squad gymnastics, and still make it to bed by I0 o'clock every night. For this engineer tile who spent his leave in the iungles of Panama, the Army is a challenge. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, If Mili- if tary Affairs Club 2, l. 'F' .2 JAMES ALEXANDER MINOR Richmond, Virginia F-4 Jumpin' Jimmy was the fastest man around on the athletic field, but the academic departments always seemed to catch up with him iespecially Math and Chemistryl. He probably would have been the best halfback on the all-time intramural football team, but he couldn't catch the ball. He always had a good word and a quick smile ieasily seen on night patrolsj. We all know he'll be a great credit to the ground pounders and live happily ever after with Brenda. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student 4, 3, 2, If Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, I, Dialectic Sc- ciety 4. WALTER MICHAEL MISCHLER Loogootee, Indiana G-4 One of his most outstanding personal traits is his out-going and friendly nature. With this, he combines a deep sense of responsibility with a sincere interest in those around him, maintain- ing the respect of his contemporaries through his good personal appearance and his many athletic abilities. These qualities are but a few of the many fine characteristics which make him an inspira- tion to all who know him. l50 Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, 'ly Slum 'n Gravy 3, Dialectic Sgqdf Society 2, I, Track 4, 3. J" X 'usa v- f S WILLIAM ALWIN MILLS Liberty, South Carolina E-I Ever since his arrival in Beast Barracks, every- one has known Bill as l36 pounds of "Twisted Steel and Sex Appeal." A wiry South Carolinian, Bill is known for his devotion to the Air De- fense Artillery and for his addiction to the Area. For his unsurpassed efforts he has received the distinction of joining the Century Club. "Stud- horse" is renowned for his unmatched capability to consume alcohol. Despite some unfortunate hard luck with the fairest sex, Bill's cheerful per- sonality has made an irreplaceable contribution to life at West Point. Astronomy Club 3, 2, I, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, I, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, ly Century Club 2, l. M it " Ii. -is -if "' C GEORGE HURLEY MITCHELL Arvada, Colorado F-3 Sweet, pure, and naive, GHM arrived here in July, 1965. He left only slightly more ex- perienced. His bachelorhood seemed assured, until his future was sealed that fateful day his cousin asked him to write to her best friend. He was still fighting until the first time he laid eyes on her. He will be long remembered for his dry sense of humor C?l and his flying Y's and bats around his room. Claire and the Army have both found an exceptionally good man. Corps Squad Gymnastics 4, ,T J 3' oi' X DENNIS MILTON MOEN Madison, Minnesota H-3 A true Midwestern sod buster, Moe is one of the more accomplished West Point experts on trip sections to the City. After four years he is quite adept at bar hopping in Times Square. On the athletic field, in the classroom, or for spin- ning tales of the barnyard, Denny was the guy you could count on. His easy going manner and patience will make a valued friend in years to come. Pointer 3, 2, l, Custodian lg , lm I. Math Forum 2, lp Behavioral 2 ff Science Club 3, 2, lg Howit- 6 0 zer 2, ly Rifle 4, 3. X xg ROY STEWART MOORE Gallant, Alabama D-2 A farm boy at heart, Roy Moore came to West Point with patience, dedication, and a yen for hard work, Together with a love of God, these characteristics have led Roy to a prominent position on the gymnastics team and Superin- tendent of the Nursery Department of Sunday School. Although an individualist by nature, Roy's sincerity and feeling toward others have made him worthy of respect among those who really know him. Be it a small farm in Alabama or a tank battalion in some unknown war, Roy will no doubt find the success of which he is so de- serving. Russian Club 4'3 2' Gym- nastics 2 l Sun Y L ' 4, 3, ', I ' day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, ly 'Q' v Rocket Society 2. ff L MICHAEL DENNIS MODEEN Superior, Wisconsin B-I Because of his nasal voice, Mike probably caught as much static as any flebe, but he never let that deter him from doing his best. West Point may have given "M" a new method of shining shoes and a different duty concept, but the basic man-the lovable, enthusiastic, idealistic, humorous, life-loving Swede-is still all there. Perhaps that is why we feel it has been such a privilege to know him and call him our friend. We expect a lot from Mike in the future and so do many others. We are confident this man will never let us down. Behavorial Science Club 2, 1, ' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Math ff Forum 2, 'lf Cardinal New- 6 Q man Forum 4, l, Russian X Club 2, 1. X it ROBERT WILLIAM MOLTER New Hyde Park, New York C-3 Bob arrived from the wilds of Long Island with a full head of hair, a rich sense of humor, and a personality that iust wouldn't quit. While serving his term at the Rock, his hair suffered a temporary setback, but his laughter and per- sonality still come on stronger than ever. Whether blasting an opponent off the tennis courts or treating half a platoon of classmates to a free weekend at the Hotel Molter, Bob was a true friend we will not soon forget. We're sure he will find success in the Army as inescapable as his brown boy on a rainy afternoon. Wrestling 4, 3, Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2. GEOFFREY HUNTER MORAN Salt Lake City, Utah D-I The pride of Salt Lake City brought with him to West Point a sense of humor unequalled in the annals of the Corps, and the friendliness which inspired this sense of humor made "Moose" well-liked by all who knew him. Though never one to let hard work interfere with the finer things of life, the "killer of the handball courts" had an unparalleled capacity for hard work and dedicated service whenever the need arose. His willingness to work hard, coupled with his ability to laugh at the most impossible of situations, should insure Moose a highly successful career. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 3 2 Secretary I Prot estant Discussion Group 4, f 1 1 I B QW' 3 2 I CIC 2 Cadet and 4, 3, 2. RALPH-JAMES MOELLER Ridgewood, New Jersey G-3 Somewhat lost during his first year at the academy, he finally found himself during the summer after plebe year. Yes, he found him- self in the form of a blonde beauty from Boston. She became his "Pillar of Strength", in fact he has her to blame for graduating from these hallowed halls. He is presently happily awaiting the day when he'll have flaming can- nonballs on his chest and a band on his finger. Ring and Crest Committee t 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. - 'Ba X BIDWELL DeBOST MOORE McLean, Virginia G-2 Of a genus of mammals representing the high- est stage in the evolution of primates, charac- terized by erect posture, exceptional develop- ment of the brain, and the power of articulate speech. JERRY DEAN MORELOCK Tampa, Florida E-4 After an "Uneventful first four years," an Perry says, he has finally broken into the lime- light after being named captain of E-4's alcove appreciation team. Rising to meet every challenge of OPE, he has regarded with esteem the cadet motto of "Militarias Est Dufus Supremus," or in the colloquial, "The Arty lends dignity to what would otherwise be a vulgar brawl." As of this printing, he is yet unscathed by the T.D.'s an- swer to the boardwalk, and has the dubious distinction of being the trivia champion of 4942, after successfully identifying the stars of "Navy vs. the Night Monster." These qualities coupled with certain weekends in New York and Tampa are why, when they speak of the "whole" man, they talk about Jerry. fl Track 4. MQ GEORGE WILLIAM MORGAN, JR. Winston-Salem, North Carolina E-I Coming to us from Winston-Salem, North Caro- lina, Chip lived up to the reputation of the perfect Southern gentleman. What George lacked in ability he overcame with desire. Although in constant battle with the science departments, he had rare problems with the T.D. and almost beat OPE at their own game. His ouiet manner could not conceal his Fong established principles and concern for others. George was often able to get away from the Point but had his problems in making it to Laurinburg. His subtle humor and brilliant personality has made him a pleasure with which to associate. Our loss will be Neta's gain. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, lp Prot- X estant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, I, Gymnastics Man- W4 ,, ager 4, 3, 2, I. f RODNEY EDGAR MOSBACKER Batavia, Ohio H-4 Hailing from Batavia, Rod brought with him to West Point a great stockpile of potential. A cadet career frequently harassed by OPE was saturated with quick wit, relentless determination, and finally victory. There can be little doubt that Rod will be a success in all his future endeavors. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, I, Rocket Club 4, 3, Portuguese Club 2, 1, French Club 2, lp Scoutmas- ter's Council 4, 3, 2, I, Bowling Club 4. WARREN DAVID MUELLER Peekskill, New York G-I Warren will be remembered as a determined competitor in whatever he tackled. In athletics he always played hard, in academics, stars were readily within his reach, if he wanted them. Al- ways a year ahead of us in academics, he was ready to graduate in March of his cow year. His friends, his drive, and his ability to adapt to any situation will insure him of success wherever he goes in the army. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, lg Math Forum 3, 2, I, Howitzer Representa- tive 3, 2, I, Rocket Society 2, lf Varsity Football Man- ager 3, 2, I, Military Af- , fairs Club If Lacrosse 3, I, QQ va Swimming Team 2, I, Track 4 Q Manager 2, Bowling Club QQ 0. 2, l. BRIAN EUGENE MORRILL McLean, Virginia H-I A convert from an Air Force tradition, Brian saw the error of his ways and ioined the Army Team with the rest of us on that fateful day in '65. He has been a mainstay sprinter for the Army Track Team, furthermore, his desire and ability have been continually evidenced by the team's record. Combining seriousness, when understand- ing is in order, with an ever present laugh, Brian has left an indelible impression on his associates and on his "Rockbound Highland Home." His enthusiasm and drive are certain to imprint an even more noble record on his coming career. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, I, Out- door Track 4, 3, 2, 1. ,hi FREDERICK PETER MOTT New Haven, Connecticut G-3 Fred, infamous throughout the corps for his military prowess, also excelled in various areas of academics. He reached the peak of his career during a "run" which proved very fruitful. He never got anything by means of unscruplous methods. When it came to completing an assigned task, it was always accomplished to attract as little personal attention as possible. Fred pos- sesses the rare quality of the ability to succeed unassumingly. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Wx, -' Catholic Choir 37 Goat-Engi- neer Football 2. VA JAMES DALTON MULLEN Oak Park, Illinois G-I "Moon" is indeed one of those select few who can say that he has walked a great distance without traveling far. But this one fact never diminished his spirit. He can always be found with that good word, big smile, and winning way that is so much a part of his trademark. Of course, he has never allowed West Point to in- terfere with his professional attitude-be it in academics, combat with the fair sex, or a battle with his "Brown Boy." But the intangible element that he possesses so fully is the uncanny ability to conquer whatever he attempts, whether it be a labor or a love. To those fortunate enough to possess his friendship, he is a lasting source of companionship, indomitable spirit, and unending devotion. Portuguese Club 2, I. JOHN LAWRENCE MORRIS, JR. Martinsburg, West Virginia E-3 John takes with him the Corps and Academy record of four stars in four semesters to show for his prowess in Russian. Add another in Math and one can easily see why he resigned himself to the ranks of the infantry by the end of yearling year. He's looking forward to thirty years in green and a life with Connie, the girl he's remained disqustinqlv faithful to throughout his four years at the Rock. Behavioral Sciences Club 3, 2, 'I, Proiect Officer lg Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, lp we ,K 4,- Catholic Council 2, I, New- man Forum 4, KDET 4, Sport f Parachute Club 3. ERWIN DENNIQIQIOULISERU cor Us chfssn, r??s?aa' B-3 p From the "Lone Star" state via the Army, Den made the long trail to the Rock. The adventures along this trail remain a constant source of Den's "Tall Tales." Den managed to elude the Dean's group, the T.D, and OPE, thus giving him time to learn the individual blades of grass on the lacrosse field. His native characteristics of dedication, leadership, humor, and loyalty make him a tall Texan to watch for. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM MICHAEL MUNSON Tahlequah, Oklahoma A-I "At Ease, 'M'," was the way West Point tried putting it, but he wouldn't listen. Straight from Tahlequah, Oklahoma "M" entered the gray walls, and his eagerness and enthusiasm never ceased throughout his cadet career. In academics, ath- letics, and roommates he excelled, due to his ever-present desire to do his best. With goals firmly set and the ability to achieve them, he also found time to visit Flirty with, "you know, 'friends'." Sunday School Teacher 2, I, Handball Club 2, I, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 'lg Baptist Student Iilllli' union 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Af- fairs Club 2, I. 35'Wi'-T5-1- y 52I 'E R u -1 . 4 4 Y mv N J. .-Q' " . 1 -.." , 'Ab 5 A , 'T"Q-"' '-- Ms' , f Q' ' '-' x. . , , NYSA 'P , ' ' K lim- V 'A 'K ' I , . S- 3-lt ' 'Q g 1 N 5 -1 - -Q: V , 1 K T - L 1 k , -gs -V A ' 2 4 M, - -QQ J ' 'M . "X-:Q ,qu s , r " :NTT G " n ' ii' v, . " 5 ...K I 1 - x N , . ' . ',, y . sh., f' 3 , , ' , . 5- . Ig N- .-jg., - X' 'L -- .t ' - 1 -1 's -uw Q '-.Q . X 'f' 1, . Z, 5 V' s 5 .. 'A " ' I Q , K , ,-. 1 A 1 L . . . ,J ' i , S - A -va.. - . 1- ' , QQX 5,1 ' 5. , VA K: V7 , - X. QQ , . . A A ,L X . -, if ex, .- K, Q f - f , V . 1. . I 0 V . ,Q ,M .. Q! D5 in A , , - ' 'Q .x , ja "V 4 ,iw f K , r Q Q4 Av ' V - I' A ,- s A f' 5. A f - 4 ' fin ' ' f 'K' " im, M 1 ., Q . my if j , ff I I -IQ .iq K1 4 , ls 5,4 , V ', Af -1 1 L 4. ' 5, f 4 ,, ,fi I 'Q K ,H - Mp' ,.., ,, , ', a 's, if C rf: ffl f F 4 If v ' S I mfg ww ,, , 1 A ' EUGENE THOMAS MURPHY Dorchester, Massachusetts B-2 Coming from Boston, Murph, better known as Gino, started life with a disadvantage. He has, however, put his Irish-Bostonian heritage to good use-contributing much to B-2's fraternity. Gino's favorite pastimes are dating, making money, and being plain-spoken in that order. All these and other personai qualities make Murph an all-round B-2 bulldog. His aggressiveness is his key to success. Sports Information Detail 4, , 3, 2, lp German Club 3, 2, 9 lg French Club 2, Fine Arts X X Forum 3, 2, l. ' PAUL EDWARD MURR Tyler, Texas H-l With a strict military background, Paul came to West Point with the attitude that renders suc- cess. Wherever he goes he meets people with a friendly, winning personality. His consistently cheerful spirit and friendship will leave their mark everywhere he goes. With his ability to get the iob done well, his career will be an outstanding one. From his problems with the French depart- ment to his better success with the SS depart- ment, Paul has shown that he can be the officer that the Army needs. C-Squad Swimming 4, Rus- sian Club 2, Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 2. ROBERT BRONZE MYERS, JR. Carthage, North Carolina G-3 Bob Myers came to us from Carthage, North Carolina, and his soft spoken Southern drawl and consideration of others made him many friends here. Never one to impose himself nor his feelings upon others, his good nature drew many friends to him. A hard worker, he was a good student ldon't tell the Russian Departmentj, and his aggressiveness on the football field made him very unpopular with the opponents of his com- pany team. His friendliness and concern for others will surely lead him to great happiness and suc- cess in the future. XY Russian Club 4, 3, Baptist X' Student Union 4, 3, Scuba 0 0 Club 2, l. WAYNE KENNETH MURPHY Port Chester, New York B-3 And in this corner, coming from a fine lrish- American neighborhood in Sin City, we have Wayne Murphy, who single-handedly managed to sneak an entire company past the eyes of his arch enemy, the Dean. He beat the Black Jackets, too, but lost big in Teaneck, New Jersev. He'll go far, but maybe somehow he'll find salvation. Debate Council and Forum ggg ggg 3, 2, lg Bugle Notes 3, 2, ly scusA 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Class Committee 2, i. ROY ALEXANDER MURRAY, JR. EI Paso, Texas H-4 From TAOS in the Southwest to Belleayre in the Northeast, Roy is probably one of the most devoted recreational skiers the Corps has ever seen. Being one of but two senior qualified Na- tional Ski Patrolmen in the class, RAM is also a nationally certified amateur ski instructor. The amazing thing about his prowess on the slopes is that Roy has accomplished all this with the equivalent of but four years' experience on skis! May this be a word of encouragement to all you ski prospects. One word of caution, however, whenever you're near Roy, please refrain from speaking in Russian. Lots of success to a well- read individual. Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor 3, 2, l. ARTHUR S. NABBEN Minneapolis, Minnesota B-2 Art came to Hudson High from the "Twin Cities" area of Minnesota. Equally proficient at wielding a slide rule, feuding with the TD, and conquering the obstacles of the OPE boys, Art divided the remainder of his time among testing the ski slope, working for the Dialectic Society, and partaking of that new dish-"The Newburgher Special." His tenacity, drive, and good-natured humor have served him well and will ensure con- tinued success when gray turns to green in June, '69 Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, ly Producer, 1969 l00th Night Show, Ski Club 2, ip German TTR Q'-5 Club 3, 2, lg Scoutmaster's am Council 4, 3, 2, l. 3 DONALD WARREN NAGEL Fairfield, Ohio H-3 After an outstanding high school career in Fairfield, Ohio, where he captainecl the foot' ball team, Don was prepared for greater chal- lenges. Frequently on the Dean's List, Don was not troubled by academics, so he devoted him- self to more demanding endeavors. When not lifting weights, Don could be found involved in more strenuous activity on Flirtation Walk. Al- though less naive, after four years, Don remains an individual and a gentleman. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, I. 0 O MICHAEL JOSEPH NARDOTTI Hempstead, New York H-I Whether handling someone on the mats for Army wrestling, leading daily conditioning marches to chapel, or working on the honor committee, Mike has never failed to give the maximum and expect nothing in return. After wrestling season his room is famous for its Italian cuisine supplied by Mamma Nardotti's. He drives him- self harder than most and, surprisingly, hasn't slipped yet in achieving his high standards of fit- ness, morality, and dedication. The Infantry will be getting a fine new lieutenant. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 2, First Captain's Forum 3, 2, Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, President of Catholic Coun- cil 2, I, Honor Committee lSecretaryJ 3, 2, 'Ip Corps Squad Track 4, Corps Squad Wrestling 4, 3, 2, I. ROBERT CARL NECHIN Huntington, West Virginia C-3 Bob arrived from the West Virginia hills with a warm sense of humor that four years of uninterrupted armed combat with the system has somehow failed to shake loose. Whether pulling a freshman through Russian turnouts or belting out yet one more victory over his old friend the computer, Bob never lost his high standards nor his appreciation of his fellow man. These traits, together with a personality that iust won't quit, guarantee "the Nech" the success he deserves when he at long last trades his grays for greens Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, Russian Club 3, 2, I, Rugby K fn 4, scusA 2, Ip Honor cam- ggigg mittee I. 'ein' ROBERT HENRY NAGLE Salem, Massachusetts A-3 Bob is one of those Boston-type cadets who mawched gawd, bought a caw, and still man- aged to pass Spanish. He's got good grades, iump wings, and a booming voice-in fact, he could be the first F.O. sent out without a radio. He's also got a good sense of humor and the de- termination to make a fine officer. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, lg , Behavioral Science Club 2, lp C-c.kg.lllca',4f1f Spanish Club 4, 3, Pointer U A 4, Riding Club 3. ' 1 JAMES LEONARD NAREL Worcester, Massachusetts B-4 As one of the older generation, Jim en- tered West Point from Catholic University so that he might better serve his Country as a pro- fessional soldier. To that end his success in every endeavor was matched only by the esteem we all held for him. Academic excellence, athletic ability, and a strong character marked him early as a man to watch. Whether telling stories or of- fering sought after advice, he combined humor with sincerity to make him a popular and re- spected friend of all. Lacrosse 4, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, President lg Mountain- eering Club 4, Newman Forum 2, lg Military Af- 4, lk 0 fairs Club 3, 2, lp Honor fs fx Representative 3, 2, Regi- f Q mental Investigating Officer Ov 0' I. PATRICK FOSTER NEELEY Dayton, Ohio F-2 Although he currently claims Dayton, Ohio, as his hometown, Pat can claim several Air Force Bases as hometowns at one time or another. A determined person who knows where he is going and how to get there, Pat is one of the hardest workers around. However, he is not one to let work interfere with pleasure and he hits a golf ball iust as hard as he hits the books. A conscientious and reliable person, Pat is sure to be a success in the future. Fine Arts Forum 3, lp Golf Manager 4, 3, 2, l. GUY VIRGLE NANNEY Pampa, Texas A-2 Hailing from the Texas Panhandle, Guy arrived at West Point with a smile and a dream of a carefree college career. After the initial shock wore off, he tackled the worst that the system, the T.D., and the academic departments could send his way-and still walked away with a smile. To those who know him well, Guy's friendship will always be a prized possession. With his am- bition and enthusiasm only success can be in store in future years. 2 l' Behavioral Science Baptist sruaenf union 4, 3, W x Club 2, l. A DONALD LEE NAVOR Brawley, California B-4 Good-natured and easy-going, Don will always be remembered for his fun-loving antics. Never one to spend an hour on the area, Don dedi- cated his efforts to the finer pleasures of cadet life. His witty remarks and sense of humor often cheered us up when things were gloomy. The serious side of Don finds a person of dedication and excellence as a leader. He can always be counted on in the pinch to do an A-l iob. His self-confidence and determination will aid him as he climbs the ranks to the stars. Rocket Society 3, 2, lf Sky- diving Club 4, 3: Scuba Club 2, lp Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, lf Military Affairs Club 3, 2, l. JAMES ROGER NELSON Alexandria, Virginia A-4 "Dumpy," as he is seriously referred to by his classmates, has managed time and again to main- tain the image of the ideal cadet. He has an extraordinary talent of keeping his foot in every problem to the dismay of his classmates. Wor- ried about class standing, "Dump" spent many an evening "bagged" at the movie or during ex- tracurricular trip obligations. Always willing to disagree, the "Dump" thought every girl was a mover. Good luck world, here comes the "Dump." Rocket Society 3, 2, ly Be- havioral Science Club 2, lp Spanish Club 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lg Russian Club 2, lp Astronomy Club l X 3, 2, l. CHARLES JACKSON NESBITT, III Washington, D, C. D-3 If there are four things we remember about Jack, they will be his driving energy, his deep motivation, his inexhaustible generosity, and his Italian temper. C. J.'s hard work and careful prep- aration gave him few problems with the Dean KPlebe year excludedl and the T.D. When not otherwise employed, he could usually be found perched determinedly on a horse. Jack goes to Infantry in June, and with him go our highest hopes for a fine leader of men. Riding Club 3, 2, 'lp Riding Team 3, 2, lp Ski Club 3, 2, l. ARTHUR JOSEPH NIGRO Las Vegas, Nevada C-3 Even though he was from Texas, Art was probably one of the best-liked guys on campus. With his brother a captain and his father a re- tired maior general in the Air Force, it is easy to see why Art dreamed of flight training after graduation while we contemplated ranger school. During his tenure, he proved to be the Corps' best skeet shooter. Success land a beautiful girlj will surely come his way as he flies off into the wild blue yonder. Skeet Club 4, 3, 25 Football if-ml' 2, lg Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's V Club 4, 3, 2. 0 g-38,1 'fa V' lt 1 FREDERICK ERNEST NOLL Canton, Massachusetts G-4 A smile, ioke, a friendly greeting-these were the things that characterized Fred's years at West Point. A hard and persistent worker, he al- ways had a minute for a friend. We all know that Fred will "go for broke" in everything he does, both professionally and socially. A fine fellow, we are all glad that we can claim him as a classmate. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Q X 2, lg Hockey 4, sailing Club X 41 Scoutmaster's Council 4, Rocket Society 4, I. A A JAMES BRYAN NEWMAN Nashville, Tennessee B-1 JB's, the fourth in his line to endure the- Joy??-of our rockbound, highland home, came to us with a "24 hour" sense of humor. Most of his time was spent in brownboy defilade, no doubt in preparation for his armor career. Whether in building a model corvette, hitch hiking across Europe, or in boning up on SS electives, Jim's enthusiasm and resourcefulness were unbeatable. individuality, his quick wit and a burning desire to succeed have marked Jim's cadet life and are sure to bring him success in the future. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 'l. Exo s ig DENNIS TADAYUKI NISHIDA Aiea, Hawaii G-2 A veteran of the Civil Air Patrol, flying out of Waikiki, the Nishiwa surfed into West Point and immediately found himself on the Rock Squad. Next to the portfolio of his H.B. in various striking poses, computers have been his bowl of rice since he's been here. Despite his at- tempt to singly support the U.S. Mail, he has still managed to maintain his high academic average and was held in such high esteem by his class- mates that "Toio Stadium" was named after him . . . xg. . Riding Club 3, 27 Scuba Club x 4, 37 Spanish Club 2. l' X ROBERT srERLiNoQNoREEil15, Chicago, Illinois PST' A-1 Hailing from the windy city, Bob donned the gray triple-A for the first three years at USMA. Always on the defense, but one step ahead of writs, ciuill, his bank account, and borrowing from his roommates, and frequently experiment- ing with a day old beard, he helped make life easier in the East Barracks Penthouse. ln ten years, Bob will be the best guy in the class to visit. Just gc to Colorado and ask for "Nor's Place." Lacrosse 4, 3, 25 Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, lp Dialectic Society 3, 2, I, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, l. JAMES EARL NIELSON St. Louis, Missouri E-3 Earl the Surf Nielson, whose fame with salt water and other liquids began at a Southern Correctional Center known as Rollins College, came to our happy fraternity with a soccer ball and a stack of Motown sounds. He has walked through his cadet life with a solid head on his shoulders, although his hai problems will be re- membered by future classes for double-centuries to come. A successful future lies ahead, as long as Niels can see the right path through the hair in his eyes.-Montana Spanish Club 4, 3: Astron- omy Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 25 Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Cen- tury Club 2, ly Behavioral Science Club 3. WARREN SCOTT NIX Biloxi, Mississippi E-2 It is extremely difficult to say enough about a man who has been a friend of all through four long years. His bubbling enthusiasm, zest for life, and dynamic leadership have set guidelines for his many friends to follow. Never one to sweat the small stuff and always ready to give of himself, Scotty has readily proved himself to be one of the most singular individuals this institution will ever produce. Let West Point's loss be the world's gain. Class Committee Representa- tive 2, ,lp Public Relations ...mf Council 3, 2, Pointer 3, 25 Football 45 Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2, lp Goat-Engi- neer Football 2. Six: iff - . . EDWIN GILBERT NORTHUP Lenox, Iowa B-3 "North" as he is known by his classmates, came to the Rock from the plains of the Iowa corn- fields. Ed spends half his time under the Brown Boy while the other half is used smoking his perennial cigarette. His plans for the future are taken up by T.C. and dragging his "hot" can. A warm personality and quick humor mark Ed as a true friend. Bugle Notes 3, 2, 'lg Be- havioral Science Club 27 Automobile Committee lg Dialectic Society 2. 0 L' GREGORY NOSAL, JR. Clifton, New Jersey A-4 Jersey sent her best in the "Noz." Although his activity was restricted by his sleeping habits and proximity to the brown boy, when he got going he was a real gas. A great career in base- ball was sidelined temporarily by a victorious bout in boxing, which ended in a dislocated shoulder. Minor set backs never hurt the Noz," however, the splinters were many. The highlight of the year came with a smashing single off Whitney Ford. The system didn't affect Noz," he fought it all the way, and to the end dreamed of a Civilian Corps. His easy going manner, during waking hours, typified that of the Fourth Regi- ment, one of many reasons he managed to win the admiration and respect of everyone that knew him. Fine Arts Club Forum 25 f Baseball 4, 3, 2, i. f X TERRENCE PATRICK O'BOYLE Gary, Indiana B-4 Happy-go-lucky as the summer breeze, there was nothing like a good time for Terry unless there were two of them. He always had time for fun, but at the same time he was very dedicated to the high principles integrity, honesty, and the performance of duty. He stands for what he feels is right and just and accepts nothing less. He'll make a fine officer in the service to his country. Debate Council 4, 3, 2, T. CX1,1fi JAMES vvlLLiAMQoftooEf3 North Riverside, Illinois B-3 Jim passed up the Illini, the Golden Dome, and other notable gridirons to sample the good life at West Point. Desire and determination on and off the field earned him the respect and admira- tion of his classmates. if there was a iob to be done, Jim didn't know what it was to give less than 10096, Sincerity, a quick wit, and an af- fection for the finer things of life added to his stature as a leader and a friend. In everything he did, style was his trademark. Success is part of his past, present and future. Hlovvitzer 2, 1' , Rocket' So' - U ciety 2, I, Debate Council Y I cs Football 4 3 2 1- WK and Forum 2, I. f l KENNETH ANDREW NOWAK Chicago, Illinois C-3 When I think of "The Wak" I think of two particular qualities. The first was being a hard worker. His efforts were always a maximum be- cause he has the Corps of Engineers as his goal. His second was loyalty. He was one of the few that always remembered his friends on the way up. Lastly, many a hole in that Long Gray Line would there be but for the likes of "The Wak" helpin' guys through, especially "The Murfi." Howitzer 3, 2, It FYSUCI1 Club 3, Behavioral Science hflihll 25' lililii Slub 3, 2: Newman Forum EDWARD PAUL O'CONNELL Hamden, Connecticut A-3 As Karate Club President Paul is one of the few graduates with two pairs of suspenders and a Black Belt. Despite the Irish in him he somehow mastered German umlauts and Korean numerals. Nonetheless he swims like the Blarney Stone, even with his lump wings on. Nobody who knows Paul doubts that his determination will carry him far-Even if he's got to swim there. Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Presi- dent Ip Military Affairs Club 2, lp Glee Club 4, Sky- diving Club 4. CLEMENCE CARIIQBORSKIE7 Nanticoke, Pennsylvania ' B-4 When "Obo" came to us from Nanticoke, Pennsylvania, we iust knew he was a football player. We soon learned his heart was even bigger than his size, and this gentle giant of B-4 was undaunted by any challenge from West Point. His kind nature clothed a man of strong ideals who would stand for what he believed. A natural ability in all areas and his kindness earned our respect and will always assure him of suc- cess. Football 4, 3, 2, ig French Club 2, 'Ip Math Forum 2, 1. kip PETERCNXQREND Cleveland, Ohio A-4 A "smack smasher" throughout his four years at W.P., dimpled Kip developed back problems solved easily by three-in-one oil A quiet and shy leader, he finally roared in Beast as "The King." Always willing to share his star-man talents, Kip spent most of his study hours giving E.l. to his less fortunate roommate. He was con- tinually on the prowl for an O.A.O. who could match his grade point, a true rarity. His leader- ship and unselfish attitude will carry him far. Football 4, 3, Spanish Club g X 2, i, President, Rocket So- ciety 3, 2, lg Math Forum 2, Tw, I. BRIAN BORU O'NElLL, JR. Hancock, Michigan C-3 No one can forget that red-nosed esquire called Boru. From his love of the fruit of the vine, and wit, to his gala extravaganzas, he has managed to keep all off the "fighting cocks" in high spirits. He only paid the Tactical Depart- ment once for his sins and was the best man on the bagging team to boot. A connoisseur of the pleasures of life, Boru has managed to enjoy living even under the shackles of West Point. M 0 Golf 45 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. A I FRANK GEORGE OLIVER, II New Kensington, Pennsylvania E-2 Upon Chip's arrival at these forboding gates, there began a personality conflict with his new, highland home which was to stubbornly persist for four years. Yet, equipped with a quick smile, an ever-ready sense of humor, and a well-covered defense in his dark and cozy command post, he waged a brilliant campaign, focusing his attack upon the evil mysteries of iuice and emerging scarred but victorious from the "War Years." All who had the good fortune to know the "greaser" will remember his negative attraction for tenths, his positive attraction for girls, and his well-stocked delicatessen. Much warmer, though, will be the memories of his delightful smile, cheerful nature, and sincere friendship. Glee Club 4, 3, I, Spanish Club 2, lg Catholic Council 2, Russian Club I. YOUNG PINCKNEY OLIVER Junction, Texas G-3 Coming to us from the booming metropolis of Junction, Texas, Young brought with him a big heart, a big smile, and an easy-going nature. Academics have been no problem for Young, and when it came down to a choice between the brown boy and the books, the brown boy usually came out on top. Never one to let his social life slide, he always had about three or four female correspondents. His outstanding qualities can't help but insure him success in whatever he does. Triathlon Club 3, 2, Mathe- Q Ak 4 matics Forum 3, 2, l, Ski is fl Clb2,i,R ' Clb3,2, , Lu ussian u tm l m JOSEPH LAWLOR OLSON Columbia, South Carolina D-I After one year at Providence College and two years as a G.I., Joe came upon the "West Point Way of Life." Despite the daily trials and tribulations of our system, Joe has always man- aged to rise above the surroundings, perhaps because he is almost as old as the buildings. Joe always worked hard, regardless of the task. He provided the spark which illuminated the Golden Room, that wondrous haven of straight arrows. Joe never lost patience with his room- mates, he had that unbeatable combination of tolerance and deep sleep. Honor Committee 3, 2, I, Howitzer 4, Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, Behavioral Science Club 3. JOHN EDWARD ORISTIAN Silver Spring, Maryland G-2 The "O-man" entered West Point straight out of the locker room and soon became the playing coach and captain of the Army "B's." "O-man" soared to great heights during his leave time as he unselfishly sacrificed one pin for another. Known for his frequent trips to D.C. Cin cognitol, "Oriz" was always up for the all-nighters. Be- cause of his knees he couldn't ride with the vigilantes but preferred to man the crops-wide scanner. His "A" squad dedication and his "B" squad heart will aid him on the big army team. Hop Manager 4, 3, Radio f Club 3, "B" Squad Football X-0 3, 2, Honor Representative N K 3, 2, l. Y JAY CARLQQISERB Clearwater, Florida F-4 Known affectionately by his F-4 comrades as "Ognaff" or iust "Naff," Jay was the fighting symbol of perseverance for us all, struggling as hard with the academic department in the class- room as with the B-squad on the field. Through it all, though, he maintained a calm detachment from tensions as well as tenths. He is truly one of those rare individuals who manage to leave an impression without being too badly dented in the process. Football 4, 3, 2, 'lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l. STEWART OLIVER OLSON Richmond, Virginia A-2 Whoever named him "Silent Stew" never roomed with him or only entered his room on iuice mornings. He was always a wealth of trivia, that is, if you could get his nose out of a sci- ence fiction book. And as the courses became more fictitious, it was naturally to his vantage. He had a private vendetta against orderliness and did his part to increase the entropy of the Corps in all phases of cadet endeavor. In all, he was a great friend to those who knew him best. Behavioral Science Club 3, ,. lk Q 2, Scuba Club 2, Hop Man- N ,X ager 2. d Q N IL 04 HENRY JERRY OSTERHOUDT Accord, New York G-1 Hank came to us from Valley Forge assuming- ly well prepared for the T.D.p but he still man- aged to get caught occasionally. Hank brought with him tall ambitions, an all-encompassing un- derstanding, and a matching personality. Often times he has felt that he was born 100 years too late, for the cavalry was his dream. An ardent lover of horses, he has never faltered in giving the horsemen, good advice and many a help- ing hand. He will go far, for his outgoing self, smile, and understanding, will find him a place of honor in life. Riding Club 3, 2, lp Riding Team 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 45 Ski Club 4, 2, 'lp Military Affairs Club 2, l. J , GEORGE MARSHALL OLSON Welch, Minnesota E-l 'Ole's" knack of finding something good in every situation no matter how dismal, was cer- tainly influential in helping his classmates survive the past four years. Continually amazed by electronic circuits, long formulas, and derivatives, he burnt midnight oil many nights in determined battle against the academic department. Notwith- standing his difficulties in the engineering sci- ences, the "Sosh" Department provided him with a welcome opportunity for intercourse in intelli- gent, though occasionally garrulous, discussion. His cheerful spirit and winning personality will be remembered by all of us for years to come. Scuba Club 3, 2, lp Riding Club 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 2, 'lp Skiing Club 2, lp Fine Arts -Forum 4, 3, 2, l. JAMES LEE ONDO Marysville, California F-i Quiet strength is the best way to describe Jim. His interests in music, art, and women are ex- ceeded only by his love for airplanes: and they all add up to make him a well rounded man. His friendly smile and ability to make friends with anyone, especially members of the opposite sex, combined with his natural ability to lead, will carry him far, no matter which uniform he chooses. Spanish Club 3, Outdoor , Sportsman's Club 2, 1, Fenc- '- M1 " ing Club 4, 3, 2, lg Fine M Arts Forum 3, 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, 1. STEPHEN SHANE OVERSTREET Lynchburg, Virginia A-3 Tall and lanky from the very beginning, Steve looked and worked like a real "hive." lt wasn't long before the hard work started to pay off leaving time for leisurely relaxation at the depths of Lake Minnewaska. A better-than-average stu- dent and fine athlete, Steve's personality is the only remaining facet left unsung. Sum it up in "A true friend and cohort with whom we'll proudly serve." KDET 4, 2, lp Scuba Club 3, Tig' 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club il '04 3, 2, i. N BRIAN DAVID OWENS Slatington, Pennsylvania B-l Brian's not a bad guy for a star man. He's al- ways willing to help a classmate-if you can catch him out of bed. He manages to get good grades, stay out of trouble, and keep off the area. Per- haps his secret lies in his "Brown Boy." He'II go far if he can find a girl friend to keep him straight after graduation. How about it N - - - ? Corps Squad Wrestling 4, Honor Committee 3, 2, l. -fX V DON DuRELuQ.lj,gQEM,ETEfiEiN Littefork, Minnesota D-2 "The Swede," so called for obvious reasons, was a favorite of all. He came to West Point to play football, first on the plebe team, later a year for the varsity, and finally switching to the "Fast Life" of the l50's where his adventures became legendary. Undoubtedly his greatest asset was the ability to live well beyond his means and al- ways have a good time. Swede's sense of humor helped him through many cadet rigors and will serve him well as an officer. Varsity Football 3, 150 lb. Football 2, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, l. CHARLES JOHN PEDERSEN San Mateo, California B-1 To many of us who knew him well, the Ped was undoubtedly our most unforgettable charac- ter. Indeed, precious few among us took with such overwhelming calm the daily grindings and gratings of Thayer's System, or were hazed so incessantly and managed to emerge with feathers even half as unruffled, and with whom else from our midst could we shuffle out of a Saturday night movie and find ourselves involved in a discussion on empathy, Aristotle, the hippies, or creeping nationalism? Whether he bounces or flies, the Ped will go far with the same en- thusiasm and unselfishness he displayed to us on countless occasions while a cadet. And who could want more for any man? Glee Club 3, 2, if Karate Club 4, 3, Catholic Choir 0 Q 4, 3, 2. CARL DEAN OZIMEK Westfield, New Jersey D-l Coming to us from Westfield, New Jersey, Ozzie has done a complete "about-face" since arriving at West Point and visiting Amsterdam. ln between keeping his stars and making friends with the Physics Department, Ozzie has found time to become an accomplished skier. The spring and fall find him devoting what spare time he has to tennis, the roof, and girls. The Corps of Engineers will indeed be richer in 1969 when Carl can finally quit reading the Law lessons two days in advance. Skydiving Club 4, Debate Council and Forum 2, I, Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, l, Astronomy Club 2, 1, Latin American Exchange I. 5517-2353- JOHNATHAN DAvilZ.EAQlQEtO Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania B-2 John, who came to the academy with the ability and desire to play halfback on the Army Team, suffered through his shoulder and knee injuries before the annual rush. Turning his at- tention to academics and company ball, he has established himself as a scholar and a gentle- man. John's friendships will be lasting ones. ,f-"RSX Tgrigissspxt, 4 tug N., H I Football 4, 3, Dialectic So- K ciety 4, 3, 2, 1, Awlyre 2. 'RQ ." JOHN VERNON PETERS Clovis, New Mexico F-3 With his bowlegs and boots, Squatty rode in from New Mexico to bring our gray clan praises of the great sandy West and Albuquerque cream pie. ln four years John could not be convinced that one was supposed to walk "around" fire- plugs. Between the rack and intramurals, our own cowboy left an outstanding mark in everything he undertook. His patience and good humor saw many of us through our sentence and will serve him well in the promising future. SCUSA 4, 3, Chairman Sec- retariat 2, Admin. Secretary A I, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, I, Debate 0 J Council and Forum 3, 2, l. f WILLIAM ANTHONY PAHISSA Tucson, Arizona B-3 "What use is it to him now that he was such a good mathematician at school?" Rugby Club 4, 3, l, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, i, Catholic -., , Sunday School Teacher 3, XE? SCUSA 2, 'lg Double Cen- 'Z X tury Club 2, 'l. JOHN BRUCE PAYNE San Francisco, California F-3 J. B. hails from San Francisco, by way of Denver, Colorado. With a year of college before reaching these fair shores, an abiding interest in academics, complement his willingness to work. He was always ready and willing to help those goats who appealed to him for enlightenment. John's friendliness and great intelligence will help him in whatever he does, and we wish him luck. Six 115 Handball Club 2, 1, Cardi- nal Newman Forum 4, 3, Scuba Club 1, Catholic Council 2, I, Regimental ' Representative. W RANDALL ROBERT PETERS Milwaukee, Wisconsin E-2 lndividualism and courage characterize this son of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, commonly known by his friends as "the Czar." The system under- went changes but not "The Czar." Though some- times engaged in battle with the office of physical education and his slide rule, "The Czar" usually came out on top. Whether he is re- membered for his high performance in Russian or for his labors on the E-2 intramural teams, we all think of Randy as a warm and sincere friend. Although he does not represent an imitation of the perfect cadet, we are certain he will make an excellent officer in the years to come. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 2. 0 0 MICHAEL WILLIAMCPETTITQ' Cincinatti, Ohio G-4 From the first day at Beast until the last day of Firstie year, Mike and trouble walked hand in hand. In all his demerit-ridden-years as a cadet, he distinguished himself as a complete animal. Once he ventured out of his cage to try love- once was enough!! Despite all his shortcomings as a Cadet, he was a tremendous person and an everfaithful friend. Swimming 4, 3, 2, I. THOMAS ENRIQUE PIAZZE Mount Vernon, Ohio H-3 Not known for any academic achievement, Tom really showed his stuff on the fields of friendly strife. What he lacked in stature he more than made up for in aggressiveness, grim determina- tion, and an agility that left opponents with noth- ing to tackle or take a poke at. Well liked by all who came in contact with him, he had the winning combination of being easy going yet getting things done. Look for more good things from him in the future. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, SCUSA 2, 'lg Culture Club 2, lg Howitzer Staff 2, 1, At CI b 2, P - " 1 .3.:?zi:,i,., ff N DENNIS STEPHENQOOANY ,l Bellaire, Ohio "VW, C-l A friend in deed, "Pogo!!" is known by all for his ready smile and his ability to take a ioke almost as readily as he will pass one out. He came to USMA straight from high school in south east Ohio where he was student body President and gained high school All-American honors in football, which he continued at the Academy as the defensive powerhouse of the "mighty-B's." Graduation will lead to many questions-wedding bells, ranger, airborne, grad- uate school-who knows? What ever path he chooses, "Pogo" will give 'em all he's got. Football 4, 3, 2, Capt. B- Squad 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, l. REGGIE LESLIE PETTITT Eau Claire, Wisconsin B-3 Eau Claire's finest found his way to our Rock- bound Highland Home after a year of campus life at Wisconsin State. "Reg" was the personifi- cation of duty, honor, country while giving his best to all of his extracurricular activities and athletic endeavors. Whether teaching Sunday School, on the diamond, up on the hill, or just in the barracks, his dedication to his Alma Mater carried him far as a cadet and insures him a bright future. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, Baseball 3, 2, 'l. ROBERT ALLEN PITZ Arlington, Texas E-4 Although Bob was not one of the corps' out- standing individuals in academics, he was one of the leaders in sincerity and friendliness to all those he encountered. Bob, never one to let things get him down, seldom let the TD or Academic Department steal him of his sleep. May the doubter check the worn spots in his brown boy. When not with his brown boy, Bob devoted his time to Diane. In fact Diane came up so of- ten it was only right that we make her an honor- ary member of E-4. Bob's warm and friendly personality, combined with his devotion to ac- complish that which confronts him are sure to see him soundly on his way to a successful and rewarding career. 3, 2' Spanish Club 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. Gymnastics 4, 3, Math Forum Q Q , X A WILLIAM ERNEST POHLMANN North Bergen, New Jersey F-3 After a year in Germany and another at "Poop" school, Bill arrived at West Point quite changed from the boy who graduated from North Bergen Hixgh School. He has a good chance for the West Point Draggin' record having hardly missed a weekend since plebe year. And although he has had us worried a couple of times, we are now confident that he will re- main a bachelor for a few more years at least. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, T, Vice President, Hop Com- Y f mittee 4, 3, 2, lg Scout- master's Council 4, 3, Scuba ex Club 3, 2, T. GARY ALLEN PHELPS Middlebury, Vermont B-l Vermont is famous for Ethan Allen and the Green Mountain Boys, maple syrup, and Gary Phelps. This quick dealing, fast talking lad and his duck "Oscar" have made quite a splash at West Point. Unsatisfied with being a goat, he decided to remedy the situation as he beelined his way into the heart of a high school physics teacher from Chicago. The foundation is laid. Let it now be said to him, "Go forth to meet the shadowy future without fear and with a manly heart." -glkI5?i,- 150 lb. Football 4, Behavioral ' X science Club 3. 7 RICHARD STEVEN PLOSS Newport Beach, California H-2 Dick found his way to West Point via Cal Poly and the University of Virginia. Once here, he seemed to be somewhat of an anomaly-a sailor at a soldier's school. But his hard work and perseverance soon won him everyone's ad- miration. And wouldn't you know it, the Old Salt managed to beat the middies at their own game. The Army's loss will without a doubt be the Navy's gain. Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, if Christian Science Organiza- tion 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestling 3, SCUSA 3. GLENN ALAN PORTER Phoenix, Arizona A-4 The "Stump" is one of the few cadets that came here understanding what impedance means. When classmates found troubles with their re- corders and record players, Ports would be there with his little black box. Stump was the only member of the glee club for four years who couldn't sing. One thing that will never be un- derstood is how he built that commercial air- liner and never had a pilot's license. Stump, with his interest in abilities, will do well, and who knows, he may build the first SST-in his own workroom. Glee Club 3, 2, if Protestant if Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. xxx PATRICK LANE PORTER Jacksonville, Florida C-I Even though Pat came to us from a year at Suntan U., he never let the gray walls of the Hudson destroy his outgoing disposition. Al- ways one to have a good time, Pat's academic prowess allowed him the time to take maximum advantage of weekends, Flirty, and his "Brown- boy." Neither dullness nor boredom ever crept into his schedule. No doubt a success in what- ever he does both in the Army and five years hence, Pat will also carry the distinction of being one of West Point's finest. KDET 4, Skydiving 4, 3, Be- 0 havioral Science Club 3, 2, I, Rocket Society 2, 'If Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2. A 4 ROBERT PHILIP PRATT Montpelier, Vermont E-I Although Bob was unsuccessful in his at- tempts to establish the West Point division of the Mafia, he made up for it by winning the friendship of his classmates. The Green Moun- tain Boy always maintained the desire and ability to do well. This desire may have resulted in some long academic nights, but a classroom chair proved to be an able substitute for his Brown Boy. Whether a ski bum or an able leader, we wish the best of luck to a good friend. Catholic Choir 4 3 2 I' ska club 3, 2, i, oasiaaae Society 3, 2, If Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l. A A NICHOLAS GEORGE PSAKI Fayetteville, North Carolina F-3 Nick "The Greek" Psaki has been a remark- able cadet. He has progressed from a goat to a tenth grabber on the Dean's List. In spite of the fact that he robbed the cradle, this hasn't hindered his progress in the least. His friend- liness, helpfulness and willingness to frequently lend cigarettes will always be remembered. Be- cause of Nick's past achievements, he has the potential of going a long way in the infantry. All of his friends are looking forward to his early return to West Point. Ski Club 2, lg Military Af- fairs Club 2, I. JAMES MICHAEL POTTER Fairfax, Virginia H-I "Spud" came to West Point carrying his white trou from VPI, but soon replaced them with a parachute. Seldom seen on weekends because of his love of parachuting or because of MP and L secretaries, he was still always around when someone needed help or advice. His desire to do his best in everything made him a person to be looked up to and a man who will be a credit to West Point and the Army. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, lg Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 'lg Ring and Crest 0 O Committee 4, 3, 2, 'l. GEOFFREY GWYNNE PROSCH Charlotte, North Carolina C-3 Jeff is one of the most creative and well-liked members of our class. When his name is men- tioned, we think of vaudeville, dates with exotic dancers, 79c weekends, and Glenn Plaid trou with a polka dot blazer. Whether leading reveille run songs at Camp Buckner, writing satire for the Pointer, organizing devious plots that slugged everyone but himself, or playing a mean game of squash and tennis, we have looked upon this man admirably as a natural leader and organizer. Jeff's virile finesse and gifted speech ability merely reaffirm the great potential he has for the future. Tennis 4, 3, 2, lp Squash 4, 3, 2, 'lp Protestant Chapel Choir 3, 2, lg French Club 4, 3, 2, I, Pointer 3, 2, 1, Scuba 'lp Military Affairs Club 2, I. EDWARD LOUIS, QUINN Brentwood, New York B-i Have you ever seen a cadet who refuses to take notes in class but still remains in the top ten per cent of the class? Have you ever seen a cadet who refuses to begin a French paper before breakfast on the due date? Have you ever seen a cadet who is so forgetful that he loses his girl's pin? Have you ever seen Ed Quinn? uf, .1 Bowling Club 2, I, Math Forum 2, 'lg Astronomy Club 6 6 2, l. J sf' X , I 4 we 'X f 'RPS Be EDWARD BRYSON POUCHER Bristol, Connecticut C-3 When we think of Ted, we think of Pedigree Scotch, Navy weekends, lots of laughs, his famous grin, and especially Peg. "Pouche" is one of the few in our midst who took the big step and got engaged during Cow year, but knowing Peg the way we do, we can only say that he's a pretty lucky guy. Ted will never fade from our memory, and will always be thought of as a great guy and faithful friend. His desire to do a good iob ensures him of a successful career. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 35 Riding Club 3, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, lg Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 4, Pointer 37 Ski Club 2, 'lp Skeet and Trap Club 2, l. A A r" F ' sg, PAUL SIMS RAGLIN Albuquerque, New Mexico E-4 Never one to be bothered by trivial mat- ters, "Rags" distinguished himself in his career at W.P. by completely ignoring the System. Devoting most of his energy to wrestling and sleeping there wasn't much left for little things like school or shining shoes, A firm believer in having fun while in college, Paul has been slightly disappointed by life at Woo Poop but graduation isn't that far away, and with a little help from Thor it might get here quicker. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, I. o Q DONALD CHARLES RANDOLPH Arcadia, California E-3 One of the most talented and hardworking musicians to come to West Point in a long time, Don is never too busy to have a good time. His enthusiasm has left its mark on many aspects of West Point life-from Clinton Soccer Field, past central area, to the E-3 game room. Unlike the original B. Arnold, Don's allegiance to his friends was never lacking. His friendly, but slow awakening smile and well chosen words are his trade mark. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, President lg Rabble Rousers 1, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Class Dance 0 0 Band 4, 3, 2, 1. EDWARD NYE REHKOPF Harrisburg, Pennsylvania E-1 Ed's indifference to a military set-up was really only his desire for a good time. Numerous brushes with the T.D. tamed him at times, but he generally came back on the first bounce. He always ended up a few tenths ahead of the turn- outs. Why, hasn't been exactly determined, for he and the books had a grudge fight. Those of us who really know Ed wonder if the old say- ing, "A buck makes the best officer," will hold true. ,, S nish Club 3, 2. , Q He burst upon the Army scene armed with Fighting his never ending battle for truth, THOMAS FRANCIS RAMOS Brooklyn, New York F-3 Hailing from the country of Brooklyn, Tommy had a little trouble learning to speak English. Whether he was splitting taps on the third floor, doing ballet "au naturelf' or taking on the whole first class in a water fight, you could always find him stirring up something. His bouts with the Tactical Department more than offset the ease with which he handled the Academic Depart- ment. A girl named Donna figures heavily in his future plans. His willingness to help others, good sense of humor, and desire to win will take him far in his chosen profession. Judo Club 4, German Club I 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Fine if ggi' Arts Forum 2, Dialectic So- Ciety 2- -- ..T.--- . BRIAN LEE RAYMOND Glendale, Rhode Island A-2 enough brothers and sisters baseball tean- and a set of around. His love of good to form his own the rosiest cheeks music, looks, and Cookie enlightened and amused his roommates as he read books and wrote night and slept late into his one admired his healthy d letters late into the midperiods. Every- isrespect for blind obedience, and those who knew him valued his friendship very deeply. Indoor Track 4, 3, Outdoor Track 4, Cross Country 3, Scoutmaster's Council 3, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, French Club 3, 2. THOMAS THEODORE R Scituate, Massachusetts ' 1 EINHARDT H-3 Like a good bartender, Rhino mixes everything well. Those who met him leading the H-3 in- tramural teams found that the fields of strife weren't too friendly, and those who went with him back to Beantown found man drive to have Cape Cod him leading a one replace Philadelphia as the Home of Brotherly Love. Nobody will deny that his refrigerator was the dress book the thickest. Alt little hair, he always has a big Football 4, 3, Scuba 2, i, Debate Council 2, 'I, Car Committee I. biggest and his ad- hough a man with heart. ' ii ,ss iq .4 e ROBERT DEWEY RAMSEY, III Huntsville, Alabama G-2 Bob was one of our leaders-but by our choice, not his. He never assumed to be better than the rest-he iust was. He excelled in academics and athletics, and he proved on more places than the athletic field that you couldn't bring him down. To us he was the O.D. Toad, and he'll always be one iump ahead of the rest of us. T50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Rugby 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, Mountaineering 2, Rocket So- ciety 2. JAMES PATRICK REAMS Lynchburg, Virginia F-3 justice, and the almighty tenth, Jim has been an inspiration to everyone who has known him. His sharp wit, dry humor, and infinite patience has calmed many troubled seas that we have crossed on our iourney to graduation. The "Reamer" will be best remembered, however, for his un- translatable Virginia accent, his unsurpassed capacity for sleep, and his ability to stay one step ahead of the academic departments. Cadet Band 4, 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2. JAMES ROBERT REINKER Menlo Park, California F-2 Arriving fresh from the West Coast, this fel- low pushed all thoughts of "California Dreamin"' out of his head for good and settled down to the business at hand, that business being-to "make good"-and then some. To describe his efforts as successful is to put it mildly. Jim has always tottered on the brink of "stardom" and is one of those fortunate and unusual souls who enioys the daily tilt with the academic depart- ment. His analytical approach to problems is not all lost on the books, however. His perceptions of every day cadet life are characterized by a hard, common sensed outlook that goes right to the heart of every issue. Jim's selfedeter- mination and ability are definite guarantees of success and will hold him in good during his years in the service. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, l, Q it Xi Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, I, fs f Fine Arts Forum 2, I, Debate Om M. Council and Forum 2. CARL LEE REMMEL Elkhart, Indiana C-I Lee came to the Point fresh out of high school in the midwest and adapted very well to his new military environment. Being a tremendous musician and having a great singing talent he grabbed the musical portion of the Point by the tail. He had a great time with everything to in- clude academics where he struggled with the best of the goats. Looking to a career in the Marines and aviation, he has a great future ahead of him in whatever he attempts. . VVVVV g, ga! "X, . Glee Club 3, 4, Cadet Band ,FQ 3' 4' JAMES FRANCIS LEEYNQLQSU St. Albans, Vermonff H-3 Although well known for his brown boy ex- ercises, Jim made immense contributions to the Army athletic scene. As LindeII's coach, his pro- tection was as successful as that offered by Army's huge line, His familiarity with the Ger- man Ianguage, which resulted in outstanding grades, also was helpful in his trips to Europe. Jim leaves West Point with a spirit as untamed as his sports car and a lot less likely to run out of gas, te -L German Club 3, 2, If Math Xt'9fi:""9"f' Forum 2, Ip ska club 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM JCSEPH RICE St. Louis, Missouri G-3 Bill arrived from St. Louis with high ambi- tions ancl an invincible sense of humor that four years at the Rock have failed to dent, Never at a loss for words, "Weasel's" hallmark has been his complete sincerity towards his friends and his iob. Whether lending a helpful ear to a class- mate's problems or pursuing his favorite oc- cupation-taking leave-Bill always showed a per- sonality that iust wouIcln't quit. His success in the Army is the safest bet since Saturday quill. His many friends will not soon forget him. Math Forum 2 I- Rocket So- Military Affairs Club 2, I, ciety 2, 1. I 1 A 0' EARL WAYNE RENNER Hagerstown, Maryland E-2 "General" Renner came to his Hudson home from deep in the land of the crabs. He quickly became friends with his ever faithful brown boy and spent a great deal of time there in silent communion. Establishing himself as a hard and dependable worker in the Scoutmaster's Council, he was the subject of an article in Boys' Life. His favorite pastime was commuting to a small college in Maryland to visit the "Lit- tle" obiect of his affection. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Secretary 2, President I, Ski Club 3, 2, I, Pointer 4, Q Q Order off the Arrow 4, 3, 2, I, Debate Council and Forum A A 3. STEPHEN KALE RHYNE Stanley, North Carolina A-4 Steve came up from Stanley, North Carolina, not exactly intent on a military career. How- ever, he never let that slow him down. Dedi- cated to academics, he was highly successful, still finding plenty of opportunity and time for fun. In fact, with Rhyne around there was never a shortage of laughs. Steve's artistic ability, talent for math, and dedication to a iob will enable him to do well in anything he does. Rugby 3, Rocket Society gg? -5-53 2, ly Spanish Club 2, 'lf :elif guliure Club 2, Math Forum JAMES DANIEL RICHARDS Tiburon, California H-2 Coming to us from many corners of the earth, our cosmopolitan brother never parted with his love of wine, women, and song. A casual dis- regard for studying and a lasting friendship with his brown boy may have kept Jim off the Dean's List once or twice, but never caused him any worry. His inherent ability to win friends coupled with his many talents will undoubtedly bring Jim the great success we know he deserves. Gymnastics 4, 3, Ski Patrol 2, lp Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 'I, Treasurer ly French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, scusA 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp Riding f ,IT Club 2, I, Scuba Club 2, I, Howitzer 2, I. LUIS BERNARDO RETANA San Jose, Costa Rica H-2 After picking up the English language and all of its component parts, this kid from South of 'the border wasted little time in gaining the friendship and admiration of every- one. A hard worker, Luis has brought himself to the top of his class. After telling people at Buckner that "you can do eet" he did such a good iob that his leadership ability is un- questioned. Success can't help but follow him back to Costa Rica. Spanish Club 4, 3, Soccer 4, 3, 2, lp French Club 3. TERRY LEE RICE Zeigler, Illinois F-3 Perhaps the finest export of that megapolis area of Zeigler-Bugtussel, Illinois, T. L. will be long remembered for his beloved Cardinals and his natural food philosophy. Those reveilles that saw Terry fully clothed, sound asleep, lights still on, and Russian book in hand are legendary. Occupied by bridge, Dean's List, and sports, he still could always find time to help. With Diane on one hand and a ticket to see the Cards in the other, his Army future looks bright. ig? Russian Club 3, Astronomy 'E' ltlilll I iE1!?"4-MIQL CM' 3' 2' HENRY BEssEMERCR1cHMoitl115j1 III La Grange, Illinoiswi G-2 It seems only appropriate that Hank should graduate from USMA into the Infantry because he has been playing "Army" since he was a kid. Earning his stars-by being on the Dean's "other" list, Hank hasn't let academics interfere with his athletics, and he has won three brigade wrestling championships, as well as being on the "A" squad football team. Hank's experiences on the field of friendly strife will be to his advantage as he faces and overcomes any chal- lenges the Army dares to throw at him. Football 4, 3, 2, I, Brigade Wrestling Champion 4, 3, 2. 54I GERALD WILLIAM RICKER Sanford, Maine F-4 Always one to be a proverbial hive, Ger' never let it go to his head. He got along great with '-the "frat" boys of F-A especially after getting rid of that ridiculous crewcut! He has managed to pick his way successfully through the Cadet way of lite, and the six strings of his 52.95 guitar, between heated bouts with the brown boy! Always a tremendous guy, it is a fact the "Rikes" will be a hit with Uncle Sam. Class Committee 2, lg Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Pointer Staff 3, 2, Military 'lt fi: Affairs Club 27 French Club 3, 2, 1. EZ'57i1'ES. ROBERT CARNEY RIDDELL St. Petersburg, Florida A-4 Bob, known throughout A-4 for his dimples and long legs, was a real Casanova. His girls changed as often as the seasons. He especially remembers Wirt Robinson Memorial. Always known as quiet and shy, he still owes a certain hotel from Armed Forces Day Yearling Year. On a sunny day without a hat he shines out in a crowd. Although diseased by constant "fainting Spells," Bob managed his four year tour quite well. Lacrosse 47 Astronomy Club 3, 2, lp Rocket Society 2, lg Spanish Club 2, lp Russian Club 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. LEWIS DALE RlGGSBY lronton, Ohio G-3 Lew responded to the call of the bugle after two years at that great coeducational institution of Ohio State. Known for his ability to keep matters in their proper perspective, he has al- ways demanded maximum rest in lieu of over- preparation for class. While here Lew developed into an equestrian, ever able to single out and corral the most attractive fillies. Being both likeable and versatile, he has been known to let a left iab sift through to his nose, but has had repeated success at off tackle plays. To those of us who know him, it is apparent that academic stars are not the only stars Lew is destined to v obtain. Debate Council and Forum N A 3, German Club 4, Scuba S56 Club 3, Riding Club 25 Hon- NM, or Committee 1. M. Nix 5 ' 4 QN BARRY JAMES ROBELLA Pelham, New York H-4 The gentleman from Pelham discarded his blue button-down shirts long enough to make the national gymnastics ranks, dance his way through Europe, and sing circles around the tactical department. A year at Southern Illinois gave the "Gnome" a lead on academics, and he never fell behind. Barry's complex personality was usually shrouded by a golden mop, but those who bothered to look behind it were rewarded with a friendship that never faltered. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, I, Audio Club 3, 2, I, French Club 3, 2, I, Rocket Society 3, 0 O 2, I, Military Affairs Club I. t M an yn 'ww' 5,..- Y 4 54-5 2:3 - st . , I ff ,, -1 K-',' f a s i V if, ' " I I , A f ' f a t f - - A vw., if V1 -mi X I y If ERIC WILLIAM ROBYN Humbolt, Tennessee A-2 Eric is involved with people, his maior char- acteristic is an honest concern for the people with whom he has contact. He is sincere in what he does, whether he is correcting an awkward Plebe, arguing with his roommates, offering help to an underclassman, or confiding with a special girl back home. Eric's personal values represent this commitment, his opinions and trust are respected. He will always be re- garded as more than a friend and classmate. Mountaineering Club 2, Rus- sian Club 3, Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2, Behavioral O O Science Club 3. CLIFFORD T. ROCK, JR. New Orleans, Louisiana B-T And then there was Cliff Rock, who, besides having 'an unbelievable mania for hazing the Spic and the Ped, has a handshake that would make even Charles Atlas shudder. Usually entombed in his Brown Boy for more hours than he will ever admit, Cliff emerged only to be attacked by insalubrious integrals, deleter- ious derivatives, and the mysterious Yogi atenna. But his most dangerous episode occurred when he was overwhelmed by an irate brown laundry wrapper, after which he changed his name to Jack to avoid a recurrence. Liked and ad- mired by all, his quick wit and unselfish atti- tude make him an unforgettable part of the Class of 1969. Rabble Rouser 4, Dialectic Society 3, 2, Cadet Band 2, 'lg Goat-Engineer Football 2. JAMES JOSEPH ROHACIK Chicago, Illinois B-2 Ro combines that rare blend of "Poop School" indifference with a philosophy called CARE fCas- ual Attitude Reflects Efficiencyj when waging his ever precarious battle with the Tactical De- partment. When not performing his sun wor- shipping duties, the "lizard of Bartlett Hall" distinguishes himself as a "star man" in many respects. A fine scholar and athlete, Ro will be both a credit to the Army and some day to the field of nuclear physics. Lacrosse 4, 31 Fencing 4, 3, . 2, if Astronomy Club 4, 3, M X 2, if Riding Club 2, T, Sail- ing Club 2, if French Club 3. A A ROBERT ELI ROSETA Chicago, Illinois C-4 The predictable thing about "Rosie" is that he consistently defies prediction. Anyone cross- ing his path before first hour class often en- countered a barrage of Rosie's righteous wrath, but the same person, needing help, could get it from him at any time. A hard worker, Rosie did his best to excel in academics. Four years of experience has shown that he accomplished whatever he set out to do, and this same ex- perience dictates that this pattern will continue throughout a successful career. i-ianabaii Club 3, 2, 'li ?x0 Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, if 6 Q Lacrosse 4. QS 0. DOUGLAS CHARLES ROGERS Alexandria, Virginia A-T Doug followed in his brother's footsteps by coming to the Establishment and has done his part to '69's' reformation of the tactical, social, and academic departments of the Point. Never on the Dean's List but always ahead of the Dean's Other List, he always believed in spread- ing his energies in other endeavors besides academics. His enthusiasm in athletics can only be matched by that beautiful dark haired girl cheering him on at the baseball games. Always ready with a quick smile and a twice a month challenge to the barbershop, "Reg" is and will remain a man enioyable to work with. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, eioo Club 4, 3, W 9 2, 'l, Squash 4, Soccer 4, 3, iso no. Football 2. A f JOSEPH CHESTER ROSE Texarkana, Texas F-3 Joe is iust a man of surprises. Either he's shaking a radio while the phonograph is play- ing, or he's hazing recognized plebes from Texas. There's one thing true about him: he's not the least bit dull to live with. He proved something else to all the nurses on Post when he goes to the dentist. One last thought, he's one of the most interesting guys in the whole wide world to observe while in his natural habitat. W 0 Russian Club 4, 3, 2. A I MICHAEL ELNlER ROTHERMICH St. Charles, Missouri H-2 If hard work, responsibility and loyalty were measured in dollars and cents, Mike would be a millionaire. lt is a well known fact that when it comes time to choose up sides in any sport, the team to be on is Mike's. He's a fine athlete and a respected man. His record and his friends verify his accomplishments and success breeds success. Portuguese Club 3, 2, Rugby Club 3, 2, Dialectic N--XV' li..-' Society 3, 2, Football 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, f X Astronomy Club 2. THOMAS EUGENE ROGERS, JR. Tampa, Florida H-l A tremendous sense of humor, a lively per- sonality, and a true friend, that is Tom Rogers. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon came from Tampa with visions of F-4's and faster things, but now his vision has caused him to think Airborne Ranger infantry all the way. Never too many problems with girls and always eager to try someone new could describe Tom's lively love life. The Air Force's loss will be, indeed, a great leader for our modern Army. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 'l, Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, Hunting Club 2, 1, Fishing Club 2, 0 o 'l, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, l. LUlGl BELLOTTl ROSE Albuquerque, New Mexico B-2 Luigi came to West Point directly from high school with a fierce desire to succeed. He very casually and without great strain attained ex- cellence in academics and in nearly everything he attempted. A small man with a giant spirit, he was always a man of great enthusiasm and vitality. A wide spectrum of interests from karate to modern art made him a very interesting man. Eg? SEI? Wrestling 4, Rabble Rouser 41 K 2, if ' A .:: Forurriragf 1- Fine ns JOHN ELWIN ROUNTREE Pomona, California A-4 After a hectic year of coed college life in California, "Tree" packed up his pole and came East. The "Tree" worked hard and long at academics and athletics, although he got more results from the latter. Among his many distinc- tions is ending up with the same girl he started with despite troubles in between. A more dedicated and conscientious cadet would be hard to find. "Tree's" outstanding abilities and friendly manner will make him an instant success in all future ventures. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Cadet Glee Club 3, Indoor , Track 4, 3, 2, l, Outdoor I Track 4, 3, 2, l, Spanish Q 0 club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum f X 2, 'l. RUSSELL PHILIP ROUX Laconia, New Hampshire H-4 New Hampshire took pride in sending to West Point the hardest working and most iovial fellow we have seen in quite a while, Having no trouble with academics himself, Russ was always there to help anyone who did. Never letting the weekends end, Russ contributed to every extracurricular activity possible during the week. Always a true gentleman, he charmed all the ladies with a wit that never failed. We are all proud to have Russ ioin the Infantry blue. Catholic Council 2, lg Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, 2, Ig Military Affairs Club 3, 2, lg Riding Club 3, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, lg Ski instructor 3, 2, lf Ski Patrol 2, ly Slum 'n Gravy 3, Sunday School Teacher 2, Howitzer Staff l. f TINSLEY WHITE RUCKER White Plains, New York G-l Any time a helping hand is needed, there is no one around more willing to give it than Ruck. Spreading horseplay from the 39th to the 35th he has never been known to pass up a chance for a laugh lnot onceli. He is also a believer in Christmas spirit at any -expense, and the and life will is a natural outdoorsman, familiar with slopes in two seasons. Tim's understanding humor have won many friends and made here tolerable. His earnest determination do the same for many more in the Army. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, lp Catholic Choir 3, 2, lp SCUSA 3, 2, 1. JAMES PATRICK RUSSELL Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania C-3 Jim hails from Pittsburgh, Pa., and has a coal miner's flair for hard work. Regardless of the task or challenge, Jim will always be found giving it his all and getting the iob done well. He could always be counted upon to look at the "bright" side of things fin terms of a lighter shade of blacki. Jim has been known to count upon things too. Above all he counted upon the days 'til graduation. We will all remember Jim as a hard worker, an intelligent, levelheaded pragmatist, and above all, as a selfless and loyal friend. A firm believer in the "Tanks-are-won- derful-things" philosophy he will be a real asset to his branch. Band 4, 3, 2, lp Catholic Y chair 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2, lg Pistol Club 3, ' 2, 1. ff' ' Q JAMES MURRAY ROWAN Camden, Arkansas D-l Jim was in that quarter of the Corps that found itself the backbone of the new com- panies. It was in D-I that Jim had his greatest success, improving his class standing by 350 and becoming the Head Mule Rider. A mile- stone in his life: his roommate and a 4'l1" brunette finally convinced him that he liked long hair. Jim's future is secure, with Annette and the Army to take care of him. Rabble Rousers 2, 1, Fine 'lg V0 Arts Forum 3, 'lg Gymnastics 6 Q 4- QV lk Vu HENRY PAUL RUSSELL Memphis, Tennessee E-2 Although Hank hails from the South, he quickly turned in his water skis for snow skis, and winter would find him living on the ski slope. Summer, however, found him proving that he really is an "Arkansas Traveller" through iour- neys to South America and Europe. Never one to shirk responsibility, "The Hog" proved that sincerity and hard work are the marks of a great man. We are proud to call him our friend, Scoutmaster's Council 2, 1, M Q Ski Club 2, If Rabble Rouser 2, lg scuba Club 4, 2. A A JOHN JESTER RUSSELL New Castle, Delaware B-2 The pride of New Castle came to B-2 armed with a tennis racquet, quick smile and the ability to make manv friends. One of Russ' main interests was the pursuit of the fairer sex, in which he met with much success. Al- though he will always be remembered as the happy-go-lucky guy, who never allowed aradem- ics to interfere with his ever active social life. Most of us will also think of him as a loyal friend with a lot of advice and good sense. Sports information Detail 3, 2, lf German Club 2, lg French Club 3, 2, 'lp Spanish Club 2, if Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l. ROBERT BRUCE ROWE Miami, Florida H-l "El Rowe" arrived at West Point with a deep, dark tan only to stare in disbelief at the beauti- ful West Point climate. But "El Rowe" was flexi- ble, and before long he became a permanent fixture on the ski slope. His sunshine smile always adds that something "extra" to every- thing he does, including the Rabble Rouser's skits. His strong work and determination are sure to help him go far. Catholic Choir 4, 3, Rabble Rouser 2, l. A A JAMES ALBERT RUSSELL Alderson, West Virginia C-4 If the Royal Court of West Point ever had a iester, it was "Rou." He was the aurora borealis of gloom period. He had more "moves" perched between his big ears than Houdini had tricks. Never one to let the system get him down, he would often be seen in the middle of central area daring West Point to fight. Light hearted, confident, and smart, Rou will always be remembered as a loyal friend who could al- ways be relied on for anything asked of him. His friends will wish him luck, knowing that he deserves all the success he may be counted on to receive. Behavioral Science 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2. A A JAMES HART RUWET Philadelphia, Pennsylvania H-2 "Roo Bear" meant personality to all who knew him. Every day brought him better looks, more friends, and closer to graduation. Never one to let school work interfere with pleasure, the frustrated "Goy" from "the Brook" maiored in plundering and pillaging and minored in something else. X-rays and cookies were his weaknesses, but with his unmatched imagina- tion he conquered both. Words could never describe Jim's exuberance, and his future is as bright as his wit. Behavioral Science Club 3, First Captain's Forum Rep- resentative 2. y X ,.,. .,,Nff X -f wr Q' , ,, WILLIAM BAXTER RYNEARSON Northfield, Vermont E-3 An avid skier and fisherman from the hills of Vermont, he still finds other ways to waste his time. The company he keeps on the weekends has demonstrated that he's not as green in his dealings with women as the hills from which he emerged. Considered party crazy by those who know him, it has yet to be proven. He gets better grades than he deserves for the studying he does. When schoolwork is thick, you'll still find him in front of fthe TV or roaming the halls. Regardless of these traits, he always has time to give a comforting word, from Uncle Bill. Howitzer 4, 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, If -rlhjii Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, I, Ski Club 2, 1. Eswivaf. FRED CHRISTIAN SAUTTER Montclair, New Jersey D-3 It didn't take Chris too long to learn all the "ins" and "outs" of cadet life, Never one to have any trouble with academics, he was able to devote much of his time to his drums and other "extracurricular" activities. Whether it was getting someone a date or helping with academics, Chris was always there to help. These qualities and his easy-going manner have made him many life-long friendships. Rugby Club 3, 2, lp Rab- ble Rouser 2, lg SCUSA 2, I, Ring and Crest Commit- ' X , tee 4, 3, 2, 'ly Cadet Dance Ami?-1 combo 4, 3, 2, 1. f' ' LAURENCE RONALD SADOFF Wantagh, New York C-I Always on a trip with the Jewish Chapel Choir or the Fine Arts Forum, Larry spent as few weekends at West Point as possible. Yet when he was present he was always ready for a game of handball or for a study session with a goat. Having a good time was Larry's goal, and we all know that his future after leaving the land of Cadet Gray will bring him many more challenges to meet with a smile. Corps Squad Lacrosse 4, 3, Howitzer Staff 4, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2g Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I, Regimental Rep 2, Jewish :ii-4.2551 51 1,154 chair 4, 3, 2, 1. iaiiif- '!Z PAUL MARTIN SALAZAR Monrovia, California D-3 Razalas arrived from the TOlst with a hearty "Airborne" for his new home. He was followed by cameras of every shape and size, and soon his pictures were to be seen in the Pointer and Slum 'n Gravy. However, in time, his cameras had to step aside for Jan, that someone special who finally found her way into his life. Sal will best be remembered for his battles with academics and the area as well as for that good deal he made with Uncle Sam-six years of his life for a Nikon. Here's hoping that when he goes on to bigger and better things, he will find a bright and happy future. Pointer Photographer 4, 3, 2, T. FRANK RICHARD SAVAGE McMinnville, Tennessee H-3 Finding academics at U.T. too easy, Dick left his, beloved Tennessee to take on West Point. After the ensuing battle Dick came out on top- Thaver Hall, Bld. 720 and the gym all second. Hard working, yet always smiling, he took on and did his flat best at studies and was re- warded with an impressive record and standing. Dick was always uncanny with women so look for him with some sweet southern belle-happy and successful at whatever he does. German Club 2, I, Math Forum 2, I, Secretary 2, W Vice President 'lg Karate .IQ ,Xl Club 2, ig Sunday School d Teacher 3, 2, 'lg Ring and ,Q lm Crest Committee 2, 'l. PAUL COBURN SAWTELLE Hicksville, New York G-2 Our straw-haired boy from Lon-Gisland was the Gator Bea-squader. An artist in his own right, whether with a brush or as an interior decorator, his favorite color always seemed to be O.D. green. Known to the frosh as the "snake," he is quite a ladies' man and luckily is an adept cross country runner as well. Pau- lino's leadership at West Point will undoubtedly carry him through his career in the Infantry Blue. Christian Science Organiza- tion 4, 3, 2, if Hop Man- ager 4, 3, 2, lg Rabble Rous- ers 3, 2, lp Cadet Parachute Club 4, First Captain's Forum 3, Academy Exchange Com- mittee 2. JosEPH LOUIS scHATZT East Bronx, New York G-4 The man from New York City brought with him an abundance of wit and humor which knew no limit and will be remembered by many. Never derelict of duty, "Skantz" could always be found willing and able, "on call." His likable nature was coupled with an uncanny ability to dance unscathed through the narrow- est places and look like he wasn't even trying. Joe never forgot the importance of the human or comical aspect in a situation. Track 4, 3, 25 Audio Club 3, 2, if Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. GLENN RICHARD SCHIRALDI East Rockaway, New York G-l Glenn is one of the few who has both suc- ceeded as a Cadet and has avoided being ad- versely affected by the "system." A hard worker with an inquisitive mind, Schiralds has done well in academics. On the fields of friendly strife, he has distinguished himself both in rugby and basketball. Never has he lost his sense of humor and willingness to help others. We his frriends predict that Glenn will do well after graduation. Q' Q' Rug y Club 3, 2 lg New manbForum 4, 3,,2, 1. A ALBERT HENRY SCHAAF Fort Wayne, Indiana D-3 Albert Henry Schaaf, better known to his friends as "Kip," will not leave West Point without his mark. He came to West Point having spent much time out of the country and soon found that a few changes were necessary in order to survive the Point. However, he did survive and found his place among the Point's fund-raising campaigns and in his classmates' hearts. Always a ioiner and helper, Kip will be remembered best with a guitar in one hand, a golf club in the other, and a smile on his face. Glee Club 2, 'lg French Club 'ggi 4, 35 Newman Forum 4, 3, -321.3135 ills Cadet Dance Combo 4, 3, 2, BRYAN HEATON SCHEMPF Cornwall, New York E-2 One of the few who could call West Point home, Bryan was an authentic "Post Toastie." Throughout his four years, he maintained a war of attrition with the Dean's Other List, but he always had just enough tenths stashed away to allow him to maior in trips. A man of conflict- ing talents and temperaments, he was his own worst enemy in his determination to fulfill his capabilities. His sincere nature, coupled with a quick humor, made him a friend to even casual acquaintances. His confidence and determination to win destine him to become a fine officer, while his strength of character and warmth will make him a better man. Glee Club 3, 2, I, Protes- tant Chapel Choir A, Fine 0 X Arts Forum 2, lp Track 4, Cadet Band 4, Howitzer 2, lg Goat-Engineer Football 2. A A DENNIS RAY SCHONEWETTER Glendora, California G-i Everyone who knows Dennis will remember him as the easy-going boy from sunny California. Never one to let academics get him down, Den- nis kept his class standing with his interest in the sciences. ln addition, his spare hours in the computer center made his room a haven for many a classmate in trouble with a computer problem. Dennis would always be willing to help, and his friendliness will long be remem- bered. He cannot help but to do well during his career in the Army Skeet and Trap Club 3, g l Scoutmaster's Council 3 2 THOMAS CARLTON SCHAEER Perrysburg, Ohio A-l Tommy "Turtle," known by all as a great guy with a fantastic sense of humor, really has the rhythm and moves. He can shake with the best of them on the dance floor, knows the words to every song since 1958, and still finds time to wrestle for Army at 145. lt's hard to keep a straight face if he's in the same room with Tom for longer than two minutes, but his roommate reports that after two solid years of "Bad Poop Schafer" your attitude has to im- prove-atter all even antagonizing the "Com" or "Supe" can only result in "General Correc- tions." Hats otf to his roommate! Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 2, lp Sunday School Teacher 4,'3, 2, lg " Protestant Discussion Group 3, 2, 1. ORVAL PETER SCHIERHOLZ Kankakee, Illinois C-l Orval falias Olliei has never seen a black day and, God willing, never will. When everything else has gone down the tubes, you go see Orv for a new start in life. But don't let him fool you. Beneath that iovial exterior, the fellow from Kankakee is grayer than your first FD coat! The word is, this man is headed for the top! Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, if Newman Forum 3, 2, i. X F A ROBERT THEODORE SCHOVILLE Viola, Wisconsin B-l Bob is a very cunning individual. He man- aged to validate "Beast Barracks" by faking kidney pains. He now has a fake scar too. This is just a demonstration of his wonderful sense of humor-he'll carry a ioke to any extent. Bob manages to keep one step ahead of the academ- ic departments, but he's a great guy, and probably the best athlete in the company-a real asset to B-'l. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Astronomy 2, Goat-En- gineer Football 2. HENRY JOHN SCHROEDER, III Arlington, Virginia B-2 Beneath the studious exterior of the "Schroeds" lurks a Prussian will of iron and a fondness for the ARMORed things in life. His motivation marks him well as a professional soldier. Future generations may well read of "Baron Heinrich von Schroeder-Der Desert'Weasel." Seldom seen without his characteristic pipe and iungle hat and notoriously known for his caustic sarcasm, "Schroeds" looks forward to his long-awaited military career. German Club 3, 25 Fine f s - l, 7:2 Arts Forum 3, 2, ski club 7 4, 1. J' JACK RONALD SCHUYLER Florence, South Carolina C-4 Jack came to us from the Navy, and he plans on going back to the Navy to be a Jet Jockey. While he was here he lived by Murphy's Law- if anything can go wrong it will. Jack was born a Southerner, lives as a Southeiner, and will always be a Southerner. He desires to do his best at everything and his attempts will carry him as far as he desires to go. Russian Club 2, lp Golf Team 4, 3, 2, lg Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, lp Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, lg Handball Club lp Goat- Engineer Football 2. DAVID LAURENCE SCIBETTA Hopewell, New Jersey H-2 If there was a way to make money, Dave found it. Whether it was "Beat Navy" buttons or football pools, he always seemed to emerge victorious and well heeled. He was always good enough with the books to make the trip sec- tions, and where he found time to toss the wicked curve over the plate is still a mystery. Success in the Army shouldn't worry Dave be- cause he'll probably own it eventually. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, lg German Club Q, A x9 3, 2, lp Behavioral Science 5 Club 3, 2, Math Forum 2, xii W Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l. O WILLIAM ALPHONSE SCHROEDER Alexandria, Virginia C-4 Coming from a Navy family, "Ogre" was initially set back by the Army. But, he took his lumps along with the rest of us, and in no time he overcame all his shortcomings. Having a real head on his shoulders, he excelled in Academics and took a four day trip to get out of con and only to have the resulting I5 and 20 removed by amnesty. If there's one thing you can say about Ogre, it would have to be about his unswerving devotion to his friends in trouble and his over-active imagination that put us all there in the first place. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, If Skydiving Club 3, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Class Committee 2, if l50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, l. FRANCIS EDWARD SCHWABE, JR. Swainsboro, Georgia F-2 u From a manor of South Georgia came this young swain to ioin our throng. Undaunted by a more rigorous indoctrination than most at the hands of the F2 upperclassmen, and the loss of one sixth of himself with the passing of Beast Barracks, Ed forged ahead, success- fully pitting his cheerful disposition and in- domitable spirit against the Academic and Tacti- cal departments. With his debonair grace, en- thusiasm, and pictures of belle, iuleps and Cor- vette in his eye, Schwabs leaves us a modern Nathan Bedford Forrest. Debate Council and Forum 3, SCUSA 31 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, lg Public Relations Council 2. KENNETH cHARLEsq'sc,uLLX Hagerstown, Maryland E-I Kase, a prize product of the South, is a country gentleman in every way. His easy-going attitude and frank honesty have endeared him to all that know him. Called "meatball" by those who know him best, he will always be famous for his country music and Tennessee bourbon. His exploits on the Army gridiron and in the ring have earned the respect of all. Come graduation we expect to lose Kase to a beauti- ful Southern Belle. Football 4, 3, 2, 'Ig Catholic Sunday School 4: Catholic Council 2, if French Club 37 Rocket Society 2, Ig Out- door Sportsman's Club 3, 2, BRUCE DE LEON SCHULZ Annandale, Virginia F-2 Bruce, constantly fairs, always strove academy to derive from his activities develop the qualit active in a variety of af- throughout his years at the the maximum of enioyment while attempting both to ies required of a competent officer and to assist others similarly inclined. Although his mannerisms and methodology were not always completely understood by those around him, the praise due him now is that he made his cadet successful one. Fine Arts Forum career a very rewarding and 3, 2, ly Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, Mathematics Forum 2, 'Ig Audio Club 3, 2, lg Astron- omy Club 3, 2, I, French Club 3, 2, I, Portuguese Club 2, lg Scuba Club 4, 3, 'U' Hu 2, ska Club 2, lg Mountain- eering Club 2, I, Skeet and Trap Club 2, l. CRAIG STEPHEN SCHWENDER Minneapolis, Minnesota C-3 Master of the slopes, wizard with a soccer ball, and connoisseur of the better pleasures of life, Craig arrived at West Point with more finesse than most people have when they leave. By devoting his time to worthwhile projects, whether athletic, academic, or extracurricular, he converted the usually mundane four-year tenure into a rewarding and beneficial experi- ence. In battles with the tactics department, Craig usually covered his tracks pretty well. He leaves West Point with a fine record and many friends. Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Squash 4, Ski Patrol 2, 'Ip Ski In- structor 2, I, Sailing 4, 3, 'lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I. JESEMA DAVID SEBES Severna Park, Maryland C-I Equipped with a tennis racket and a deck of cards J. D. came from Chesapeake Bay country to West Point determined to mix pleasure with academics. Although encountering a mild resistance from LG202 at the end of Yearling year, Joe overcame the "Wehermacht" while still spending three hours on the courts each day. A conscientious and dependable per- son Joe exhibited the true meaning of friend- ship throughout his four years at USMA. It will always be a happy reunion when we cross his path in the future. SCUSA 3, 2, Slum 'n Gravy 4, 3, 2, lg Baseball 47 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, l. JOHN FERGUSON SECK Detroit, Michigan H-I The essence of John is that he is what he is and there is not even a slight desire on his part to impress anyone differently. Any at- tempt at a false display or an artificial show is not only intolerable, but it is completely foreign to him as well. He has an easy-going manner, a quick smile, and a true warmth from deep within which is completely uninhibited and given freely to those around him. 'VA-Y Debate Council and Forum Vx fq 2, lg SCUSA 2, 'Ig German 14 sv? Club 4, 3, Skiing Club 2, Q Culture Club 3, 2, 1. 5 WILLIAM HERBERT SELECMAN Occoquan, Virginia C-4 "Slack" seldom passed up a chance to have words for, and have words with, anybody. A rebel with a cause, Slack became a regular in the ranks of those holding down the area on many a Saturday afternoon. Although he was not the Hugh Hefner of the Corps, he tried harder. His sharp tongue was backed by a sharper mind and he took in stride any curves thrown by the T.D. Slack's dogged determina- tion, backed by a mind bordering on brilliance will make a success of him regardless of the odds. Hunting Club 4, 35 Out- door Sportsman's Club 4, 35 Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Goat-Engineer Fooftball 2, Portuguese Club 4, 3, Wrestling 4, 3. DANIEL HUGH SHARPHORN Wyoming, Wisconsin D-2 Exuberance iust begins to describe the gangling young man from Western Michigan. Dan refuses to let the strictness of West Point change his happy-go-lucky manner. He has an innate abil- ity to wear the happiest smile you will ever see, even when the going is tough. Throughout his four years as a cadet, Dan has acquired a strong liking from everyone who has known him. His unforgettable personality will help capture his many desires. KDET 4, Track 3, crass 5 Country 2, Rocket Society M Wy IVW 2, I, Math Forum 2, I. JAMES RICHARD SEILER, JR. South Bend, Indiana B-I Whitman once said that "Nothing endures but personal qualities." If these are the qualities that make a man what he is, and what he will be, no limits exist in this man's search for all the rewards this world has to offer. A man of many talents, Jim is a poet in his rarer moods, a market speculator of tireless enthusiasm, and a student when he deems it necessary fem- phasis addedl. But most of all we will remember him as living proof of his philosophy on the academic department. "Never let your studies interfere with your education." Sunday School Transporta- tion Officer 3, 2, lp Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, lp Debate vg- Council and Forum Ag Psy-,W ,KY Ili. , , chology Club 3, 2, Bowling Club 2, l. V ROBERT DONALD SETZER, JR. Sayre, Pennsylvania D-3 Setz .is one of the few individuals at the Rock who can spend all day reading a book and still get everything done. Sayre, Pennsylvania's fa- vorite son, long a proponent of the brown- boy workout, always has the situation well in hand despite his occasional forays into the forbidden territory of the T.D. Someone once said, "lt isn't the load that weighs us down-it's the way we carry it," and this perhaps is the key to Bob's success. With his "cools" and his propensity for organization, he cannot fail to go far. lb 4, 3, SCUSA F' X' gh:-as-s Cu K JOHNNIE DOUGLAS SHAW Memphis, Tennessee H-4 Johnnie, a true Memphian, collected a goodly line of girls with his well-maintained Tennessee accent. His brown boy spent more time on Flirty than it did in his fifth floor penthouse. His roommates always kept an eye on his re- ceding hair line. Johnnie was never at a loss for a story or pun, and his boundless energy will take him a long way as a member of the Memphis Police Department. Class Committee 2, 'Ip Auto- mobile Committee, Assistant Chairman If Radio Club 4, 3, 2, President lp Baptist Student Union 3, 2, lg Mili- Q, ll X0 tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 'Ip 5 r Rocket Society 3, Fine Arts A Q Forum 3, 2, 1. tm I. RICHARD ROBERT MICHAEL SEITZ South Laguna, California D-4 This son of a Marine comes from Laguna Beach, California. Wild women and wild surf have fostered the fighting spirit that is in- stinctive in Bob Seitz. The airlines seem to be a major contribution to this spirit and not be- cause he's airborne. Bob's hard drive in the gymnasium carried over to the classroom, en- abling him to always keep a iump ahead of the academic departments, and giving him the privilege of saying "Infantry" at branch draw- ing. This quality that makes Bob our very close friend also makes him an infantryman's infantry- man. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructors 4, 3, 2, lp Judo Club 3, 2, 'Ig Skydiving Club 3, 2. MICHAEL ANTHONEY SHAFE Green River, Wyoming G-3 Mike is truly a man of many talents. If he was not training in karate, he could usually be found snug under his brown boy, or working on one of his many proiects which include everything from playing the guitar to writing poetry. A man of many moods, Mike could 'al- ways be counted on to rise to the occasion. An unshakable determination to do his best, and his gift of intelligence make Mike a man to look to, work for, and iourney with from start to finish. ,wh r Karate 3, 2, l. 6 ARTHUR ROY SHEAN Lynn, Massachusetts B-4 You might say Art's motto was "Always take the easier right instead of the harder wrong." We'll never forget his air mattresses and ham- mocks in the field, and the way he was always asleeo when everyone else was going to class. You'd think he had validated every course at West Point. Only once was he unhappy. Being the campus C.l.C. of Engineer Public Relations, he almost didn't recover when the engineers lost the big game. gg! gg? . I il'el?"l ll- i I 555 JONATHAN CAMERON SHINE Pleasantville, New York G-l Both a letterman in gymnastics and a star- man, Jon has succeeded as a Cadet. At the same time he has kept a keen interest in others as shown by his participation in the Sunday School Program. Never one to complain or quiver when under pressure, Jon has often been a support for his friends, We evfpect Cameron will do well when wearing the green after graduation. C.S. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School NX'5,4'if Teacher 4, 3, 2, lf Debate If Council and Forum 2. JOSEPH ANTHONY SILVA Rutland, Vermont C-4 Joe's unique personality and mannerisms, known to all but appreciated only by those who know him best, make him the most un- forgettable character we've ever met. He de- scended on West Point from Vermont and immediately established his academic prowess and abilities to use common sense and cool iudgement. During his second plebe year he discovered his brown boy and continually utilized it as his basic defense mechanism. His friendly ways and desire to do well will make him a success in all he attempts. Newman Forum 4, 35 Ski Club 3, 2, I, Howitzer Cus- todian and Business Man- ager 2, ip Goat-Engineer Football 25 Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 3. t M flfswfi'-'gem PAUL DAviDl.siLvEiiN Dover, New Hampshire B-2 Paul CHi-Hoi came to West Point with out- standing athletic ability. He used this ability in lacrosse where number 25 was a well-known number on Clinton Field on Saturdays. Academics never seemed to bother "Sil." Sometimes he even had time for them. His ability to make friends is remarkable and will serve as an asset to him in his future career. With a West Point diploma, a "Vette," his desire, and a beautiful black haired 2nd Lt. Cwho outranks himl, what more could he want! Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, ip Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. I :elim -xx RICHARD LAURENCE SIMMONS Chico, California H-2 Dick was destined for Infantry. He is a brat, and maybe that explains his hankering for those crossed rifles. In any event, it is fortunate that he was so inclined, for his encounters with the academic department were pointing him in that direction anyway. Dick studied a little, read a lot, and managed to stuff a bucket when it counted. He is a competitor, and we're lucky to have him on our side. ,N v, xy ,Q so Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. J' 'X EDWARD DEWEY SIMMS, JR. Mobile, Alabama C-4 This Southern gentleman blew in with the breeze and immediately adopted West Point as his base of operations. Although he oc- casionally considered moving on to greener pas- tures, he continued to operate, achieving a maximum degree of success from an optimal amount of effort. Never one to ignore the finer things in life, Ed's basic philosophy can be summed up with his favorite expression, "No sweat for a hustler." Lacrosse 4, Culture Club 3, 2, lp Spanish Club 2, Rocket Society 2. TONY CLINTON SINGER Tyrone, Pennsylvania D-3 The "Little Stumper," as he is known around camnus, came here as a heralded "Golden Eagle" football hero. Too small to play A-Squad, he nevertheless became a standout on the T50 lb. team. Always, ready with a smile and a reassur- ing word, Tony is one of the best-liked fellows around. He is extremely conscientious in every- thing he does and seldom fails to accomplish in an admirable manner whatever he sets out to do. The Army is gaining a fine leader and an excellent individual. To be sure, Tony will display these attributes for years to come. Honor Committee 2, lp 150 0 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 WILLIAM THOMAS SLENKER St. Louis, Missouri A-I Bill came to his rockbouncl highland home from St. Louis armed with a winning personality and a tennis racket. He seems to have a talent for attracting blond, blue-eyed stewardesses. Bill successfully tested Uncle Thayer's system for four years without the loss of a single battle or skirmish. His departure from West Point will be a loss to these hallowed halls, but the Army will be gaining a great personality. Squash 4, 3, 2, ly Tennis M Q 4, 3, Protestant Sunday , School Teacher 2, 1. A A DONALD BLAINE SMITH Patterson, New York G-2 Don never lacked activities during the last four years. But whether he was playing the role of Jean-Claude Killy of the West Point Ski Slope or trying to give us a few Pointers, he always had time to listen or help. As our local boodler, he satisfied our hunger-now he can satisfy the Army's hunger for good leaders. Pointer 4, 3, 2, lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lp Bowling Club 4, Ski Instructor Group 3, 2, lg Ski Patrol 3, 2, lp r i French Club 2, if Behavioral , fa H FU I . Science Club 2, i. X 1, PETER JAMES SKELLS Deltona, Florida A-4 Undoubtedly the few remaining grains of sand in his shoes from his home address-three feet from the water's edge on any Florida beach- made it somewhat difficult for Pete to enioy his new surroundings on the sunny Hudson River. But as his tan faded, his determination to suc- ceed didn't and he charged through Beast and all that followed with enviable ease. No matter where we ran into him-lifting weights after taps, racing boats on Popolopen, or soak- ing up the rays on North Area's tar covered beach, we always found the same sunny dis- position. We can be assured that a little Florida sunshine will always follow Pete wherever the Army may send him-be it a resort in Viet-Nam or an Alaskan seashore. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, Rocket Society 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2. BILL GENE SMITH Annandale, Virginia G-I Ah, yes, sweet memories starting plebe year with slept-on bugle notes and a Christmas skit attended by regimental and brigade Co's, late hours of studious book learnin' shown in constant pursuit by various academic departments and his participation in Goat Football, a Rugby career played hard and well but for complications cow year, and a wonderful three months of contemplation of room, Fridays and Saturdays of rest and recreation spent walking in the fresh air, character-building, andlor smiling. All this and more characterizes the exploits of one of our fellow classmates. Rugby 4, 3, 2, T, Debate Council Forum 3, Montanas 3, 2, l, Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 2. JAMES LE ROY SMITH Pineville, West Virginia G-4 An old soldier, Jim came to West Point with stars in his eyes and a strong determination. One of the most capable men in the class, he is sure to be a source of inspiration to the in- fantrymen he leads and a valuable asset to the country he serves. The artillery will never make up the loss, but the infantry is gaining a great trooper. ln Jim, we have a true friend and professional soldier. Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 2, Scuba Club 2, 1, Company Howitzer Representative 2, N Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, vi' ' rf SN 5 CustodianfTreasurer 2, Pres- ident 1. TIMOTHY JAMES SLACK Boylston, Massachusetts G-I A true Bostonian., four years did not even change his "Bodatas" to potatoes. Tim could always be found either in the physics lab or on the karate mats. A permanent fixture on the Dean's List, his help aided more than one G-I goat escape turn-outs. Never at a loss for some apt advice on any problem, few of us will forget his open and unpretentious friend- ship. Two strains of conflict run in him, the scientist tif you can't count it, it's no goodl and the humanitarian. No matter which one wins out the Army will be a better thing be- cause of Tim's part in it. gg! gg? 5:ir'z..,iU3 2 i' DAVID SCOTT SMITH Stevens Point, Wisconsin D-I From the "Birds",of England to the broken bones of West Point, Scott was a huge success at Rugby. lf he wasn't in the scrum on the field, his nose was buried in a book studying from Sunday to Sunday. He may have been small in size but not in other respects. Equally at home with sports, books and girls, Scott was never one to slack off on his work or fun. Just as the saying goes, "Dynamite comes in small packages," Smitty won the heart of D-'I and has their best wishes in the future. Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, Fine fiijllfbfgffa Arts Forum 3, 1, Skydiving Club 3, Scuba Club I. -P ' ' s MICHAEL EDWARDtSMlTH Hobart, Oklahoma E-l Mike is the quiet type but he's always close when you have to take a 'gui Cllr-:Ck-' A bad shoulder ended his football days with only a scar to remember. Partial to the outdoors, M. E. spent many weekends around the lakes of the surrounding campus, 'camping out like an Old Crow on the tree limb.' As far as book learning goes Mike seldom worried, and after his third year the hay was in the barn. Besides, he has a cute looking school teacher back home that will teach him everything he has to know in the years to come. C.S. Football 4, 3, Slum 'n Gravy Staff 4, 3, Moun- taineering Club 4, 3, Out- door Sportsman's Club 2, 1, 1969 Class Committee 2, 'I. MICHAEL GREGORY SMITH Allentown, Pennsylvania C-l "'Smitty," as he is known to all, rates as one of the class leaders in all respects even "demos," Not above having a good time, we could always depend on "Smitty" to be right there when the fun started-probably because he started it. His friendly attitude and "innocent?" smile won him many lasting friends. As for work, Greg did more than his share. Whether wrestling or relaxing, Greg gave it all. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lg Ring s'X.R,!", and Crest Committee 4, 3, JQX 2, 1. 7 THOMAS ALFRED SMITH Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania C-4 A familiar sight around'campus on week- ends, dwarfed by his perpetual heavy date, Smitty lent a metropolitan air to our surround- ings with his garbled Pittsburgh accent and logic. Always one step ahead of academics, one step behind the T.D., and tripping onward with the system in general, he did manage to get his name in the register of graduates anyway. A friendship is more important to Tom than all the "Dowlars" in the world, and anyone fortunate enough to know him must realize that success had best take cover when Smitty and Claire come tramping down the path of life. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg Behavioral Sc'enc Cl b 3, 41 X9 2, Scuba Club 4? Skyldiving 5 r Elauirlb 235 Goat-Engineer Foot- .M M NllCl'lAEl. GENE SNELL San Juan, Puerto Rico G-l From the deep, deep South, Sneller comes to us from Sunny San Juan. He has lost much of his golden tan during his prolonged stay on the banks of the Hudson, but never his identity-a feat well worth achieving. Always a few steps ahead of the T.D., Mike has man- aged a maximum of chance, with a minimum of punishment. Able to attack a textbook, or an athletic field with equal fortitude, he's seldom a loser, and always a victor. Through moments both serious and light, Sneller's friend- ship is valued as a treasured possession of those who know him. MILTON DALE SMITH Hinton, Oklahoma C-3 West Point has been said to be a great melting pot, its constituency representing a cross-sec- tion of geographic, ethnic, and moral back- grounds. The product of its fouryear develop- ment program can be a molded, stereotyped individual who has discarded attachments to former ideals and goals. Dale, however, while establishing an enviable record in all cadet endeavors, has retained an unaffected "home- spun" outlook along with an intense apprecia- tion and affection for the environment from which he came. Thus, while most perform their daily chores out of a sense of "duty," for Dale, it is a labor of love, his way of expressing appreciation for the things he has been given. If the military can deserve his af- fection, it will find that Dale's services will enhance the' reqfectability and 'effectiveness of any task required of him. Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, lp Russian Club 3, 25 X- .ffj Math Forum 3, 2, if Class .X 'N ,,, Committee 2, l. X' VICTOR GEORGE SMITH Marietta, Ohio H-2 Vic played in the band all four years and never missed a note. Of course he played his lyre on the balcony of Ladycliff College once too often, His manual dexterity, willingness to complete a iob, and practical sense will be re- membered by his classmates. Whistler once said that if silicon were a gas, then he'd be a general. Vic learned in organic the difference and is on his way to earn those stars. Spanish Club 3, 2, Howitzer Photo Staff 2: cadet Band " 4, 3, 2, I, Secretary 2, Pres- ff' NX ident I. JOEL JENKINS SNOW Statesville, North Carolina H-4 Arriving at West Point from Statesville, North Carolina, Joel set his standards high and kept them there. Having no love for academics, Joel always managed to be on the top. A fierce athletic competitor, he always did his best, in everything he tried. Joel will be a great Army Officer or father: whichever is most appealing to him. He will always be remem- bered for his quick wit and friendly manner. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Howitzer 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, lp Rocket Club 35 Spanish Club 2, ly Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 2, lp Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 'lf SCUSA 2, 'l. PHILLIP RAY SMITH Peoria, Illinois D-4 Phil came to West Point four years ago and, overcome by the July weather, he decided to stay. He brought the ability and self-discipline needed for success here and, armed with the same traits colored by experience, he will prove to the Army that he is a man going places. P. R. has a quiet, sincere friendliness that draws meaning into his enthusiastic endeavors. The light in his room never seemed to go out, even though he yielded occasionally, as we all must, to the call of his security blanket. Phil has made it a pleasure being his classmates. French Club 3, 2, lp Be- A havioral Science Club 3, 2, by X9 'lp Creative Writing Seminar 5 , 2, 1, KDET spans Staff 2, M fig. lp Baseball 4. 4 JON THERIAULT SMRTIC Johnstown, New York E-2 A quick and retentive memory always enabled Jon to have excess "tenths" to insure his permanent trip section status. Always ready to help others in academics, Jon also managed to act as an instructor in skiing, scuba diving and riding. His busy routine camouflaged a complex but generous personality which al- ways gave more than the little he needed. His zest for life I-ed him to pursue all his activities with undiminished enthusiasm. The future will capitalize on Jon's energy and organizational ability. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, lg Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, lp Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, if Ski Club Custodian 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 4, Sailing Club 47 French Club 2, 'lg Spanish Club 2, ly Mathematics Forum 2, 'Ip Debate Council 2, lp Riding Team, Regimental CIC 3, 2, lp Scuba Club 2, Custodian ' l. JOSEPH PAUL SOWA Aberdeen, Maryland B-2 Joe coupled an active athletic program with a policy of intense rest and relaxation to further his outlook of "Why do it today if it can be put off til tomorrow." Notwithstanding the evil intentions of the Academic Department, "The Old Man" managed to achieve maximum utility from home study lessons and mid-periods. His be- lief that, "All good things come to those who wait" was further edited by sleepily murmured, "Wait Comfortable." Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 1, Corps Squad Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Corps Squad Pistol 4, 3, 2, lg Corps Squad Golf 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, if Pistol Club 4, 3. PATRICK JOSEPH SPANN Cincinnatus, New York D-3 Pat wasn't known for his walk but rather his sway. Always one to toast anything, Pat came with his track shoes and church key to find what West Point was all about. With big eyes for having a good time and big ears to the ground, Pat was known for his grand style. He worked hard at whatever he did and was an inspiration to all who knew him. si- scusA 2, 1, spanish Club 3, 2, Military Affairs Club gbeqtiy 3, 2. THOMAS JOSEPH SPENCER Colorado Springs, Colorado C-3 Two years at Colorado State gave Tom an appreciation for the finer things in life. A lover of good Scotch, and a certain brown haired beauty, he also finds time to delve into Shake- speare and the mysteries of organic chemistry. A Sunday afternoon may find him down on Flirty spelunking or diving into the depths of a nearby lake. His spirit for adventure and his striving for nothing less than the best will surely carry him a long way. Glee Club 3, 2, I, Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 2, 1. ARNOLD ROBERT STANKUS, JR. Cleveland, Ohio E-2 West Point didn't need to change this loyal Cleveland fan, because he was a good man from the start. Arn managed well the art of getting the best out of the Academy, and whether he was on one of the trip sections, a camping trip, or going back to Cleveland, he made those around him have a good time too. Wherever the paths of success lead Arn, he's sure to leave them wider for others to follow. Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, 2, 1, KDET 35 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Catholic Acolyte 2, If Portu- M Q gese Club 2, French Club 2, 1. A 0. BRADLEY EARL SPARKS Wallace, Idaho D-4 To the hallowed halls of Barlett, Washington and Thayer came this wild man from the heart of Idaho. With a year of college under his belt, Brad was glad to stack arms Yearling year and get back to his old "college days." His easy going attitude won him many friends wherever he went, especially girls on buses. His warm smile, comforting understanding and ability to influence others will enable Brad to go far in whatever he chooses. Rugby Club 2 l Glee Club g ,th . Gio 3, Russian ClLib 3, 2, l. ROBERT JOSEPH ST. ONGE, JR. Trumbull, Connecticut C-4 Saint brought to West Point a family tradition of professionalism. To say that academics never posed a problem for him is an understatement. He is the only cadet known who can take notes in. his sleep while answering questions simul- taneously. Never at a loss for words, his en- thusiasm, fine sense of humor, and constant de- . termination to do his best have made him respected and liked by all. Although one of Woo Poo's last true "B" squaders, Saint's natural ability will make him a fine officer. Class Treasurer, Honor Com- mittee 3, 2, l, Automobile 'Committee 2, T, Newman Forum 4, 3, Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, Football 4, 3, 2. JOHN PETER STAPLES Cornwall, New York F-2 Pete's interest in science centered mainly on the conservation of energy. Throughout the week he would tap that unlimited source of energy, the rack, to be prepared for the demands of wine, women and the briny deep which he so bravely faced on the weekend. Fencing Team 4, 3, Sailing Q' Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting 6 6 Club 2, I, Military Affairs club 4, 3. X X' MICHAEL JOHN SPELTZ Black River Falls, Wisconsin E-2 Mike will be best remembered as a near per- fect mix of fun loving spirit and hard work. If not pursuing his Russian studies, he could surely be found iuggling dates with the five or six girls he managed to keep on the line simultane- ously. His high academic standing coupl-ed with a consistently early bedtime impressed us all. With his type of spirit, the "Bear" is a natural for success and happiness. We consider our- selves fortunate who call him our friend. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, I, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 'l, SCUSA 2, T, Military a 0 Affairs Club 2. NICK THOMAS STAFFORD Lawton, Oklahoma D-3 Cadet Stafford's military successes have not come easy. He prepared for a life of hardship and discipline by undergoing the rigorous train- ing offered by O.U.'s fabled Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. After one tortuous year, Nick en- tered West Point and enthusiastically confronted the task before him-answering the 37 letters a week from Linda. Years from now when patriotic America-ns remember the names of MacArthur, Eisenhower, and Patton, if they think of Nick Stafford, it'Il be a miracl-e. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 3, 2, I, Class Com- mittee 2, I, Car Committee I, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, T, Rocket Club 2, I, French club 2, 1. A A MICHAEL FRANCISQEELEQD Cresskill, New Jersey A-4 Mike began his cadet career a Pennsylvanian and ended it in New Jersey. Known for his academic prowess, he fought the academic de- partments in a cool manner so that his little brother would not get all the "stars." A natural athlete and comic, he is the world's greatest pipe-smoking half-miler. No matter what his future tasks might be, Mike will get them done in the same casual manner that he eased through West Point. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I, Slum 'n Gravy Photography Staff 2, 'l, Cross Country 4, 3, Indoor Track 4, 3, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, B-Squad Chapel Choir 2. GEORGE ROBERT STEINBACH San Antonio, Texas C-A Wherever there was an adventure George was sure to be near. His countless weekends with different girls kept him occupied year- round. When he was not trying to stay up with his many girlfriends, he was silently suffer- ing on the beaten paths of the Triathlon Club. Famous for his Texas smile and hospitality, George would never hesitate to spin a tale about the Lone Star State. His tremendous spirit will always keep his world bright. Track 4, 3, Riding Club 3, Hunting Club 3, 2, l, Triathlon Club 2, l, Howitzer Representative 3, 2, I, Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, Behavioral Science Club 3, 1, Goat-Engineer Football CHARLES EDWARD STEWART Whitewater, Wisconsin C-3 Chuck was never one to "sweat the small stuff" as he fought and finally outlastecl "the establishment." His future lies in medicine as well as providing free consultation to his room- mates. He has found time for computers, moun- tain climbing, and a certain girl not neces- sarily in that order. One could always count on Chuck for a helping hand and a cheerful smile. His quick mind and high standards of success assure him of a rewarding life. Scuba Club 3, 2, Rus- sian Club 4, 3, French Club .5-Qfgfss 4, 3, Mathematical Forum 4, 3, Mountaineering Club ' tf 4, 3, 2, ska Patrol 2, ska N- Club 4, 3, 2. ' X. DAVID LEE STOUTNER Washington, Iowa A-4 "Stouts" will be remembered as a hard work- er, and although his was a constant battle with the academic departments, he never let it get him down. He was an almost constant occupant of the lower sections, yet he was always willing to help out those below him. Although Dave may not be a "flashy" leader, his hard work and sincerity will eventually bring him to the top. German Club 3, Protestant Acolyte 2, Behavioral Scl- ence Club 2, Gymnastics 4, Culture Club 3. JAMES RAYMOND STELTER Buchanan, Michigan C-4 Straight from the Michigan woods fex-high school football All-American? James came to Charlie-four with science fiction novel and pipe in hand. Known by some as the "other room- mate" and by others as the true good guy, Stelts was quick to help a man in need whether in academics or anything else. Blessed with academic genius, athletic prowess, and cribbage excellence, our "other roommate" will probably go higher than the rest of us ever will. F hc1b4,a,cd1 W1 ll 0 Sbebnrf Paralihute Club 3? 2, Q ,X 1, Handball Club 1. ,Q AQ. HUGH MICHAEL STIRTS Des Moines, Iowa H-3 Hugh, better known to his friends as "Tree," is a very special kind of guy. In one way, he's the guy you would want on your right flank in tight spots. In another way, he's an easy going and happy guy who enioys life more than most people can. He'll worry about some prob- blem until he has everyone around him worried, and when the problem has passed he'll ask what everyone was worried about. Judo Club 4, 3, i. o o DALE EVAN STRAW Antigo, Wisconsin E-2 Whether training in the iungles of Panama, boat racing on Lake Popolopen, or assaulting an obiective at Buckner, Pucho has shown him- self every inch an infantryman. His outstanding academic achievements don't fit this image, but they predict a great demand for the Army's first Ranger, Airborne Ph.D. Pucho's greatest asset is his reaction to crisis: turn on the radio and prop his feet up on the desk. Having Dale for a friend was all the friends you needed. o o A f DONALD EWAN STEVENSON Novato, California C-3 Why Don left the beautiful hills of California for the gray walls of Woo Poo no one knows. He has been called everything from hippie to friend, but has always been filled with a sin- cere desire to help people. In a never-ending battle to grow longer hair and make the Pointer a better magazine, Don is one cadet whom the system has not been able to turn into a machine. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, if Pointer Cartoonist 'D A L 0 3, 2, 1, An Editor of Pointer 2, if Gymnastics Team 4, 3, Karate Club 2, I. 'K 0. EMMETT EUGENE STOBBS, JR. Corpus Christi, Texas F-4 Jay's outstanding cadet career has been characterized by a fantastic taste for good work- ing women, which always served to spice up our weekends. Never having academic problems, he has always helped out those unfortunates who iust couldn't quite visualize the intricacies of the "Green Death." After four years of gray walls, Jay is still a good friend and a fine cadet. lf he maintains his present attitude after graduation, the Army is sure to lose an excep- tional officer to the Navy. G 1.5 - F tbll 2, '22 Wrestling 4. 5:51.-'51-.1:E'. TERRY EUGENE STRlCKLER Galion, Ohio E-3 Strick came to us with one more love than when he lefty yet this loss has only served to broaden his horizons. The alertness and con- centration that accompanied his football prowess never did take a firm hold in front of his desk. TV and his many friends usually were more appealing than his textbooks. His speed for getting things done was developed by writing term papers, but epitomized in getting to sleep. A truer friend or better man will probably never be seen driving his tank across a splendid career toward that final goal in Butte, Montana. KDET 3, 2, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Protestant Sun- . day School Teacher 2, 1, fri Track 4, 'l5O lb. Football 4, i 3, 2. WALTER THOMAS STROTHER El Paso, Texas D-4 The 4m's of W. T.'s life-math, magic, me- chanics, and the little M-have all been great contributors to his character. Back on the old block E was equal to IR, or Yr, or something. His friendly smile has always gotten him through the two big adversities of the grey castle, Al and the area, and though Nassau was his only long weekend, Kprivileges were always iust a limi bit out of reachj this never really bothered Wat. Protestant Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 'lg B-Squad Soccer 3, Hop Manager, 4, 3, 2, lp Spanish Club 3. EDWARD JAMES SWENSON Spearfish, South Dakota C-3 Ed came to West Point from the distant wilds of South Dakota. An Army brat, he soon adapted to the gray walls and learned to find the finer things of life mixed in with cadet life. As a solitary frequenter of the cross country course or as a reader in the English Department Li- brary, Ed never failed to keep himself occupied with something meaningful. Scuba Club 3, 2, 'lp SCUSA 3, 2, if French Club 4, 3, 2, lg Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 'lf Skeet and Trap Club 2, l. JOSE ARELLANO SYJUCO, JR. Caloocan City, Philippines D-4 Not satisfied with one Beast Barracks, Jose left the rigors of the Philippine Military Academy for Woo Poo U. His easy-going manner, capped with a sly grin, have led him to many permanent friendships. Joe's primary interests, economics and tactics, have led him to making cost-effeo tiveness analyses of dragging activities, that's if he wasn't busy catching up on a few extra hours of sleep. When he finally decides to quit formal schooling in a decade or so, the Philippine Armed Forces will get more than another good officer, for Joe has been a fine man among us. Behavioral Science Club 17 Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, lp Glee Club 3, 2, lp Riding Club 3: Spanish Club 4, 3. JOHN FREDERICK SUERMANN Sparta, New Jersey G-4 John zipped into West Point ready to take on anything or anybody. He passed quickly through Beast Barracks, and Plebe year in a blaze of hard work and determination. Going on through Yearling and Cow years with the same drive, John became known as a "pinger" and soon the phrase Suermanns per sec came into existence. At last there is Firstie year and graduation, with John providing the Corps of Engineers one of the hardest working, most determined, finest officers West Point can pro- vide. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, lp Rifle CI b 4, 3, C th I' Ch ir 4, iii iiiig ?,U2, 1, Catliolizlgfouniil 2, LAURENCE EDWARD SWESEY Everett, Washington F-2 Larry is a true lover of the West Point 'way of life, managing to place quite an amount of wear on his "sharp gray uniforms" and his brown boy, during his first two Christmas and summer leaves. During cow year a certain girl from Philadelphia managed to capture our Casanova. A true infantry type, "The Inspector" managed to add a little combat realism in his A.O.T. training program by leading his platoon through an artillery impact area. Larry will definitely be one of our unforgettable class- mates. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, Fencing Club 4, 3, Moun- ii,-5 taineering Club 2, lp Fine V A V Arts Forum 3. 9 , FRANCIS EDWIN TABELA Providence, Rhode Island A-4 Frank will probably be remembered most for his friendly smile and cheerful greeting for everyone. He was a hard worker, a nut about athletics, and about as gung-ho as they come. Of the failings he may have, sincerity and loyalty are not among them. He was extremely loyal to his classmates and his company, and did his utmost for both. If, in the future Frank is ever near a fight, you can expect to find him in the middle of it-airborne all the way. Sport Parachute Club 3, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum N I 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 2, lp Behavioral Science Club 4-'S 2. 7 N NORMAN MICHAEL SWAIM Des Moines, Iowa G-2 The Schmoo, a hog farmer from Iowa, en- ioyed running his own life for the first two years at West Point until he turned into a pear after meeting the other half of the "Campus CoupIe." He had no defense against the sting of the green horriet and spent most of his leave time building up a resistance to it. Swaimer spent most' of his weekends in D.C. where he always had a place to stay. He did an out- standing iob as manager of the Army football team which is indicative of the qualities he has which will insure his success in the Army. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, lp Protestant Sunday School , Teacher 3, 2, 1, German " Club 2, I, Portuguese Club Q Q 3, 2, I, Outdoor Sportsman's I Club 3. fl Xa RICHARD LEE SWICK Cumberland, Maryland H-3 Rich shuffled in from Cumberland, Maryland, where he proved himself a mainstay in the Brawny Line of Fort Hill's Gridiron Eleven. In order to maintain his physical prowess daily one-on-one drills with the brown boy have be- become his trademark. Striving to sharpen his agility and coordination even more, he teamed with David in making precisioned, last minute dashes to class. A true friend when math began to take its toll, Rich devotes himself to pulling many a classmate through. Math Forum 2, ly Astronomy Club 2, lp KDET 3, Spanish Club 3, 2, lp Culture Club 3, 2, Lacrosse 4. RICHARD CARL TARICSKA Cleveland, Ohio G-2 Many who knew Rich didn't realize it, but underneath his easy going and friendly manner, were qualities which exemplify a real fighter. Rich could always be counted on to come out on top in any challenge thrown at him by O.P.E. Rich's love for West Point came through best when he was away camping, on a Pointer trip, and, as that special one in Cleveland knows, whenever he had the chance to be with her. 0 0 2 BERNARD JOHN TATRO Baltimore, Maryland E-4 Cadet Tatro has, from the very beginning of "freshman" year, been conscientious and hard- working well, at least he's tried. With his wide variety of interests Cspecifically 4, none of which are pursued at West Pointl, and known for his cleverly original statements, Bernie's al- ways made an interesting contribution to any group, provided it's not too military nor academic. The Infantry is apprehensive of Bernie's graduation, and he's eagerly anticipating "am- ateur night." T0O'X, Intramural Participa- tion. JAMES MERLEiiIAYLORi'a Santa Maria, California B-2 Jim came to the Academy with the hope of becoming a football star, but after a couple of violent collisions on the fields of friendly strife, the doctors called a halt, apparently under the impression that repeated brain concussions could not be regarded as an attribute of the success- ful officer. Jim was moderately perturbed by this until Maureen brought sunshine and a posi- tive care factor into his life. Together they will conquer all. Football Aj Handball Club 3, 2, I. WILLIAM BROCKENBROUGH TAYLOR, JR. Alexandria, Virginia F-3 To those of us who knew him intimately, "B. T." meant stars on collars, the "Lovin' Spoon- ful," an unmistakable laugh, and the ultimate in company spirit. Always playing down his own academic and physical prowess, he nevertheless strived to be the best in everything he attempted. His accumulation of intramural and academic honors only substantiate what we all know to be true: he is one of the best. He will be re- membered for the unlimited help he gave to others in all areas of cadet life seldom asking anything in return. His unselfishness, devotion and loyalty guarantee the Army and the woman who is fortunate enough to "hook" him a man who is held in the highest esteem and admira- tion by all of us. Ring and Crest Committee Representative 4, 3, 2, I, SCUSA Finance Committee 3, Chairman 2, Chairman SCUSA I, PIO Representa- tive, vice President Public Relations Council, First Cap- 'Z tain's Forum 2, I. ff X CHARLES HENRY TATUM Key West, Florida C-3 It will be a long time before we forget the grinning countenance of Chuck as he emerged from the company exercise room after a strenuous weightlifting routine. And whether it was lifting, karate training, bagging, studying, spinning tales of old Japan or getting excused from an unpleasant formation, we all know he proved to be the old master. Often outspoken, Charles is one paradox that the "institution" will never figure out. . 'Pu 3---Q Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ka- Cs: rate Club Coach 3, 2, I. N' , -ai! aria' - Q .fn YN MICHAEL WAYNE TAYLOR Nashville, Tennessee C-4 The demeanor of a Southern gentleman, and the awareness of a critical mind are the qualities which will gain for Mike esteem in his profes- sion. For those who know him well, there is a comradeship that refuses to be taken lightly. His readiness to undertake a vigorous discussion typifies his earnest nature. However, in the afterhours his iovial spirit enlightens any conver- sation. All in all Mike's determination and keen wit assure him a promising future. M 0 Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 'l, Pistol Club 2, i. A A, WILLIAM ROSS TAYLOR Shippensburg, Pennsylvania E-4 With a wrap on his leg and a debate trophy sticking out of his hip pocket, this Pennsylvanian has managed to thwart the hospital's ambition to operate thrice on his knees. Even though he was sought by corps squad soccer, Bill devoted his talents to debate trips, academics liust enough to get starsj, and necromancing fthe leader of 4923's evening seancesj. With his natural ability to lead, his future in the armor looks bright. Class Committee 2, T, First x Captain's Forum 3: Debate lb'-lg ugfff' Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, X' ' Vice President T. 4 DOUGLAS EDWARD TAYLOR Montgomery, Alabama A-4 "Red" is not one of the harder persons to pick out of a crowd. One either looks for his hair or for his model-type companion, that everyone looks at anyway. When one gets to know him, which is easy because of his outgoing manner, one finds that he is a very conscientious studier and athletic enthusiast, the type that sets aside time well ahead, buts ends up rack- ing. Somehow he comes out on top and no doubt will continue to do so in the future. Swimming 4, Spanish 4, 3, 2, T, Treasurer, Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. RODNEY ALAN TAYLOR Warrenton, Virginia H-2 After successfully meeting the challenge of the swamps of Louisiana this past summer, Rod came back to bigger and better things here at West Point. When he wasn't fighting the mechanics department, he was out setting records on the intramural orienteering course. Coming from an Army family and attending the USMA Prep School at Ft. Belvoir, it only seems natural that Rod would feel at home with Army life. He wants to make the Army a career and he is off to a good start. There is no place to go but up for him. MAX VERL TERRIEN Arlington, Virginia E-2 Max, "the General," known among the plebes as one of the military stalwarts, is a man one is not likely to forget. Christened by a rather well-known figure around the company as "the most unforgiving Sierra Oscar Bravo he has ever known," we'll remember the hard line and napoleonic stance with a smile. Dedicated to his profession and always willing to lend a hand when it is needed, here's a guy whose friendship has been a genuine asset. Scoutmaster's Council 4, Skydiving Club 4, 3, Mili- tary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Mountain- eering Club 3, 2, Rifle Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 2, I. ROBERT MICHAEL TESDAHL Vancouver, Washington H-l Mike arrived at West Point from his home in Vancouver, Washington filled with the initiative and imagination to accomplish any task he set his mind to. Mike is a man of few words but plenty of action. Every afternoon you will see him out at the riding stables either scrubbing horses or leading them through their paces around the ring. Truly one of Army's fine equestrians, Mike has worked his way up to the position of Vice President of the club. The Army is certainly fortunate to gain one of West Point's finer sons. Pointer Staff 4, Cadet Riding Club 3, 2, lg Cadet X , Riding Team 2, lg PIO 2, Rex!! Mathematics Forum lg Mili- tary Affairs Club l. KEN ALAN THOMAS Middletown, Ohio C-l Ken was one of the few of us who managed to spend four years in the good graces of both the tactical and academic departments. Whether working physics or iuice problems, or in merely talking with his classmates, Ken always seemed to have the knack of knowing what was important. While his sudden temper caused him to watch more than one intramural contest from the sidelines, competitiveness made him an asset to every team. Working or playing, Ken gave his all. The past four years are the beginning of the much greater success that will follow Ken wherever he goes. Fencing Club 4, Scuba Club '- Q5 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs 6,6 Club 2, 1, Honor Committee 'lg SCUSA 2. MICHAEL LEE Bloomington, Minnesota' G-1 Thor's easy manner and loyalty won him many lasting friendships at W.P. A large and imposing figure on the football field, his smooth- ness and good looks, modeled after his idols Joe Willie and Dino, won him many admirers among the fairer sex, while complicating his life with the T.D. Always able to decide between academics and other things, are evidenced by his standing in the bottom five of the class, nevertheless, Mike's quick wit, sincerity, and self-assurance portend a promising future for him in any endeavor. Football 4, 3, 2, lg Man- "NN,f" tanas 3, 2, 1, Behavioral 'px science Club 3, 2, 1. rf HARRY LINDSAY THAIN Zephyrhills, Florida H-2 Having never been at West Point on a week- end, Harry finds it hard to appreciate other peopIe's problems. Called the "old man" by his friends, which includes about everybody, Harry led a fast life and didn't let W.P. slow him down. From Sunday afternoon "chopper" rides to pistol trips, he will be remembered too for his ability to get a iob done without miss- ing the show. Harry will always remain a true friend and gifted leader. Pistol 4, 3, 2, Math Forum Q X 2, French Club 2, Behavioral ' Science 25 Amateur Radio 3. A I JEFFREY BLAKE THOMPSON Pontiac, Illinois E-4 Although known to pass out candy, .leff's favorite' theme song was always found on his Dr. Zhivago album. Lonely, tired, hungry, but not hurting for grades, he called up support troops in late '68. He won the war but lost the battle of the sexesp and as a result, mate- rialized his reparations in the physiognomy of a nicely mounted piece of high pressure, high temperature anthracite. .Ieff plans on being a career man in order to get out of hock. Usually never one to make rash decisions, his theory in life was similar to that in his basketball world: dribble a little before you shoot, It's a shame that no B.O.Q, will ever be graced with his presence, but try to tell her that! kbii4,F hcib W1 IL N' gfsifllllgalectic Sfdicety 2.U B Q Qv Ab 0u WILLIAM HUDSON THORNE, JR. Neptune, New Jersey F-3 Unable to contain him longer, Neptune re- luctantly released its hometown hero to become a hero of larger stature. Under Coach Palone's keen eyes, "Rip's" potential matured, produc- ing one of Army's finest goalies. A hero in other respects, his academic ability made him a star and sewed two on his collar. Despite this recognition his quiet reserve was never affected. His thoughtfulness and sincerity combined with a mature sense of humor made Bill's friendship a fascinating treasure. His high standards exacted a degree of excellence that is characteristic of a true leader. A lucky girl is Karen to have secured such a prize. Honor Representative lp ,X Corps Squad Soccer 4, 3, 2, ,f 1, Protestant chair 4, 3, 2, Q Q if Protestant Sunday School A X Teacher 4. i CHARLES FREDERICK THENSTED New Orleans, Louisiana D-3 Charlie fit in well at West Point right from the start, His miiltary background and scientific learnings engendered in him a love for the spartan existence. It wasn't long before his easy-going demeanor was put to the test in quelling a rebellion. After his performance under fire, many hoped he would heed the infantry's call, but he was oriented toward nobler goals. Charlie will surely find a home in the Army-O.D. is his favorite color! scusA 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts W it xi Forum 3, 2, 'Ig French Club s , 2, ip German Club 2, .W m Dialectic Society 3. ria. ' A . 'Q 5 GARY HAROLD THORSTENS Rockford, Illinois C-4 Gary ioined us with an encyclopedic know- ledge of military history that left the T.D. babbling. Always ready with a word on why officers need more SS than science, he fought a battle with iuice that was always worth a laugh. He will always be remembered for his ioviality, his concern for his friends, and his Swedish-Illinois accent. Like the iudo he perfected from scratch here, he will undoubtedly be liter with exceptional success. Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Presi- dent 1, Secretary 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, T, Dbt c 'i d F 4' 3,6 2? et, 2, tilum 7 ix DENNIS WILLIAM TIGHE Binghamton, New York E-4 It's a well known fact that Dennis has wanted to come to West Point ever since he got his immaculate little paws on his first Clint Lane book. Binghamton Bacchus hastened lit is rumored that he wanted to runj to the War College with the thought that his new grey Nehru iacket would lure more damsels than the boys at Kappa Sigma could ever imagine. Nonetheless, it has placed "Gospodeen" Tighe's metatarsals twofold upon the soil of Europe, and developed one of the finest officers and potential double agents who ever knew for cared aboutl the meaning of "cold max." His insatiable conviviality, antiseptic smile and friendly greeting of "Wha?!!" will be missed in the recondo pits. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, I, X Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, if L, Q Outdoor Track 4, 1. ONOFRE TORRES Santiago, Chile E-l The whistling milkman from Chile pulled up stakes in his native country to seek fame and fortune in the United States. Pete has amazed us with his ability to never let a situation get the best of him. Always calm under pressure, but somehow always miraculously managing to get a iob well done. Whether the future Generallissimo of the Chilean Army or a wel- comed friend with us, we wish the best of luck to him and Jane. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Rugby Club 3, 2, Howitzer 2. ROBERT STEWART TICE Springfield, Virginia C-4 There were quite a few people who never knew old "Stewball," because he seldom saw the outside of his room. A man with a mind of his own, Stew's watch was chronically 10 minutes or 'IO hours slow. His not infrequent encounters with the T.D. didn't dampen his spirit however, and regardless of circumstances, you could always bet that when you saw Stew you would be met with a smile. An outstanding athlete and good student when he wanted to be, if anyone ever thought that Stew could be licked, in his own immortal words, "Don't count on it." Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, if Wrestling 4. MELVIN ALTON TINKER Jerome, idaho D-2 Blond hair, blue eyes, and fluent in Spanish- an interesting combination? The opposite sex always thought so, and that's what counts. Mel's adroitness with women was matched only bv his athletic ability and academic endeavors. "Tink" was noted for his frankness and could exchange verbal punches with the best when the situation warranted. His refreshing candidness, disarming personality, and setlf-confidence assure him a most successful future. Scoutmaster's Council 3g Fine -r Arts Forum 3, 2, 11 Spanish 60 Club 2, if Skiing Club 2, lg ' Scuba Club ip Hop Man- ager 2, 1. STEPHEN PERRY TRAYNOR . -- -A Grand Junction, Colorado if?-477 As littlest man in his room at 6'2"-195, Steve lived in constant terror of being tickled to death by his two roommates. His saving grave was his ability to study when all about him was in confusion and to play pinochle. Many are those who missed turn outs because of Steve's notes. Then there was his girl. Steve could always take the dominant role until he went home and she pulled the ring in his nose a little tighter. Class Committee 2, lp Auto ' so . , Committee 1, Lacrosse 3, 2. gate- 'f " .a DANIEL LEE TIGGES Sandstone, Minnesota E-2 After an evening's meal, Dan could usually be found hunched over a cup of coffee discuss- ing the world's dilemmas. Voracious reading equipped his analytical and rational mind to make him a keen mental opponent. His physical prowess and relentless drive earned the respect of those who played against him as well as those who were his teammates, whether the sport was football, bridge, or iust beating the System. In efforts to improve and develop himself, his incisive observations and actions enyched the lives of those around him. The discussions will eventually be forgotten, but Dan has the courage and resolve to apply the lessons learned in debate in life itself. Sailing Club 4, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 1, Goat-Engi- neer Football 2. EDWARD JOHN TOBIN Blue Point, New York H-2 Long Island's south shore can proudly boast a son dedicated to his country. A military man from his balding pate to the toes of his iump boots, the Hawk will be remembered for his incisive wit and friendly companionship to all. Although he supported the entire class in aca- demics and occasionally found himself on the Dean's other list, Ed never missed a chance for a good time and a break from the rigors of cadet life. Ski Club 2, 'lp Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. LUCIAN KiNG stkuscotfiiv more 1 1-1-3 Not content with the world, Lucian looked to West Point for excitement. He found West Point was near the Village in miles but distant in concept. This obvious problem was quickly remedied, and West Point gained its first Village Voice correspondent. His sphere of influence extended throughout the intelligentsia of the city, predicting a literary future for this descendant of military heritage. Lucian was never one to pass up anything motley, class- mates won't forget his cape, steel rims, o' famous words. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 2, 1, Feature Editor lp Jewish Chapel Choir 2, 'lg Ski Instructors F Nfx 2, lg ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, .L 1 SCUSA 3, 2, 'lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 'l. DONALD WAYNE TUNSTALL New Castle, Delaware B-3 Don, more familiarly known to his classmates as Tun, came to our Rock-Bound Highland Home from De-La-Ware. With a strong desire to do well and a more-than-willing attitude, he kept many a floundering roommate above 2.0. He didn't find it difficult dividing his time among the Pointer, the cadet rack, Bugle Notes, the clutch- ing arms of his Brown Boy, D.C. and F. or a quest for feminine adventure. A true friend and a sincere and dedicated individual, Don leaves behind a special kind of example of .what can be attained through hard and persis- tent work. Pointer 4, Battalion Repre- sentative 3, Military Af- fairs Club 4, First Captain's Forum 3, Behavioral Science Q Il Club 3, Fine Arts Fo-rum 2, I J 1 V N0 lp Debate Council and For- N , um 2, I, Bugle Notes 2, Ad- . . . O 'D vertising Editor l. FRED HAMILTON VAN ATTA Alexandria, Virginia H-3 Van rolled into West Point on a camera lens and film cassette with a strong will bent toward the Corps of Engineers. Although his eyes were pinpointed from hours in the darkroom and blinking from watching too many computer consoles, Van nevertheless found time for frequent trips to Virginia. Calling upon his broad basic military education, Van spent one summer showing the Coast Guard how to sail their square rigged Eagle. A truer friend than Van is not to be found. Pointer Photo Staff 4, 3, 2, , Ip Behavioral Science Club 2, lp Astronomy Club 2, GX 0 German Club 2, 'Ip Math or I I ' Fum32'l DAVID HALL VAUGHT Carmi, Illinois H-3 "Sir, I'm from Carmi, Illinois." With previous background in siuch metropolitan areas as Burnt Prairie, "Recondo" came boot and levi clad to introduce W.P. to cousin Artie, country music, the White Country Fair, Cessna Aircraft, and Kenny gray. With half his money sunk in the stock market, Dave's disposition rose and fell w'th its fluctuations. Dave added a downhome, genuine flavor to everything from mystic chem labs to the horrors of the computer center. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, Math Forum 2, lp Astronomy Club 2, I, Military Affairs Club 3, Flying Club l. CHARLES FREDERICK TURK Shreveport, Louisiana A-2 Chuck is an Air Force "brat," but he calls Shreveport, Louisiana, his home. His "gung-ho" military attitude has mellowed quite a bit. He has lost a lot of hair, and the doctors got his knee, but you can still depend on him to be a moralist and a defender of the undefendable. He likes girls, golf, and Air Force blue. He is a real steady performer who would be an asset to any service. in J Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 3, 2, 'l, V Protestant Acolyte 2, 1, Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, 'l. W 1.4. me-we WILLIAM FRANCIS VANASKIE Shamokin, Pennsylvania D-4 From an ancient mining town in Pennsylvania came this history hive who specialized in "Kathleen the Great." Being the dedicated indivi- dual he was, often one light burned in north area, symbolizing his love for history, but many the night he had to stay, up late defending his theories from the skeptics who disagreed with him. Then on graduation day, after those long years of study, he decided to make history GORDON WADE URBAN Brookville, Vllade is a dualist from Indiana. Since the populace Indiana C-l free-wheeling, two fisted, indivi- the hog farms of Brookville, then, he has continued to amaze with his academic and athletic his life, a wise decision by a wiser man. Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, l, French Club 3, 2, 55115 T54 Eliilll - F. ...lit 1 I, Bowling Club 3, Mathe- matics Forum 2, I. as-agus. THOMAS GEORGE VENARD La Junta, Colorado Tommy, alias Natural Man, has many miles on the ski slopes as area. With a ready smile and B.B.S., the old Boilerplate has iust where it's at. Tom has the to turn a bright and sunny day and gloomy one, which will be to him as a troop leader. All Tom has shown us that one can and eat it too.-Montana. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, l, Scuba Club 3, Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 2, I, Spanish Club 2, 'I, Century Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 'l. E-3 put almost as he has on the his peripheral shown us all unique ability into a dismal a great asset kidding aside, have his bag 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 and rugged individual-one who has never turned his back on a scuffle. CS Basketball 4, 3, 2, CS Baseball 4. ROGER ALAN VANDERBERG Stratford, Connecticut E-3 Whether pitching against the Yankees or Mets, Harvard or Yale, Vandy was the Army Team's ace in disguise, no batter on any team would believe he could throw that slow and win. But win he did! Rog's winning ways seemed to carry into everything he did, be it academics, sports, or women. Speaking of the ladies, this Dude was horse collared and tied for four years running, but he never let a free girl pass by. Rog attributes his winning ways to his highly developed sense of hindsight. Rog's proven ability will allow him to enioy life regardless of the challenges it will bring. 0 x Rifle Team 4, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 2, 1- A , JOHN ROBERT VEQUIST Pittsburg, Kansas E-2 Coming to West Point from a small Pittsburg, John looked the place over, fed his capabilities into the mighty Thayer computer, and surprised himself as well as everyone else with a printout of total success. John's ability to conceive an idea, develop it, and see it through to comple- tion will carry him with much admiration to the pinnacle of achievement. Pointer Staff 4, 3, Glee Club Q! J O 3, Gymnastics 4, Howitzer f 2. 44 s lt Om my ., , . , ,.. - .V . . ' DONALD PAUL WAGNER Ft Thomas, Kentucky A-l Don likes armor, tanks, ' anything tracked. While his main love remains tracked, his achieve- ments during his four years in A-I show him to be an academecian, a good worker and a fine leader. His interests carried him to places beyond the Academy, intellectually through SCUSA, and physically through Cross Roads Africa. Always sharp and witty, there was never a dull moment with Wage around. Don's willing and winning personality should bring him laurels in any field of endeavor, not the least of which should be his career. scusA 2, lg Military Af- I 'Fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg Cross . ff Roads Africa 2, Debate ,H Council Forum 2. Y ll WILLIAM SCOTT WALLACE Anchorage, Kentucky G-l Always ready to double anyone up in 'fits of laughter, Wally lives in a perpetual situation comedy. He has pulledaus all through many a dark hour when a smile seemed impossible. The iobs he holds are outnumbered only by the roles he plays with hilarious perfection, and upon a moment's notice. One of the best athletes among us, it has been an invaluable pleasure being defeated by him for four years. Class Committee "" iso lb. Football 4, 3, 1969 Cxi szb SAMUEL STEPHEN VITUCCI Brooklyn, New York G-2 Steve came up the river from Brooklyn and after looking the place over decided to give it a go. Always a Goat, Steve never saw eye- to-eye with the Academic Department and Thayer Hall will always stand as a memorial to some of his finest hours. Although a mainstay of the Rock Squad, Steve set more Hudson River records in the months of March and April than any other member of the Sailing Team. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 3, KDET 4, Sailing Club 3, 27 Catholic Council 2, ip Catho- lic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, Goat- Engineer Football 2. JAMES EDWARD WALKENBACH St. Louis, Missouri C-4 No one quite understands why Jim came to West Point. It seemed to us high school products that he had done everything before blessing West Point with his numerous abilities, insight and a knack for keeping company commanders straight. Never one to study when there's a bridge game going, he found himself unfor- tunately out of most of athletics thanks to a pair of butchered knees. A man of countless talents and winning personality-"Walk's" a sure bet for "most likely to succeed." ff Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 2, Baseball 4. wiv DAVID KEITH WALLESTAD Amboy, Minnesota B-I Here at the academy, one sometimes gets the feeling of being surrounded by walls. The B-1 Bombers had this same feeling-but with our owns "Walls." Trading "a ploughshare for a gun," Dave left striving Amboy, Minnesota for the "Rock on the Hudson," leaving his heart behind. However, she was soon to follow. Academics were never a problem and while O.P.E. applied all their tortures-however fruitlessly-Walls survived. His desk contained more extraneous stuff than the Italian Army, and was full of surprises like Walls himself. If you have never seen a real Viking, take a good look now, while he's sitting still, because this Viking is ready to conquer the world! Russian Club 3 2 'l- Astro- my Cl b 3 2 , , , Q 9 no u , , 'lp Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, A A 1, Fme Arts Forum 3, 2. HOWARD JACKSON ,VON KAENELXI- Lawton, Oklahoma I P A-2 Jack is probably the only cadet in the Acad- emy's history who could miss one-half of the academic days in a semester, go the movie every night, burn the midnight oil writing ten page letters, beat the Tactical Department at their own game, and still average f!'.SL in his class. His sincerity, intellectual capacity, and 'reliability which have gained him unending success dur- ing his cadet years will surely continue to bring credit to himself and the class of '69, 'I00th Nite 4, Grenade, Editor 3, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 'Ig SCUSA M Q ig Debate Team 3, 2, if 2-Igiygrzelr 2, 1, Managing A A JOHN RICHARD WALLACE Atlanta, Georgia A-2 Sailing from Georgia, Dick is- a rebel by birth and a leader by nature.,His coolness and deter- mination in the face of seemingly insurmountable odds enabled his socially iscience, that isi oriented mind to triumph over engineering. Never one to exact from others what he did not expect of himself, Dick has already demonstrated a desire and capability to lead. His friendly attitude and able talents will make him an asset wherever he goes. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 1 2, I, Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, X' ' X T, Secretary 2, Pistol Team F- 2, 1, scusA 2, 1. DENNIS MARSHALL WANCE Harrisburg, Pennsylvania A-2 Denny came to West Point after a year of college life in his home state of Pennsylvania, determined to cast off his civilian ways for the rigors of military life. When not occupying his rack, he can be found engaged in any number of physical activities-frequently on Flirty. His ever-present smile and readiness to help make life pleasant for those around him and should earn him a mark of distinction in the long gray line. Military Affairs Club 2, if Regimental Howitzer Repre- F sentative 2, 'l. ' KENNETH MICHAEL WANLESS Brooklyn, New York C-4 After losing enough of his Brooklyn accent so he could be understood, we found Ken a strong-willed person who always worked until the task was completed. His personality and friendly attitude made him easy to get along with. He was known as the "Morals Rep." of Co. C-4. When he wasn't in the water his prime concern was in the direction of Tarry- town. Ken will always strive to do his best in whatever he undertakes. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, if Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lp Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Swimming 4, 3, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cath- olic Council 2, I. A DONALD EARL WARNER Carlisle, Pennsylvania D-2 A standout athlete in high school, Don came to the Academy and' made his mark on the gymnastics team. An ever-popular guy who never let academics stand in his way, Don is sure to be a success in all his endeavors. Since his successful battle with the English Depart- ment his only obstacles have been small ones, He"e'5 509509 Tbey'll always be small ones. Best of luck, Don. 4 Gymnastics CCorps Squadl 4, 3, 2, if Behavioral Science Q Q Club 3, 2, 1, '69 Class Com- mittee 2, lg Protestant Chapel chair 4, 3, 2, 1. A BENJAMIN GORDON WATTS Chipley, Florida C-2 Ben came to us from the sunny lands of Florida. Besides his skill in alligator wrestling and a copy of the Chipley Chapper, be brought a winning personality. After adiusting to the climate, Ben found time to make many friends, while playing a variety of sports. Ben had a solid outlook towards problems and was always ready to help others. Many of us, especially one certain young lady, can be proud of our friend Ben. li!! Eg? Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, if Pointer Representative 3, Soccer 2, 1, ::1':.-a':::. MARK LOUIS WAPLE Ft. Bragg, North Carolina D-2 After 2 years at Duke University, "The Weasel" came to West Point fully prepared to take on the responsibilities of cadet life, and has developed into one of our finest leaders. When he's not headhunting for the Honor Committee, or performing one of his other many duties, you might find him imitating Chet Atkins on his 47 string guitar, but more than likely you won't find him at all, unless you're familiar with his ability to lie so flat under his brown boy as to appear non-existent. Honor Committee Vice Chairman 3, 2, 'lp Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, l, Custodian 1, Handball Club 3, 2, German Club 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. EDWIN ALEXANDER WATSON, JR. Chattanooga, Tennessee G-2 Even though Wally has decided to become the Army's most famous spy, he hasn't been able to disguise himself as James Bond yet. He still shows through as a Southern gentle- man, with a flair for guitars, sports cars, and pretty girls. Wally never had trouble with academics, but he always had time for those who did. He'll make a great contribution to the Army. Mata Hari never even went to West Point, and look how good she did. German Club 3 2 I- How- itzer 2, 1, Oufdobr ,Sports- man's Club 3. 4, e.ts ,7 Gtr-' ll 4 164331 PHILLIP ARTHUR WEAVER Falls City, Nebraska E-4 Phil has pursued a side range of interests while at the Military Academy, and despite a few altercations with the general course of study here, he remains one of our wider class- mates. Called "the Bear" by those who know him best, he carries a lot of weight in the Corps, and is equally at home on the mats and in the Juice Department's latest issue of RFC's, FET's, and occasional tenths. Already wearing the silver wings, the Bear is headed Airborne Signal. Debate Council 1, Cadet Band 3, 2, ig Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engi- neer Football 2. WILLIAM HARRISON WARD Bogalusa, Louisiana G-2 Wild Bill came to us from the backwoods of Louisiana and is proud to carry away the Southern drawl he brought with him. Though he sometimes seemed to drift along as slowly as the famous river that splits his home state, somehow he always managed to get by. With a warm smile and a genuine interest in people, Bill has all the qualities of a true Southern gentleman and his many friends know that he will leave a lasting mark wherever he goes. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 'l. THOMAS DALE WATSON Dennis, Massachusetts D-1 Fencing, running, riding, an'd sleeping filled the four years at the Hudson Hilton for Tom. From a plebe intermurder track record to the nationals with his epee, Tom proved his superior athletic ability. Always a whole man, he excelled in academics and was the friend of all, especially his beloved "Brown Boy." He helped unite the new D-1 company and proved daily that his future would be a success wherever he would go. . J, .1 Fencing 4, 3, 2, Captain 'lp Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Train- Q 0 ing Officer 2, First Captain's f X Forum 2. GLEN FLOYD WEIEN Ottowa, Kansas G-1 Jeffer hails to West Point from the plains of Kansas. His first two years here were spent escaping the claws of the Russian and Math departments and putting on a lot of needed weight. His last two years have been spent raising his class standing by his great interest and ability in the natural sciences. Jeff's quick and sharp wit has made the last four years much easier and more enjoyable for everyone around him. Jeff's graduation will be a loss to the corps but it will be more than compensafed by the Army's gain. KDET 4, Riding Club 35 Scoutmaster's Council 2, Q Q Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, Pointer 4, Audio Club 2. A A BRIAN FINLEY WELLS Luverne, Minnesota E-3 Better known by his "friends" as Wally, Brian is iust about to complete his fourth year at the Military Academy and his baldness will sub- stantiate that fact. He has led the 'I50 Ib. fooball team to victory for the past three years and has enioyed "sticking" his opponents every Sat- urday. Dick Butkus once said "If I was smart enough to be a doctor, l'd be a doctor, but I ain't, so I'm a football player"-perhaps this is apropos to Wally. With regard to the women, he always had the moves and the lines to get the best of them, but he is determined to remain an independent bachelor for quite some time. We'Il see! I50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, if Track 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. JOHNNIE LELAND WELSH Carson City, Nevada C-2 John's western heritage combined with his "Brat" background have helped establish him as a casual but efficient individual. On the Goat- Engineer Gridiron, the wrestling mat and in the boxing ring, John has proven himself to be a fierce competitor. Aside from a few minor stand- offs with the Dean, he has gotten along with everyone from his brown boy to the Tactical Department. With those credentials and Cheri, we expect him to go far. Soccer 45 Lacrosse 3: Ger- man Club 4, 3, Russian Club 4, Debate Council and Fo- rum 4, 3, Slum 'n Gravy 35 Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Howitzer Staff 2, 1. CHARLES WILLIAM WHATTON San Antonio, Texas G-2 Charlie-O, one of the finest skaters in Texas, rolled into West Point from TMI, with an intense desire always to return home to Texas. You remember him at Philly, New Paltz, Ithaca, Newburgh, and countless other incidents. He was known to the guys as Lucifer, a member of Penward's menagerie. Although academics have not been his forte while at the Academy, he hopes to call it off in favor of Army Aviation. Portuguese Club 3, 2, lp German Club 2, I, Howitzer Representative 3, 2. LARRY JOE WELLS Marshall, Illinois A-3 Quiet, shy, modest and pure, Larry left the girl of his dreams in Illinois for a promising college career. A little less shy, a little less modest and a lot less pure, he has managed to accomplish the most with a minimum of effort. A man of few words Ican't talk while you're sleepingj, Larry did most of his talking to the music of the glee club. His sincerity makes the future a sure success. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 0 0 l, lOOth Night Show. RICHARD DOUGLAS WEST Paris, Texas A-4 Although a Yankee by birth, Rich brought to West Point all the attributes of a true Southern- er. Seldom plagued by academics nor the Tactical Department, Rich somehow managed to spend nearly every weekend away from his new home. "Quantum" will always be remembered for his one month body building program before Navy weekend-even though the program failed, he still came out on top. The numerous friends he has gained with his carefree and independent outlook on life will be sorry to see him depart, but our loss will be the Army's gain. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I, Rocket Society 2, I, Astro- nomy Club 3, 2, T, Soccer rn o a 2, Slum 'n Gravy 3, 2. BRUCE ROSS WHEELER Huntington, New York D-4 A natural around water, to Navy's demise Bruce came to the Academy from the north shore of Long Island. When he wasn't sailing, you could probably find him skin diving or water skiing, one good reason for his expeditions to Miami and the Bahamas where he found wine, women, and prize fighters. Never to be bothered by the academic department, Bruce was able to enioy the glee club, and his tenure as a ski instructor each winter was enioyed to the utmost. His quick smile and helpful dis- position will long be remembered by us all. Debate Council 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4 2 'I- Grenade 3- Lacrosse 4- Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, I, Sailing ' I I Club 1- - b 4, A A 3, 2, , Ski Clu 3, 2, l. ROBERT WILLIS WELLS Hialeah, Florida H-4 Bob managed to remain incognito most of Plebe year. Throughout all four years he spent nearly every afternoon at the pool perfecting his swimming talents and putting out for the Army team. Although quiet by nature Bob proved to be a very hard worker and a true friend to all who knew him. The future shows plans for that certain girl back in Florida. o ' Qi .. Swimming Team 4, 3, 2, I, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, W Riding Club 2, Sailing 3. X CORNELIUS JACOB WESTERHOFF Alameda, California B-2 With a quiet manner and a strong resolve, Cor has made a lasting impression among us. Hailing from sunny California, but originally from Holland, he found the Thayer System a challenge to be met. When it came to social life he was content to let fate decide. When it came to duty he gave IOOM. He possesses a strength of character that will make the words "West Pointer" hold real meaning. Karate Club 3, 2, 1, Ger- man Club 3, Dialectic Society 4, Public Relations Council 2, I: Scuba Club I. JOSEPH JAY WHEELER Barrett, Minnesota D-1 "Wheels"' abandoned attitude and broad grin could never quite hide his depth and sincerity. An all-around guy, he had all the moves in Skllng and Winning women. Never really chal- lenged by the Academic Departments, he survived the four year ordeal with little difficulty. His uncanny ability to find humor in the darkest situation made him an asset to any group, To be his friend was an honor which many held. Rugby 4, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, l, Astronomy Club 2, lf Century Club 2, I. 0 0 THOMAS RAY NVHEELOCK Falls Church, Virginia' AMLKY ' H-i "Wheels" is one of those rare individuals who has combined his brains and brawn to the best allocation of his resources. All of his roommates have agreed that "Wheels" must take his books to football practice, for he is usually found sleeping, at but the stars are his books were at cgllected dust, for gridiron illustrated tice. the movie, or on weekend, still on his collar. Even if practice with him, they only his outstanding play on the a lot of hard work and prac- Football 4, 3, 2, lg Be- y I havioral Science Club 3, 2, 2, 1. w W 9 at 'lg Russian Club 3, SCUSA CHARLES srEPHENf'-WHITE 'i', 1, Sumter, South Caroliria' G-2 Chorney was a typical member of the zoo until he transferred to the Gators in the reptile house. His great interest in trains-especially a little choo-choo-greatly hampered his academic endeavors. Known for his driving ability which often necessitated his persuasiveness, "Chuck" found himself among "Bad Apples" during his final two years at West Point. With the hot rocks Steve was well respected by all and undoubtedly will command this respect through- out his army career. 150 lb. Football 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, German Club 2, 0 0 Cardinal Newman Forum 2. LAWRENCE JAMES WHITE Madison, Wisconsin H-2 Wisconsin's loss will be the Army's gain as Madison Fats sheds his brown boy for the last time and ioins the ranks of the Hudson's veterans. One of the Point's few poet-wrestlers, Larry's entertaining and oft profound eloquence is occasionally interrupted by friendly matches 'of strength and the ceiling. The his absence and is matched only keep friends. an opponent soon staring at Dean's List has never known Big Lar's way with academics by his ability to win and French Club 2, lg Fine Arts Forum, 3, 2, lp Behavioral uv Science Club 2, 'lp Sailing club 3, Riding Club 2, Slum 'n Gravy 3, Scuba Club 1 , :s11.L'i.1:: . ,.... . , ' Q qi . HNhm'W1w..s...s..M.t mari' is 559 ft Mai it F' .-t..-qs..-.aw N'ww.ssem.ea it t ff., 4- ,. f ' as-new + we rf-'V' i J T , , ,, W,-,neim9g 1 A , sa, we frweiwn nm at 5 -MR X -ids' if , .W as ,t " 5 Mwtsiw-are , .,.a,,t.f.ai5i 12-es Qe.t.s,gs 12-1 FREDRICK LEE WHITAKER Santa Ana, California F-4 "Sundance" can best be summarized by his size twelve feet protruding from the mound of brown boy that has grown to be his most cherished companion. Whit has kept his lel5U"elY attitude while at the same time fending off all blows from the system with the leave blank. From experiences he gained thru trips to foreign pleasure spots, he is the most quali- fied MC for our weekend horror shows and has filled this role well. Whit's attitude and per- sonality make him a true friend to one and all. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, lg V Scuba Club if Fine Arts Forum 3. gags, il V fx i THOMAS EDWARD WHITAKER Decatur, Indiana C-4 When Whit left Decatur to become a cadet, not only did it lose one of its most eligible bachelors, but also one of its finest young maidens. Yes, Tom, alias Blackie, couldn't get along without Barb, so he brought her along. He seemed to find a lot of time to run through the hills for the glory of Charley-four. Of course, he could also be found running down the hill to Flirtie as soon as the snow cleared the Tree tops. His natural leadership shone as he started an engagement avalanche in C-4. Always available with a smile and a cheery word, his exuberance for life is hard to match. The Army's gain is our loss, but the friendships he has made will last for a long time. Track 4, Baptist Student gf Union 4, 37 Behavioral 6 Science Club 3, 2, Sunday l x School Teacher 2, 1. ' .X A A-we sa-. H , Z' Bw - 2 410' W' 2, af, 9 ? 'ss- IIA l Y ,,,, ..,MWo.4i,l ,, A,,1 ,,,,.,,,,,T 6+ A Vzirgi f MWMu.......a, W 5 N' I gl ill ntl Wm, -be 'Wx ANDREW ROBERT WIELKOSZEWSKI Los Angeles, California C-4 When Andy "Alphabet" came to us from the West Coast he brought with him a drive that will certainly lead him to a successful future. A born "idea Man," Andy's sharp mind kept friends and faculty alike busy keeping abreast of his numerous "operations." He will long be remembered for his frankness, sincerity, his telephone marathons that lasted well into the night and for his discovery that June, after all, is a good month. Soccer 2, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, l, Secretary 2, Vice Pres- ident lg Behavioral Science Q Club 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Q wb Forum 3, 2, lg Debate Coun- a Q cil and Forum 2, lg SCUSA dw We 2, l. . , if . ,,,. MW., , 'f fr ff' 'ffff' I RICK ALLEN WILBER Lawrence, Kansas D-4 Hailing from Kansas, Rick can always be found with one arm around a tennis racquet and the other around a good looking girl. He carries his hard drive and determination from the court to the classroom, enabling him to always stay a iump ahead of the academic department. An all around athlete, Rick's graduation will be a big loss to the Army squash and tennis teams. His ready smile and easy-going manner quickly win him friends, and his sincerity and enthu- siasm insure him a lifetime of success. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, lg Portuguese Club nnis432l-De e 0 0 4, 35 Squash 4, 3, 2, lp Te , , , , bat Council Forum l. A A RALPH REID WHITE Fresno, California F-3 Reid's perpetual tan bears witness to his being a Californian and the state's greatest salesman. In his four years he tried everything and mas- tered them all, even the Protocol Office bal- cony. He claims to understand iuicep furthermore his grades indicate that victory over all the Academic departments is not the least of his many accomplishments. Only the checkbook could defeat him. With quick wit, tremendous intellect and his ability to get a iob done, the Army should welcome him. Eg! Hill Lacrosse Manager 4, Cath- 'E' glic2Sunday School Teacher RICHARD GREGOR WHITNEY S ..4L AA-! rw oum Portland, maine U-4 "Whit" came from South Portland, Maine, with unmatchable humor and the manners of a gentleman. Academics came easy and everyone looked to him for help when they were in trouble. His ability to stay ahead of the ball on the squash court and with his girls was phenomenal. He will always be remembered for 'he WHY he said "potato" and the wrath he placed on those who woke him up. He has it made in life. ' sg? Hes Squash 4, 3, 2, lg Tennis ig, 4, 3, Fine Ang Forum 1, E, Dialectic Society l. KENNETH HENRY WILLIAMS New York, New York D-I Kenny will be remembered by most as the goat who made good. A tireless worker he overcame the fearsome trio of O.P.E., T.D. and Academic Departments, and by the time he was a firstie he didn't oualify as a goat. His greatest ioy was a pair of track shoes and few could best him in any race. As a Hop Manager he was superb, but he was good at most things because he always knocked himself out trying to do a first rate iob. Cross Country 4, Glee Club 4, 37 Psychology Club 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, lp Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, ly Scuba Club 2, 'l. MICHAEL MAYNARD WILLIAMS Oxon Hill, Maryland C-4 Little Bo Peep has lost her sheep, and Mike keeps looking for them. "Hey baaaaa!" When not looking, he has spent most of his time running, sleeping, and making people laugh. There aren't many who can't laugh at Mike, and none who can't laugh with him. One of the few who can stay pro without cracking a book, he has always managed to be a few steps ahead of the grain reaper. Besides the reaper was laughing too much to do anything. As "Nevada" goes through life looking for the sheep, there are going to be a lot of happy people lucky enough to know him, and a lot of sad ones he has left behind. Debate Council 3, Cadet Band 4, Track 4, 3, 2, I, Car Representative I, 150 lb. Football 3, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. STEPHEN DOUGLAS WILLIAMS Honea Path, South Carolina C-4 Always sincere, ever faithful, Doug will remain in the minds of his classmates and those as- sociated with him as a man bound for success. He was genuinely Southern, courteous, under- standing, and well-mannered. Whether it was academics, athletics, or iust something in general, Doug could be counted on to give of himself, unselfishly and undeniably, one hundred percent. His future is infinite, his past unblemished, he is a man that will consistently be on top. Rocket Society 4, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, l, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 1, Rus- Q 9 sian Club 2, Goat-Engineer Football 2. A A JOHN CHARLES WILLUT Milwaukee, Wisconsin E-l John, being more goat than hive, found it best to go to class with an open mind, un- cluttered by the trivia of study and the nuisance of speck. He was one of the few who never had to retreat to his brown boy for comfort. He merely grinned down any problem and went whistling merrily on his way. His carefree, fun-loving attitude, tempered by an affinity for hard work, insure him the respect and admira- tion of his classmates, and" the foundation for a long successful career. cadet Band 4, 3, 2, lp ' Sport Parachute Club 2, 3, isp"-'??.4a5 French Club 4. " 'J I an H 12 f ,,f: , 41 4 I 4 Q' 12 ,Ji L ik Q i i, I 'K ,. m, -- ' V fi V A ,.K, ,L v ,. V fl g in W 35? H A i , , 'K' I-w,f,wf',' f ' " ,nw 7 H ' M ' 587 ROBERT JAY WILSON Scottsdale, Arizona F-2 Rob came to West Point from the Grand Canyon State, and he never let you forget it. Once here, he proceeded to make a big splash with the water polo club, as well as in about every activity in which he participated. A perpetual Dean's Lister, he had little trouble with academics. He excelled in every endeavor of Cadet life, and his success here can only indicate such continued success after gradua- tion. Water Polo Club 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1, German Club 3, 2, I, Dialectic Society 3, 2, Public Rela- . . use ELI! tions Council 2, Newman sas Forum 2, 1, Catholic Coun- pq N cil 2, I, First Captain's Forum 3, 2. GEORGE ADAMS WOODBURY Chappaqua, New York D-4 After finishing one plebe year at VMI, George liked it so much he thought he would try it again at West Point. Brought up in a military family, he took naturally to the cadet life. He soon became known for his willingness to help his classmates and activeness in the Scuba and Riding Clubs. On being transferred to First Battalion's new company, D-4, he con- tinued his fine work especially in intramurals, adding another Brigade championship to his other two. Running was his game. George's fu- ture points to medical school after graduation and success as he knew here. scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 3, 2, I, Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, Hu, Hu, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, I, Bowling ,u-U, League 2, I, Swimming V4 H31 Manager 4, Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL ALLEN WRIGHT Portland, Oregon D-4 Mike, better known as "Budha," hails from Portland. Mike was the best shot-putter on the plebe track team, only to become more interested in a certain Pennsylvanian named Barbara, Not a hive in Russian, he excelled in every mechanics and physics course. His competitive spirit and cheerful attitude will serve him well during his army career. Astronomy Club 2, Behav- W X iorial Science Club 3, 2, .Q W Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Volley- 6 Q ball Club 3, 2, Track 4. .Q 0. SHELDON CLARK WINTERMUTE Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania A-2 Sheldon Clark "Barney" Wintermute has ful- filled his dream of becoming a member of the long gray line. No one deserves this honor more. No one ever wanted and worked for a goal with more zeal. All who were close to him witnessed his determination. ,Obstacles came and went, but Barney persevered when others failed. His personality bubbles with kindness, sincerity, and a genuine "ioie de vivre." Those that say, "the Corps has," have not known Barney. He is a "Gray Hog" in the true tradi- tion, small, but gray. German Club 4, 3, 2, I, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 0 X 3, 2, I, Century Club 2, Catholic Acolyte 'l. W A JOHN JAMES WOODRUM San Diego, California H-2 We asked Woody to edit the opening of the Howitzer because we knew that no one else was as capable. The San Diegan modestly heaved amazing energy into everything before him. In the true spirit of a conservative perfec- tionist, he started working the rings on the gym- nastics team as a plebe, and even working only one event, he became captain of B-squad. His work and inventiveness coniured up a computerized meal ticket system, which of course meant you'd get quilled without fail if you messed up. Thanks, Woody! In spite of his computerized meal tickets, though, he is a rare friend-the kind that will help you with iuice ASP's, fluid labs, or whatever it takes, iust because he is a friend. With an eye for the romance of the olive drab, Woody is bound to meet with warranted success. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, I, Scuba 2, I, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 'l, First Captain's Forum 3, 2, Public Informa- '- C tion Council 3, 2, I, Howit- ' zer Section Editor. ROBERT WARREN fYAAP Tulsa, Oklahoma B-2 Bob came to West Point with a remarkable ability to make and maintain friendships. His athletic prowess, sincere smile, and dedication to doing a iob right have won him that respect that makes his friendship valuable and his lead- ership exemplary. Dutiful and fun-loving at the same time, Bob is one of those rare cadets who can study, be on Flirty, be asleep, and smile all at the same time. Football 4, 3, 2, I, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, I, Public Relations 2, I, Regimental Representative I, Protestant Acolyte 2. JAMES RICHARD WIRE Fort Wayne, Indiana B-2 Jim is a quiet individual who explores unusual areas with vigor. Hypnosis is iust one such area. He is a devoted member of the Russian Club, not so much for the trips away from the Point, but for the pleasure of examining this difficult language. Another area in which he has devoted much of his time is karate. Of course his favorite pastime like many of us is the rack. Karate Club 2, I, Mountain- eering Club 3, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, I. JAMES MICHAEL WRIGHT Morristown, Tennessee D-3 Mike is known to us as one of the best-natured fellows around. He seldom hesitates to place others before himself and, as a result, has endeared himself to all. An excellent cadet in every sense of the word, Mike has a sense of humor and a personality which brighten up a room the moment he enters. No one doubts that he will show most of us the path to success. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, I, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN STEPHEN YARNELL Key Biscayne, Florida E-I From the wilds of Miami to the halls of the University came Steve, hoping to play some 'Bama-type ball up North. Raised on the sun of Florida and the 'coolers' in the Varsity Inn, Steve's quickness soon became apparent. Author of numerous exploits, some which left scars, Y.A. became well known off the fields to those who chose his company. ln the classroom Steve did best on discussion-type questions. As for the future, "Everyone knows a woman's not much good till she's thirty and a scotch isn't great until it's twelve." When Steve drives out the gate on June 4th, he'll take with him Maggi Carr, age 22, and a bottle of Chiva's Regal, twelve years old. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN CLARKE ,YEISLEY U Natick, Massachusetts B--3 Discontented with college life, he came to us from the shores of Massachusetts and a campus nearby. "Yeis," as he is called by "The Boys," has excelled in "Juice," in the classroom, and in the barracks, he has futhermore received many hours of reward for his diligent dedication to duty. As a roommate, card partner, and friend, he met each challenge West Point had to offer and is sure to succeed in whatever he may try. 4 Il 6 Lacrosse 4, 3, 27 Soccer 4, N fl I C CI lo 2, l. entury u .M M 'WILLIAM PATRICK YONUSHONIS Falls Church, Virginia C-1 Whether drinking in the beer gardens of Heidelberg, hunting in the fields and streams of Pennsylvania, or bracing a plebe in Central Area, Bill is as fine as they come. Born into an Army family, Yono set his sights high and standards higher. A true airborne man, Bill has a dedication which is hard to equal and a career which is bound for stars. Soccer 4, 3, 2, lp Outdoor Sportsman's Club 4, 3, 2, 'lg Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, lp First Captain's Forum Re- presentative 2, ly Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, lg Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I. MATTHEW JEROME ZILINSKAS Carterville, Illinois E-4 Like Nietzsche once said after passing a two no trump hand, "was ist denn los? Nachts nights, Bubi . . ." Z's was never known to make a thick move like that, and although life for him was tufts during the past two years, he has not failed to star in academics. With one eye on his G.O.M. and the other on his OAO, you'd think he'd have convergent strabismusg but it has only intensified his philosophy, which he draws from that famous western school of thought, Buck Owens and his buck teeth: "l got the hongries for your love and I'm standing in your welfare line." Oh, really? 150 lb. Football 4, Pointer Q Q 4, 3. A A AUSTIN JOSEPHRIXERKS 1 Arlington, Virginia A-I Aus arrived at his alma mater ready to conquer anything. His "anything" were those powerful numbers and equations all around him. Fighting those numbers he commenced to win the respect and friendship of those around him. Then a young beauty from the nearby valley entered his life and he suddenly disappeared on those exciting West Point weekends. Leaving these hallowed halls is a mere step to greater respect for his great personality and fine leadership potential. Football 4, 3, French Club 4, 3, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2. TERRY HAROLD YouNe I' Reading, Pennsylvania B-I A football in one hand, a lacrosse stick in the other, and a cute blonde awaiting him on the sidelines, Terry proceeded to make his mark at West Point. "Hot Dog" never let school interfere with his five-year education. While a cadet, his aggressiveness has marked him as a good man, and as an officer shall mark him as a better man. Football 4, 3, 2, Lacrosse 3, 2, 1, Track 4. -fm WILLIAM EUGENE ZOOK, JR. Springfield, Virginia H-4 "Zooker," the man with the golden voice, booming laugh and soft heart was a friend of everyone. His position as honor rep showed the faith and trust we had in him. A standout in academics and athletics, Bill fought valiantly against the tactical department and lost. He loved the "cool group" and was one of the few hives the goats accepted as a friend. A great personality and a belly full of guts insure his success. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 2, I, Rocket Society 2, I, Football 4, 3, If ll 0 Audio club 2, 1, ski club 5 fl 2, I, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, f Q Catholic Choir 4. Om 4' KENNETH JOSEPH YONAN Chicago, Illinois A-I Serious at times but always ready with a strong sense of humor, Ken works hard at everything he tries. If his class academic standing were reversed, he'd have been a star man. His good taste in clothes and women are the characteristics we shall long remember. To those who know him, he's a true friend. Baptist Student Union 2, 'l, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 'l. MITCHELL MCGEEVER ZAIS Arlington, Virginia H-I An Army man from the day of his birth, it was only natural that Mitchell McKeever follow in the Zais tradition. The July day that found Micky on the Plain at West Point was the culmination of one dream and the beginning of another. While here, he could be counted on as a trustworthy friend and distinguished by his mischievous smile, searching mind, and open heart. A true son of his country, Micky is assured success while he makes his mark on the Army as a dedicated warrior with the "Queen of Battle." KDET 4, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, Hunting Club 3, 2, French Club 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Astronomy Club 2, Rocket Society 2, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 3, 2. ALEXANDER MARK ZUPSICH Bellwood, Illinois G-I Al is one of the rare few who can claim to be a legend in his own time. His willingness to help and his determination will not soon be forgotten by his classmates. Hard work and a positive attitude have carried him through four years at West Point. Al will reap the benefits of these qualities in the Army. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Sport Para- chute Club 4, 3, 2, I, Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, l. WILLIAM I. AGGAS IR. Bill's home was Lantz Corners, Pennsylvania, where he had graduated from Smethport Area High School. One of the first things that can be said about Bill is his ability to have a good time. He enjoyed sharing those happy occasions with his many friends. Bill loved all sports and possessed the corresponding competitive spirit. Yes, Bill was quite a guy and we will all remember him as one of the truest of friends. He was the first loss to the Best of the Line. May our remembrance of Bill long endure. GEORGE MICHAEL BUSTWICK "Mike," "George Michael," or "Boskie" as he was known to those of us fortunate enough to be his friends was ex- actly that-a real friend. Never one to be upset by minor problems like class, Mike was always ready for a good time. He knew where it was at, generally because it was where he was. How could any of us forget the week- ends in New York City when the "Magnificent 7", in- vaded the land of tall buildings and beautiful girls? Mike was a charter member of the C-l archery club, and those others of us who were the great field trips with him. An avid skier, Mike handled the challenge of winter admirably. Every weekend found him on the slopes in his role as a ski patrolman or simply as an enthusiastic participant. The white mice and the garble in the speaker cabinet are tales well known to us who will always keep our memory of Mike a happy one. members vividly recall IAMES DARRELL GREENLEE Upon graduating from high school, Jim entered di- rectly into the coveted ranks of the Corps of Cadets in July 1965. While at West Point Jim earned his letter competing in 150959 football. His determination and love of the sport induced him to try out for the varsity his secondclass year. Jim had the unenviable task of playing behind a great runner-Charlie Jarvis. Jim's attitude was great, and his determination, hard work, and enthusiasm never ceased. Jim was a great blocker and demonstrated his running prowess in his touchdown iaunt against Bos- ton College his secondclass year. Jim looked forward to a lot of playing and his varsity letter before an un- fortunate ankle iniury in his firstclass year. Jim had the greatest 'respect of the cadets at the Academy. As the result of his personality, easy-gong man- ner, and ever-cheerful outlook on life, Jim made num- erous close friends. "Greenman" will be sorely missed by his classmates and friends, but his memory will long be cherished by all who knew him. Upon graduation he had planned to marry his high school sweetheart. Jim was loved dearly by his family, who will cling to the many fond memories of his wonderful years. IACK FON CE MULLEN Jackie's coming to West Point helped show us all he had a big heart. Plebe year his ready smile and good na- ture occasionally got him into trouble, but later they helped him to get along well with everyone. When Fonce started something, he put his whole self into it and never quit until he had completed it to the best of his ability. All of us will remember Jackie's pride in being airborne. Long will we of lst Batt., 'lst Reg. remember the work he put into his "Airborne Conference Room." Jackie's whole life revolved around Airborne, the Army, and his Arkansas home. He wanted and selected the 82nd Air- borne Division for his first assignment. This in itself fit him perfectly-he is an All American and would have made a great soldier, officer, and general. ...W- , 4 f 'wwf 299' mu, I FANTRY ,ev sw v' 'hz 5 'iff' 1' ' , I MLV V gf if 1 W f g e V r YV , , ' f ,f Q , gf' Vf X 1 1 A I 5 XJ ' "WV K 1' !-1 ' .. . k A " f L ?L' I' z , f ,:. 1, I A if E 'J 't f ' ' , 5 f 1' l , if 5 J ' f M ' yr 5 J f V, ' N ,f , A' Q -I rfdilrrf . FIELD ARTILLERY JXXO fx W O 1 AIR DEFENSE ARTILLERY W E14 W 5 7 4 4 Wu 'M fl-'fs-as Nm' AF' Nl-ll .I-1 ULJJ UL.l CGRPS UF ENGINEERS xX ii :hm li A X " -C9 we :Serial 5 J RMOR f ,, V, B W A flisiiffi ,J f?-y,,.,, ,k,. ,W f V252,i5li?f5f ' w e ' weffwy fiiizggzff ' .-F , .450 . - f",:2,iEE'lw Wfmx' ' "flu K, f, v JE.S2::i5G24wII.,f1WK ' L jf: 1 f- vf . 2 4 if f f fl! f 1,1 My A f 7:27 X W ,f ff AN A , ff I if 1 17,541-J.-, .. ,W , , y l ' Av! v Q If 4 1 r iff in I' QI . QQ? MEDICAL SERVICE ' CORPS R 5 "Y I 6 L , ORDNANCE MILITARY POLICE 1 .L II Y 4 ffm ff VX fl IQQQWRQQI MILITARY INTELLIGENCE U U ADJUTAELRCSENERALS if I -A K I D a LQXA U.S. AIR FORCE M A R I N N A E v C Y 0 R P S i A fl 2,4 E4 Y 1 Q 3 5 :fl i fi fi 1 QI i f 1 X 6 I 1 E a. !s,A ,,,., ,, ,,,,,T ,,,g .,,A ,, ,,i.1.1..., .,,,,. MW.- W ,, , Y, Y, , Y 7, Y, Y 5: I i 1 2 r r., 2 f, iw 2' 3 2 F3710 gi ' 5 3 Q , , g: ."" I 3, tif 7' , 8, Q QT J, 4' :EUS ' rf Q gh 29" '. in N flmflll " 9 5" """"',., L ma. mn.- Nuu:' JAX Arif: :ffl Ky., www M ia fix. W , .W XXKXXW S , 5 Qin ...gs , fc , ' ff? I ' . Q' ,qw 355' ,mt ,R riff? -,Arm A ww anis I 'TK . gm . W my - , H , ,,,,, , -:'f'?fff'1i . -, '. .- ' ,mu ..,,..,,t. L . . , f -mx.w-M . ,L 5, fwgfw ' - MQ." :- tm,M..e:' - -' Mm 122, ? 2" "wa x . Q -wa W'- MmQ,5'-- 'WW' kfff? ' 5. E?pQ4rfMQ? S- xgrmw . " f,Q5q-,avg g Wm- 4 A V 3 gif ,. ,gi ,,,. 1222015 iff 1 1, .. WV- "W :Jw 51 wiv :ff 2 fe, 2 : ,-13,1 M ef rg 441342: 1 ax, wp 'sw ww - , -, A 5'2,K'? 3? , , .' ! , -1,-af.2,ww'1z1 fi ' , , WEQQHQQQ ' ' 7-.l"?1,T" wif W ? "Q tflvf' . . T , 'Y ' ,S ,Q M Qgggmffw 1 'sm ,:g,.w.a5.g'g3Im5k ggk gg, x -W 4.-Q ., . 4- ,g W1 n. 'j W, - "sg, ' 1 I 4. QI JI .D Q o 0 0 ' c o O f M" 1, 4 pawn n a. 1 W. w 95, , tx - Jr. 'Q Af' figff. ui' MNTl9Mm 5 . S CV, Z rl ' ' gf. AW ya- -rg f 74 .if-ah! Q', 4. 1- .u K -sw X, Lf , . , f . Hu 1,3 h 5 if ima. .1 4" -:: 7 5 I -Lg.. -., '2 1 - U up .. ,Q ,' V' -l ' .-f ' '7 '- JM' W W' in 411' 2 A ,hi x 1,A - , , r S F. V .1 ,., 9 sw, 4- I 4,9 , gh 1 0 at 1 0 l ,f I 'Qin :tp cl 4 , 'au 1 - gl 'U' A GER 1 ff: I '5""""f zu'w2's1-ff'f-'arm-Aw, wa yds 2 s , :fm 'f df ',.o'- maqgw aff f t - .-. Jw , . 5 V-me 0 Vw mi ,xufv x 'X ,W .W X 4- M--':f.?f, f ,ff fd Q vga 5, , K' "WSW 'QQ J 1 . wg ? . x 1 fl' M? 21 ,gal la'Q ' 1 ws, w"'7gE t QgW-wr'-i ADVERTISI G JUS Q!5 l - J s. Q ' , ' 4 ,W W 1 at "' 3 .. ' U . - 3 l f If a- , A, v 1 w 5: F I W V Y y 2 'r L! - , ? -K A " 'T fl 5 fi: Q f? f?i9' 'gf W M i A 4, , A M, , coNGnA'rul.A'rloNs! I '." ' 'S , 'J' A A -1-Tw-45' 'ei 1 --A F, 'I' .L fcgw. SQfISTQuu QW' 1'4-3455 OXO? W 5 YOUR CLASS CREST DESIGNED DURING YOUR FIRST YEAR AT WEST POINT FOR YOUR CLASS ALONE NOW EMBLA ZONED IN PRECIOUS GOLD FOR ALL TIME ON YOUR CLASS RING LAPEL BUTTON OR TIE TAC AND TO SHARE WITH HER A BEAUTIFUL MINIATURE RING OR A PIN .5 5 THESE MAY BE PURCHASED AT ANY QQ? 006' m'iU""1 Q rcgskfg Z fgmi N " TIME AFTER GRADUATION W G PFORR l"epI'eSel"ItatIVe My g JEWELRYS FINEST CRAFTSNIEN 55 NORTHERN BOULEVARD GREENVALE LONG ISLAND N Y 11548 4 'Sf yfrf " .E " 49' I . ...J 35 I ,, ,ff I' 5' Q4 ' .. A K , A fe f ... 1 C 'I ' , , 'fp KJ Q ,ll L , .:.. I ' x +4 . .Nb , LL i IIII 'W' BJC .1 I-If xx' I 1 "" 1- ll Il x m I .bc ' .k. K ,' 9 J' www' 4 z,',g.h .I 5.37 Q 'mi 5 S Q- V 5, J T 'ei' Q 1 8 5 ,549 ff 4 Q 1 gn' h is ' . A 'wr A - 3 K' Q , - 'wr' A 'III' Thanks 'ro +he Class of 69. for making I969 the top Corvette Year. A8:C CHEVROLET INC. Fort Montgomery, N. Y. Serving Caclels Ancl Gracluales Since l93O Discerning West Point officers for many gen- erations have had Uniforms made to measure by A. Jacobs :Q Sons, Inc. for Outstanding Quality, super tailoring and fif, correct Styling and dependable delivery in the Q Qamba 49 Som Jaadihbn BALTIMORE, MD. Fine Custom Toilored Uniforms since 1891 AEROJ ET. . . leaders in advanced technology for the armed forces, government and industry. Rocker Propulsion 0 Space Technology Environmental Syslems .0 Nuclear Energy AEROJET Elecrronics 0 Aulomalion 0 Ordnance GENERAL v Surface Effect Ships 0z2yrafz1Qf1b12s Sqnof Zesf IIS es 70 yfe GQJS 1969 from THE ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Fori Leavenwor+I1, Kansas FOR 82 YEARS THE PACEMAKER FOR OFFICERS IN THE FIELD OF NON-PROFIT INSURANCE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY World Wide-Lowesi' Nei' Cos+ Eg , r l, gs ku af' 'Wi A- on I THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN CHESTNUT STREET AT NINTH ABLEFRAN PHILADELPHIA. PA. 19105 YPETWvjAf1jLj ARMY'S PHILADELPHIA HEADQUARTERS IDEALLY LOCATED-CENTER CITY Convenieni fo Deparimeni' S'I'ores-SI1ops-TI'1ea'Ires and Independence Mall Hisforic Shrines We offer ExceI'Ien'I Accommodafions a+ Modera+e Prices 994 3 POPULAR DINING ROOMS KiI'e and Key Room-CocIc'I'aiI Lounge and Grill Coffee Shop-Counier and Table Service-Popular Prices Ben FranIcIin's Couri'--Luncheon and Cocldails-Music CompIeI'eIy Air Condifioned THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL CI1es'I'nu+ ai Nin+I1 S+ree+ William G. Chadwick, General Manager AIR CONDITIONED GUEST ROOMS AND FUNCTION ROOMS VVhen you're -stationed overseas and dontt speak the language, what do you do for a bank? Goto a military banking office of American Express International Banking Corporation. We have over 170 offices, suboffices, mobile units and conversion points in Germany, Great Britain, Greece, Iceland, Japan, Libya, Morocco, The Netherlands, Okinawa, the Philippines, Taiwan and Viet Nam. Set up especially for you and your dependents. You can open checking and savings accounts. Take out personal loans. Buy Travelers Cheques and Money Orders. Convert foreign currencies. Buy and redeem U.S. Savings Bonds. And Cat most officesj take advantage of our travel and insurance services. In other words, at American Express military banking offices overseas, you'll find most of the services you can get at any U.S. bank. And a few you can't. American Express International Banking Corporation This is a horse. ilt's also a truck, an ambulance, and an artillery piece.l ln 1969 the Cavalry still rides to the rescue. Only now their mounts are whirlybirds. The ever-present chopper ferries troops into the field at 150 m.p.h. Up to a whole platoon at once. Or an entire artillery section. Complete with two howitzers, gun crew and ammunition. It harries elusive enemies with rocket and cannon fire. Rescues downed fliers. And, most important, evacuates the wounded in life-saving minutes. Where do we come in? An Avco Lycoming reciprocating engine was chosen for the first helicopter to fly. ln 1939. Thirteen years later Avco was given the job of developing a small gas turbine engine. Ad- vanced versions of Avco Lycoming gas turbines now power 8O0fo of the Army's helicopters. Next? Commercial and military craft of even greater promise-with Avco engines to match. The aerospace people who make farm equipment and operate 11 TV and radio stations. Because Avco is on the leading edge of so many vital fields, we're sometimes asked what our company really is. Our answer: Avco is 55,000 people. 55,000 out-of-the- ordinary people who make ittheir business to anticipate the world's growing needs. Avco Corporation, 750 Third Ave., N.Y., N.Y. 10017. An equal opportunity employer. e E , ji - j. KA fyfx Lk A ll ,WV U. S. ARMY 1- f f ARMY NATIONAL For Six'ry-one years 'rhe business of fhis Bank has been almosl enlirely wifh Army Per- sonnel, s'ra+ioned in all paris of 'lhe World. Our Facili+ies are especially designed +o handle your Checking, or Saving Accounfs and your Loan needs, all by mail. Perhaps 'rhis Service would be helpful +0 you. Bank Wi+h +he Bank Your Fafher Does THE ARMY NATIONAL BANK FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS MEMBER F.D.I.C. 84 A.U.S.A. X R E li 5 'Ho "Wm Wu 'M ,uhm 'ln l M 2 .fu A '-'lTrf wi,,ff1x "Wi, Wu. ,M m'3'f3m QQM 'A :GL "T- svn MES Q33 xx F 81 C MOTORS INC 300 Windsor Highway Newburgh, N.Y. I2550 Phone 565-3 I 00 VOLKSWAGEN-Sales, Pa r+s and Service Tomorrow's Bells will sjjuu make the difference "Huey Makes the Difference." That statement, previously published, still stands strong. However, not only do today's Hueys and the teams of experienced fighting men make a dif- ference in a conflict where the highest degree of troop mobility and flexibility needs be achieved, but tomorrow's Bells will also stand the test of the fighting man's missions...meeting his needs whatever theymay be. Tough problems...the kind that test the inge- nuity of American fighting men...are today's on-the-board projects here, assuring in-the-air mission effectiveness for tomorrow. That's the .Bell tradition that makes the difference! BELL HELICOPTER is 1 --A,-Ms.. Y- , , FORT WORTH, mms 76101 - A l8Xtl'0I'lI COMPANY wialw M6 BLOOM FU RN ITU RE COMPANY 46l0 Bragg Bldg. Faye'H'eville, N. C. Fi. Bragg Area's Finesi' Furniiure Siore 06.91" 'Q' Cong rotulotes mnmmwmm TEES The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable Bloom Feaiures AmeTiC6'S distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of 'your career 0 Heriiage ART CAP CUMPANY, INC. ' H9l'lf9Cl0fI 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. 0 Drexel U DREYFUS 81 CO. Today's Meihods for Today's Markeisg Member New York and American Siock Exchanges Corporaie and Municipal Underwriiers 2 BROADWAY - NEW YORK 4, N. Y. - BO 9-9300 I. ...N 5 . . . Exposure extends as well to the wife and family who share the uncer- tainties that tomorrow may bring. Protect them now by joining the Army Mu- tual Aid Association. i - . . . AMAA will provide immediate and continuing assistance to families of members. 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. .,. S. ...My .mm her ere, Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH FASHION JEWELRY 33 BASSETT STREET 0 J l40Il 52I-I200 PROVIDENCE, R. I. 02903 Specialists in GOLD PLATING fannodizingj of your INSIGNIA and UNIFORM BUTTONS Send us your BuH'ons and oI'her uniform hardware. They will never need polishing end mainfain a lasiing iewelry finish. REASONABLE PRICES PROMPT AND EFFICIENT SERVICE Colt Industries CoIt's Firearms Division .4 ' ' V ' . ,Jef -4 .ff-f !i,'A' T, ,f - x Q. I 6 ,, f 1.1.52 c ,' 1 .f , ,. , ff , I, Q , 7, 1 1 'jf I " ' ff, 5-nz.:-C , ,, 9' ,'E,,1,0,f ,. Q' 1843 f' A1b""5 'L 'TZ t ff' ' 1,5 '22 1 ' ' ffifl'-4 " gf! ,. ff 11 fl, 0' Ll 4 1- ff I 'Mc ,Till ff'- + 1 f S ee ffs 4 4 f Q on 4 .N Ak At America's side since 1 836 HANDGUNS, LONG GUNS, AND MILITARY ARMS. RIGHT DRESS! FLORSHEIM when the occasion demands the very finest! Shown: The YUMA, 21050 in black Cashmere CaM Also available in Chestnut or Forest Cashmere CaM Black, Brown Cordova or Weathered Mass Windsor Caf THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY Makers of fine shoes for men and women A Division of Inierco Incorporoied 6I5 737, world's most advanced short-hauljet 5 U. Minuteman ICBM B-52 eight-jet S tratofortress Capabilit has man faces at Boeing. Boeing 737 ,the world's most advanced short- range jetliner, is 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 far 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. Boeing B-52 global nuclear weapons carrier and missile-launcher-bomber has demon- strated its versatility by carrying out conven- tional bombing missions against the Viet Cong. Burner II 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. Burner II, USAF's new Boeing-built upper stage vehicle, is smaller, less costly than other upper stages. It's applicable to almost all 69-BCO-50D Howitzer This advertisement prepared by N. W. AYER 8: SON, INC. NASA's ApollofSaturn V moon rocket USAF launch vehicles, also scientific experi- ments, Weather, navigation or communica- tions satellites. NASA's ApollofSaturn V moon rocket, larg- est, most powerful in world, launches Ameri- cans on their voyages to the moon and return. Boeing builds the first-stage booster, inte- grates Saturn V with Apollo command, service and lunar modules, and performs systems engineering, launch and integration support for NASA on entire Saturn V system. BDEIIYG 'C OUNTY NATIONAL BANK WEST POINT OFFICE PERSONAL SERVICE-CAREER BANKING Ernst F. Hansen, Asst. Vice President 42-44 Main Street, Highland FaIIs, N. Y. 2 BLOCKS FROM SOUTH GATE AS NEAR AS YOUR PHONE 446-498 I OTHER LOCATIONS THROUGHOUT ORANGE-DUTCHESS-SULLIVAN COUNTIES MEMBER F.D.I.C. Enjoy your mid-week onferences, business meetings, eceptions and blumni get-togethers t the Academy's wn Hotel Thayer. Enlarged banquet area, seven ponference rooms and new dining areas in the 'iewIy-enlarged Thayer. DUBLIC INVITED Jack Schafer, Manager. I9I4I 446-4731 Introducing two great new economy cars: the 1969 Renault-16 Sedan-Wagon. au ing every! ing rom b Scouts to f Or yb becaus I fp pI Id t decide b d d I- Ma f r s24oof'A sedan you could of is f it 1 b y for its looks :tion Th d ive system, for safety sm 3 d d d d b ugg d ning,traction, plus extra be h F h P F g h flick f h rspace,Maybe because It I dy h y ld f eight way seating ar- E p . dC d . g ment,for convenience in If DIAMON D MOTORS '-.N ENGLEWOOD mwl 100 SYLVAN AvE.- ENGLEWOOD CLIFFS,N.J.-TeI,461 eoso 0 7xx A , FORT LEE If xx 1 X 1 ENGLEWOOD XS W ,I CLIFFS R Q - fri.. M ,- 'IJGIE UN 1 SHI414, Q '51 """' X "If 5 Ei3 1 Z2 A """"""" Esunnlnnnnsuvunve ALEXANDRIA - ARLINGTON - FAIRFAX - FALLS CHURCH - MCLEAN I ff If 5 1'I I ff 5 if ' SE'EUZ'iu2?L'E!s- ' SINCE 1946 51322 Multiple Listing - open 9 A.M. - s P.M. A X I BEAUHFUL HOMES f OUR SPECIALTY SALES I RENTALS ,I ,E MANAGEMENT I -I 'I 'I' L' Member: ,I in .Ag 5 .::.t,i'::r:. o HOMES o COMMERCIAL o LOANS 0 LAND 0 APPRAISALS o SERVING MILITARY PERSONNEL OUR SPECIALTY KI 8-3III OT 4-6040 356-7800 MAIN OFFICE ARL. BRANCH OFFICE MCLEAN BRANCH OFC 3706 MT. VERNON AVE 2303 S. ARL. RIDGE RD. 1389 CHAIN BRIDGE RD ALEXANDRIA, VA. ARLINGTON, VA. McLEAN, VA. 6I7 Would ou buy a ne car rom thi man . -Don't let that pointed nose and slightly crooked grin put you off. Bob Hope is the TV spokesman for Chrysler Corporation. He's doing nine new shows for us this year and again next year. Plus the Bob Hope Desert Classic-one of the top golf events of the year' But we don't let old ski-snoot go it alone. Chrysler Corporation this year has been your host for TV's top-rated sports events: the Super Bowl, the Rose Bowl, AFL Football, and the World Series and All Star games to mention just a few. When you're ready for a new car see Supersalesman Hope-conveniently located on your nearest television screen for better yet see one of our V 1 dealersb' A CORPORATION Plymouth v Dodge 1 Chrysler 0 Imperial 0 Dodge Trucks 0 Simca - Sunbeam ad Q' 2 , . For that top-of-the-world feeling. A cool, crisp day. And a view that goes on forever. Ready for a break? The cool, crisp taste of Coke. Its taste goes on forever. True-Coke has a special, everlasting, never-let-you-down taste- the taste you never get tired of. That's why. . . Things gq better wwe-make To Graduates of West Point THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK ATCHISON, KANSAS Offers the finest tailored banking services available to Academy Graduates 0 Checking Accounts 0 Savings Accounts 0 Savings Certificates 0 Automatic Savings Plan 0 Automobile Loans I Personal Loans 0 Boat Loans 0 Appliance Loans For more details about our services, write us Harold N. Davis, LTC, USAF lRel'iredI cfo Military Department P. O. Box 438 E EXCHANGE N NAT I 0 NA L B BANKATCH.SON, KANSAS Since l857 X HAND-FINISHED SOLID BRONZE EMBLEMS on MAHOGANY PLAQUES Complete Line of Plaques, Doorknockers, Bookends, Flag Sets and many other handsome decorations and gift items Call branchesl for home, office, mess and dayroom. The ultimate in quality materials and hand-crafted work- manship. ALSO, custom-created awards made to order. Ishownj 995A-23 Army Sword Plaque-a proud piece-your sword or saber uniquely mounted in an II" x 12" genuine African Mahogany Shield with 7" Polished Bronze Emblem-only 519.75 lplease include 31.00 mailing and handlingb. Nameplate 5Oc extra, engraving 20c per letter. Write today for FREE illustrated brochure! lspecify branch of service desiredi HYPA-PRODUCTS, INC. Specialists in Emblematic Castings 259 Junction S+., Needham, Mass. 02I92 Mass. Residents add 370 Sales Tax The only shaver you can use in the field for 30 days. The new Norelco Cordless Speedshaverft .ZOB is the ideal shaver for the professional soldier. Because you never have to plug it in! lt runs on 4 little penlight batteries to give 30 days of close, quick, clean shaves wherever you are...in your barracks...on bivouac...in an airplane...anywhere! The Norelco 20B is a complete, self-contained unit. lt even has a shaving mirror inside its protective cap. The Norelco penlight battery shaver.Why don't you make it part of your equipment? Or give it to a friend in the service as a gift? You can't get any closer North American Philips Corporation, 100 East 42nd Street, New York, N.Y. 10017 X g-O'Qv90S09'S'Q09'S'Q'Q'O'Q'k'w'S'S'w0S'Q's'Q'Q'Q'Q'U'w0w'Q'Q'w'w'Q'Q'S?2'W' rf Gr 1, 5 ' fr Q e gganfg' t c tr1p it 2. iw . Q0Qo3.Q.t3 HOTEL . w.5S.QoQ0S az a. xM,z,, t Troplcana 'Q,Q. LAS VEGAS Wes- You'll call it the most complete resort hotel in Las Vegas . . . One-hundred-fifty acre vacation wonderland . . . Featuring The Folies Bergere You Haven't Seen 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 luxurious rooms and suites in Las Vegas .... Complete convention facilities and expertly trained personnel .... Sparkling swimming pool in lush tropical setting . . . . . Health Clubs . . . . Tennis Courts . . . . 18-hole Tropicana Championship Golf Course. J. K. "IKE" HOUSSELS, JR, President, CLASS OF '45 FEBS IPI...IIlI txnu mr My of 9 Gompfmenfs 2 WAIT' Defense Supply Association 1026-17th Street, N. W. Woshington, D. C. 20036 PUBLISHERS OF THE REVIEW 5 S Sfavf-'Sf 33.5 ,I 5 I f f l f AWWA Twice as I pail much time IIIII ,,,, iizisuf W i ltlliiirltttltll Qsfzssgfgiisttieitdis My W ,ll'M'.Vl1'?'m l: Vlyr ' ivriinuilt II A ly SAE M 2200 in HI tnwrxt p fGh!ITh I I JET ,sliu tleeiee 5 I United States Military Academy OHicial Iewelry if CLASS RINGS, MINIATURE RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS, "A" PINS AND "MLIFTI" PINS mf :M ,X To l xl S I+ MAIN OFFICE: 1411 NORTH CAPITOL AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE: Norman j. Truim, 430 N, Neiulzridgr Rah, I.e1'itIf1z1'r1. N. I INQUIRIES WELCOME 6 Iiliotel iccailillg IN THE HEART OF THE THEATRICAL 8. SHOPPING DISTRICT Home of the Armed Forces in New York City uk BOO ROOMS 'A' SPECIAL SERVICE RATES ir PRIVATE BATH - RADIO - TELEVISION AIR-CONDITIONING Garage Adjacent SPECIAL CADET RATES Home of the Famous PICCADILLY CIRCUS LOUNGE and SCANDIA, Smorgasbord Restaurant 227 West 45th Street Iwest of Broadwayi New York, N.Y. 10036 - I212I CI 6-6600 ALL SPACE IS NOT THIS EXCLUSIVE . . . AND WE'RE PROUD TO BE IN IT! Ot course, we're talking about advertising space and not the space ot the universe . . . A unitorm manutacturer would hardly be ad- vertising in HOWITZER pages it it had not been otticially selected as a source tor U.S. Army Otticer unitorms tor your Senior Class. This is our tirst year--and we are happy to share with other excellent specialists in military tailoring the opportunity to serve the Senior Class with UNIFORMS OF DISTINCTION by IRVING L. WILSON COMPANY I Highland Avenue Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. General Telephone 8: M7110 . Our name is General Telephone 84 Electronics But it seems that every time someone says Gen- eral Telephone :Et Electronics, someone else says General Telephone 84 Who? This bothers us. l-low would you feel if everybody said to you, Har- vey Who? Or, Sally Who? 0r Whatever-Your-Name- ls Who? That's how we feel. And we don't know if it's our name or what? Maybe there are too many Generals around. Or maybe everyone thinks if you're a telephone company, you can't be any other kind of company Well, we are the 2nd largest phone company in America. But we're also 84 Electronics. And 84 Electronics is more than just telephones lt's companies like Sylvania who are too busy making color television sets and flashcubes to worry about wrong numbers. All told, we're more than 60 companies who make about 20,000 different products. We're telling you all this for a reason. lf you buy one of our products and like it, you might like to buy something else of ours. The only way to know if it's ours, is to remember ourfull name. And not to forget who Who? is. General Telephone 8a Electronics f 'Me geo!! an 24464217 f I N N N THE ALL SERVICES BANK! X X if Xxxg-Li X! X! A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING SERVICE FOR THE ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD THE FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SILL OKLAHOMA I MEMBER F.D.I.C. In me w-TEEN l L., LARGEST PRODUCER www of eff!! TACTICAL WHEELED f VEHICLES W N for the I' ARMED FORCES KAISER Jeep CDRFURATIUN , X , TOLEOVOY. OHIO 43601 N J TU 6-3330 IArea Code 2I5I JOHN W. STORB ENGINEERING CO., INC. 764 OLD YORK RD. JENKINTOWN, PA. I9046 ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES ijg'A'Vs loo YEARS STANDAP9 Aw? SINCE I 841 Your Guide to the Best in Men,s Slippers L. B. EVANS' SON CO. WAKEFIELD, MASS. ROYTEX, INC. Thanks the Class of I969 for their Continuing Acceptance of the "B" Robes Isntthat , aqpnnhfbmg cdann? Hughes designed and built the first successful stationary satellites, including the Syncoms and Early Bird. We've put up more ground stations for satellite communications than any other company. We developed the first operational laser. We built all the famous Surveyors that soft-landed successfully on the moon. And we produce advanced missiles for the Army, Navy and Air Force. Today over 550 activities are all going on at once at Hughes. Creating a new world with electronics? We're making a good try. r "-'-"'-""""' 1 I guueussg ISJEJEJZTRZZZPYZBZZIZCI Tr-nav WALK WIT:-I A IVIII-I-I-ARV STRIDE Genuine C ORC ORAN Pafaffoop JUMP B DOTS CCDRCCDRAIXI INC. tews 4 C-BENERATIONS OF EXPERIENCE IN MILITARY TAILORING THE NATION'S otoesr SPECIALISTS IN HAND-TAILORED uNlFoRMs tends SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ARLINGTON, VA. QUALITY Counts with the Army I EIIIII 'II'A A ,A.'E E .,E.,O EEIE 1 I I f .I-A- I"E-EII A - , - ,.,.,,N,,,.5n , K I Q 9Y 'f5 ?'Y -f VUi37, ' ' , mmmme , .Vf, 'M -V i .f - ' I..' Q. I ffl-I 1,0 KV 'E fx ,. I Q I , Q je DN ' .2 1 f - 3 I N Q it 'ny ' A '14 " '- .r law' I I I ,I,, -1' E- h Regulation Military Academy Cuff Links wit the name KREMENTZ are a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and l ears well, more apparent . . . Krementz ,lewe ry W does not tarnish because it is made with an en- during OVERLAY of ACTUAL 14 KT. GOLD 52' ha? "" f T Evening Jewelry 0 Cuff Links 0 Tie Holders 0 Belt Buckles From 36.00 to 530.00 Available wherever fine jewelry is sold. WMM I4 KT GOLD OVERLAY Congratulations '69 LASKER GQLDMAN coRP Wmweggyg w gi Q Policy Publications 'T x 10 bfw How to skid and iive to tell the tale. Oh, boy. Are you in trouble! You're driving the car in this picture and you're up against it. This is what to do: 1. Take your toot off the brake. 2. Take your foot off the gas. Slowly, 3. Now. This is touchy. Turn your wheels a little to the right. In other words, steer the car back to the way you were going. No. No. No. That's too much. Just a touch. That's it. Now you're straighten- ing out. But now the car's going the other way. O.K. Easy does it. Turn the wheel in the direction you want the car to go. lt's the logical thing to do. As long as you keep skidding, keep pointing the car where you want it to be. But do it gently. Anything sudden makes everything worse. We wish we could say that this method works every time. Unfortunately, it does not, no method does. But it can get you out of a tough spot. And it can keep a skid from going out of control altogether. So Iet's try it again. Act it out. Right now, wherever you are. Never mind how silly you look. 1. Foot off the brake. 2. Foot off the gas. 3. Steer the car back where you want it to go. Easy. Easy. Get the feel of it. lf the front of the car is going to the left, nudge it over to the right. And vice versa, until you straighten out. We at Mobil hope that you'll drive carefully enough in bad weather to keep from skidding in the first place. But skidding does happen. And we want you to know how to han- dle a skid because you'll never find out how good our products are if you aren't here to try them. We want you to live. QMobil Oil Corporation This advertisement prepared by DOYLE DANE BERNBACH, INC. for Mobil Oil Corp. Job NO MO T128 W e Believe that Peaceful co-existence is Best maintained by being too tough to tackle. Jawa MASON a. HANGER- SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS AND CCNTRACTORS 239 Wesf 48I'h Sfreef New York Cify Judson 6'5I5l'2'3 Designers of Explosives Processing PIanfs and Explosion Resisfanf Sfrucfures Builders and Operafors of Ordnance Facilifies BRUNO BERNABO' DireHore Generale 500 Fiffh Ave. Lexingfon New York Kenfucky Weire working on our 21st Hash Mark Sixfy-fwo years is a Iong fime fo be sewing any man's army. And we've enioyed every day of if. LiH'Ie wonder we qualify as experfs in meefing fhe complefe bank- ing needs of over I0,000 commissioned officers in fhe Armed Forces. Liffle wonder we've developed fhose special services so convenienf and helpful fo milifary cusfomers sfafioned all over fhe gIobe. Our Milifary Banking Informafion Kif provides a compIefe descrip- fion of fhe services we render fhe MiIiI'ary. Wrife for a copy. INIATIOINIAL BAIXIK DF sc:uTl-IEASTERN NEW YORK MARINE MIDLAND K Highland Falls Office, Highland Falls, N. Y. Serving Wesf Poinf and 'Ihe Milifary Since I907. Member FDIC WWW No trusting to luck. No dead reckoning. Cheyenne's navigation system will put the sting of firepower on a bee line: from base to objectives and return-with precision. Regardless of maneuvers and no matter how hot the action, Cheyenne's pilot will just punch a button to get an instant fix on his position. No in-fiight computations are required with Cheyenne's inertial system. Com- pletely self-contained, it needs no ground- based assistance either. Destination map coordinates-the same as those used by ground troops-are the only inputs needed to navigate to any point. And this computerized system goes far beyond accurate navigation. Integrated by Lockheed, it has multiple talents that are in direct response to the U. S. Army call for advanced battlefield capabilities in a helicopter. Enemy location is one. When Cheyenne's pilot spots a foeis position, he can sight on it with his laser range finder. Pushing a button, he gets a readout of the position's exact Universal Transverse Mercator map coordinates. . . and radios headquarters. Similarly, when both friend and foe are spotted, he can get fixes on each. The navi- gation system will then determine and read out the enemy's range and bearing, and any elevation difference from the friendly position. Cheyenne's navigation system also can pinpoint radio transmission locations. The pilot simply establishes two bearings from a radio signal, and the map coordinates of the radio transmitter location are read out. For station-keeping, a pushbutton brings the pilot a display of the formationg his distance, bearing, and altitude difference to the leader, and the leaderis bearing. Put together by Lockheed-California Company, Cheyenne's is one of the most advanced helicopter navigation systems yet to fiy. In short, it does the navigating, leaving the fighting men free to fight. This ability to understand present mis- sion requirements and anticipate future ones, coupled with technological compe- tence, enables Lockheed to respond to the Army's needs in a changing world. CONGRATULATIONS 'ro the T969 GRADUATING OFFICER CORPS MICHAEL BAKER, JR., INC. ROCHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON WAINWRIGHT STATION San Anfonio, Texas 78208 5I2-223-298I Specializing in serving flue mililary SINCE I920 One of Ihe firsi' banks +o inaugurafe special services for +I1e miIiI'ary- REGARDLESS OF WHERE STATIONED No special or discrimina+ing inducemenfs +o new cusfomers, BUT, efficienl' and courfeous services fo all cusiomers and +I1eir families. ONCE A CUSTOMER-ALWAYS A CUSTOMER - OVER 63,000 DEPOSITORS - Liberal personal signafure Ioans 'ro officers. Reasonable rales and Terms. Wri+e, wire or phone us for furfher informafion abouf our services. Member: Federal Deposif Insurance Corp. Federal Reserve Sys+em younger by design VAN I-IELJSEINI It takes a lot of guts to haul a 50-ton tank on your back. The HET-70 transporter had to be able to haul 50 tons of tank over some pretty rough ter- rain. And-still meet requirements for highway use. So we gave it our Stopmastene Brakes And our Taper-Leaff'9 Springs. And our heavy-duty tandem front steering axles and tandem rear drive axles. Then we topped it off with a set of special trailer axles with a 50,000-pound capacity. Rockwell-Standard has been putting guts into military vehicles for over 50 years And we'll tackle any problem you can throw at us. Aim it at: Rockwell-Standard Transmission and Axle, Clifford at Bagley, Detroit, Michigan 48231. Automotive Divisions North American Rockwell I0 PROMOTIONS FROM NOW ortheastern ational bank WILL STILL BE YOUR Sewing I'I1e Corps of Cadefs and M BANK ilifary Personnel wi+I1 CompIe'Ie MiIiI'ary Banking Services for Over 25 Years Preferred MiIi+ary Banking Services for I'I1e Cade+s of Ihe USMA I I Service-Charge-Free Checking Accounf Service for undergraduaIes and ZVZ years a'I"I'er graduafion I I Free Personalized Check Books I I Milifary Loans wiI'I1 Life insurance included af no exira cos? NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK 8: TRU I Main Office. S I P ASSETS: 52'-70.648.075 MEMBER F D I C S ,IE INSIGNIA SPECIALISTS Over a Ce-nfury of Service +0 Ihe Armed Forces .- X' S. MEYER, INC. S FOUNDED 1868 . NEW YORK, N. Y. SNUFFY'S RESTAURANT and MOTEL wg 'Vs xx Q ,, . MNT--. Aamir :onus Mmm MEY K X noun' ROUTE 9W Tomkins Cove, New York E W E R n O y C R A f' . 3 17,00 ,f L9 Kqf I. Q A4 I Q U X Q PHONE: STONY POINT 6-8744 TCO What the youn er generations coming to. The Camaro is closing the genera- tion gap. Fast. Some parents are even asking to borrow their kids' Camaros. And some kids are actually letting them. Camaro's secret is its Corvette accent. Standard bucket seats. V8's up to 325 horsepower. And Camaro's the only American car besides Corvette that offers 4-wheel disc brakes. Camaro's got a lot more going for it, too. Like this SS version that comes with a big V8, power disc brakes, beefed-up suspension, a special floor shift and wide oval tires. And with the Rally Sport package, you've got the only Sportster at its price with out-of- sight headlights. But don't think for a minute that we won't sell you a Camaro if you're over thirty. After all, it's not how young you are. It's how old you aren't. Putting you first, keeps us first. Mlllllllll MEN2 llil' Will! Europe, ne and-I5 , ing ee s. University National's to you a all times: National serves you wherever you're Far East, the Free Checking balance rec ni' facilities checks you with Washington- I 6 wherever available minimum OUI' service i ' an nsures you rdrafts and you with an instant line. You have a lrld e cash as well as convenience. loan service. No what you need money r, com to us. reasonable request will be Free life ic up to S50 is with your loan s family is savings variety of avings S . You have with FIDC compounded on a and paid University National is an f N 31 Army 81 Air Force Contractor. N W l Military men know wise to bank on , ,I X V mgff a good for you, to ' T Q A NIVERSITY NATIONAL B NK Military World-Wide Banking Department, 4321 Hartwick Roagl, College Bark, Maryland 20740 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation - Member Federal Reserve System I3 Qss ssa STEP AHEAD THROUGHOUT YOUR CAREER Step into Stetsons, as officers and officers-to-be have done for generations, and you'll be a step ahead in comfort, ap- pearance andthe esteem of those who recognize and appre- ciate the virtues of true quality. Stetson . . . foremost supplier of shoes to officers in all the armed forces will ship shoes anywhere, any time - and keep a record of sizes. Try your service store first. If you can't be supplied there, send your order to STETSON SHOE COMPANY, SOUTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. 02190 HUESU HWMEN 1 s s 5 Style No. 402 Black calfskin One of many hand operations still maintained by Stetson. Machines could do this work - but not in this factory. 15 X fri' 55 :2: 5 '51 --'- X "-- +23 if-.l3f'f3ff'f'ff3F5:2255555'55i55555555E5E5E5E ' ur-:neo X STATES xi ? -Zl' 1 Qliz :ELQi1'. I ZQ' 5Qllllff'1QQQQQfQ5fff1f 5,,f 755 ,iff'TTf: Z ,QZQ T5"',,:, Q .. ,.,.,.,. , f ,-i3:5i,1Qi Z fZZT 2 Q "" :,::i 2 Zfi' , LQQZT1 5:.QLQ ZQZQQ 5,,, Q i . 1 1 F 7 North American Rockwell Aerospace and Systems Group EI Segundo, California 'Q Q 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 'antairs 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 Farra- R R gut, General Winfield Scott and Dr. Samuel P. Langley. . . we'd be proud to serve you, also. 1-iliciuiaa The RIGG If you have maif service NATIQNAL BANK LARGEST BANK IN THE NA TlON'S CAPITAL Memhver-Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation you can have tire FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs Memher-Federal Reserve System ns.-.-.- ..-0.-.- ..'--.--.- . . Wad. IN 0B 0UT 0F UNIFOBM there's something unmistakable about a West Pointer, something that commands attention and inspires loyalty. Rogers Peet salutes the officers and men of the United States Military Academy and its many graduates who serve throughout the World. Yours is a career dedicated to service. NEW YORK, N.Y. - BOSTON, MASS. - WASHINGTON. D.C. CONNECTICUT: BRIDGEPORT - HAMDEN PLAZA - HARTFORD MILFORD - NEW HAVEN - OLD SAYBROOK - WATERBURY RIDGEWOODXPARAMUS. NEW JERSEY SILVERSMITHS, INC. J,?U,l,:?,7 V ,,., , v,,. ..-" ' ' .Q I I E America S oldest 5 Iversm the create Kirk si l mann 1 " since 1 en K nf . Q press at V Wim fl X sterling or me army J lv X Supefowavee H5 I ffl I 14 fair Af 1 fe 11' 2- of -y j 'T' V I Q1 1 r I AK' -4: BUF? I P91 ff' ff 4 FI , ,, I .yy , gf, , ,digg ir! 'fr' ' I I' V -Eff Q - ff 1, jf :M f FI or K7 'is '- of a- If-'P , I K f " 1 , f-,. fix A rf eo Q? 'Q FQ A .Ib fi' by I Q 4 Se., I L I Ylw' ,- -I .s 51 'I J at ,QU . . SEZ 75 ' . , . 576,00 ,gy .. . We HEADQUARTERS FOR: IIIRIPIIITIGIIII SIIVOI' 00. MINOR Chilli Genori Chine Gorham Silver Co. ROYGI DOUIIOI1 Royal Netherland R ed In B rton Royal Worcester Swan Crygfal SPM' China . Tiffin Crystal Wedgwood china val sf. Lambert a Tdwle Silver Co. Wallace Silver Co. and many others. 29 Park Row, New York, New York l0038 amue! .gefiecfiter OUR TRADITION "QUALlTY" Watch'em Disappear ,illkfg-, X ' W -w e ' X ia 522 9 X 2416 rf a e i fiil? ge t Q, WHY WAIT TILL YOU'RE STATIONED FAR AWAY? Discover Our Banking Services for Army Personnel TODAY BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, free postage- paid envelopes. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply allot part of your pay to a savings account at The Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing the money. You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings account here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and eas- ily arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send money abroad. Now's the time to make your arrangements with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trick! Put Your Money To Work Now! DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT THE SEAMEN'S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered I829 Main Office: 30 Wall Street, New York, N.Y. lOOO5 546 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. lOO36 Beaver Street at New Street, New York, N.Y. 10004 666 Fifth Ave., bet. 52nd and 53rd Sts., New York, N.Y. 'IOOI9 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ant to save mone on in urance? - Automobile Insurance - Worldwide Household Goods and Personal Effects Floater - Personal Articles Floater - Comprehensive Personal Insurance - Boatowners Package Policy - Homeowners Package Policy Get all the facts from the USAA group, serving officers of the Armed Forces since 1922. For complete information on the policies you are interested in, write today. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE AssoclATloN Dept. HOW69 - USAA Building - 4119 Broadway - San Antonio, Texas 78215 The sign of the times in Carolina. THE CAN-DO BANK WITH THE CAN-DO PEOPLE! Serving Fort Bragg and other fine North Carolina communities MEMBER FEDERALDEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION r ' iii? Q24 nstant office. Just add people. Turn on the electricity and you're in business. Work goes easier and faster with business machines from Smith- Corona Marchant. Typewriters ffor oflice and homel, copiers and calcu- lators of every size and description. Machines engineered and produced with you and your needs in mind. Here are a few: The SCM 88 Copier is a high-speed desktop model. It gives you one to ten copies of your original at the press ofa button.Crisp,clear copies. The Marchant"' 1100 adding machine can handle your heaviest figuring. Adds, subtracts, multiplies. Lists up to 10 columns and totals up to 11 columns. All this in a lightweight, compact desktop machine. The Smith-Coronag Secretariale' 315W is a full-size electric type- writer built to withstand the day-in, day-out demands of office typing. And it delivers the most beautiful pages ever typed. The Marchantil6l6'Mgives you the lightning speed of an electronic calculator plus the accuracy ofa printed tape. It has a transfer memory, storage, and automatic decimals. Give us a call. We'll put you in business. SMITH-CORONA MARCHANT DIVISION OF SCM CORPORATION 299 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10017 Otlices in Canada and major cities throughout the world. A'-MM E s 'W 3, 3: ii 5 5 4, N Aa 11 5? fa 251 ,if 5, r fffm 1 W' Mg ' F e My gr. 34, " bg' 4.. C SJ 9 9 5 , il a Q Z , ,M ,Wai V as ,ga- , fi Agi- ,rl 'S f' if .Q wifi , ,Q 4 'Mm A 5' eff" M ,znxfvxf ' .4 f ,Q .1 ,K QA- r - . V Q , il QW' Y ' 1 1 59 f-,Q kg V2 aj. :af 551' 3 , L Af 4-Q Qfffw .M Rus XM ' N1-W" , , Qj--X,XX'f1zf,:-,-H, A 1f."?j"i . ' -Egan X 1- 'X--ff -X S.-X, Q p X f - ' 35, X X, f.Q,, - 5. ' fig 5 - .X " 1 , iff J :HX's', A ,-xx f 'X-'Tia-,, 'K f H515 3 xx W, if - A X, 4 X A ,- QL' X XXX . fx x , Y X, . Q gg-X ., X? 1 -v f' 'f"X f "fa 2-ff J 'f '.,- XX: X XW-,,,.XX+fXXw mx X affW.4X,'gXf.X:12As ss' aff: -1'-vi.LXWf':X1.,X:iX 'Xwagt Xgggax-X. XX:-X: X. .W-XXXX, -X4-.wi-1-X X: Xyg KH MX m1gf,.,- ax X fX "5 1: 2X,X- X-g2Xp,,Xf Q? 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