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

 - Class of 1970

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 648 of the 1970 volume:

;v f « » ' i ,.». i. . :t MISSION The mission of the United States Military Academy is to instruct and train the Corps f Cadets so that each graduate shall have the qualities and attributes essential to his pro- gressive and continuing development throughout a career as an officer of the Regular Army. Inherent in this mission are the objectives: MENTAL — To provide a broad collegiate education in the arts and sciences leading to the Bachelor of Science degree. MORAL— To develop 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 develop 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 junior officers. Such proficiency is, of necessity, a gradual de- velopment, the responsibility for v hich devolves upon the graduates themselves and up- on the commands and schools to which they are assigned after being commissioned. ( .. .t I r i.N.jf4 Y . . . to instruct and train the Corps of Cadets so that each graduate shall have the qualities and attributes essential to his . . . career as an officer of the Regular Army. At the heart of these words, inherent to the Mission of the United States Military Academy, lies the sole purpose of the Academy— to train men to become leaders of men. To accomplish te facets of a person ed. A cadet learns to deal M it:h others by being continuously a mennber of a group. He is required to n-iaintain a level of physical pre- paredness so he will be able to lead his men physically, not sinnply ob- serve them passively. He is ex- posed to a broad range of acadenn- ic subjects, so he will be familiar with how to deal with the environ- nnent in M hich he must act. V - ,-«3S«.l6s- -j-in Situations similar to those he will face later arise during a ca- det ' s four years,and he must learn to temper hinnseif and success- fully deal utfith these situations. h During these years of a unique learning and living experience, a cadet Cannes to know a wide range of personal experience. This range of experience includes tinnes of depression and boredom, as well as times of heightened aware- ness and moments of elation. 1 ' 3 unique • ' ide range ' " ' is range ' ' iiftes of | " i, as well ' t aware, ilatjon. This range of experience in- cludes. ..kna A ing t:he ant:icipation of the first of four Christmas leaves being only days a A ay, the infectious, rising strength of a rally, as the voice of the Corps echoes off the river, the occasional pleasure of a per- fect: board, and the fuifillnnent of Ring A eekend and the end of a three year w ait. Other experiences are known during t:i-iis four years, «aa...t:he loneliness of a solitary Grant Hall coke, watching the ice on the river, the forgotten awkward- ness with the one whom you haven ' t seen in six months, the tense awareness of a term paper suddenly due. Each separate experience, unique in it:5 st:rengt:h and impact;, fits with each other experience into a pattern that takes four years to complete. Yet each expe- rience must be dealt A ith individ- ually, for from these single bits of an overall pattern a cadet learns nnore of himself, and becomes, perhaps unconsciously, more capable of leading others. 10 ; ., t And of all t:he t:asks t:hat: must: be accomplished, the most: diffi- cult: is teaching the cadet to deal effectively with himself. For lead- ers are men, too, and before they can provide leadership for others, they must at least be aware of what lies within thennselves. Wf ' ..s i . Xs :- f ' WtM This process of becoming aware certiainiy st:ar«s before a cadet enters the Corps, and will contin- ue long after he graduates, but during his years at AA est Point, the process of the quest for awareness becomes, perhaps for the first time, evident. 12 The lessons learned from each experience can be applied when the graduate faces those he leads for the first tinne, or the hundredth tinne. For then the graduate sees a purpose in the pattern, a reason for his four years ' preparation. 13 the f 14 The graduat:e is better prepared to deal A ith the problems of those he leads because he too knows the " thrill of victory and the agony of defeat, " the dread of anticipation and the fulfillment of a task accomplished, the need for solitude and the strength of friendship. 16 The graduate, t:hrough the bond of similar experience, can more fully relate to those he leads. Be- cause, although his four year experience provided only one particular pattern, there is in that pattern a large degree of univer- sality. So the pattern built of individ- ual experience during four years of realization and pondering, during four years of kno A ing ex- citennent, depression and happi- ness, is not fit to be locked away en-iory. Each experience has the result of causing deep- er personal a A arene5S and add- ing to the base upon which a leader is built. " years ' away Eventually a time comes when the basic underlying mood of A est Point makes itself kno A n. The sum feeling of the pattern is suddenly clear. So beneath the elation of that last day there is deeper nneaning, and tem- pering the assurance of that kno A l- edge there is the realization of purpose -purpose accomplished and yet only begun. : iTniiayj wf-- y ' ' i ' WiHiin» ' iM- ' g ,i,AaMag5;r ' -,T)ai4 .-. ' tf- It II H II 1 f 1 sm III 11 a tti •tt Ui • Ji- 1: PL. » ».. ,VflU. y. ■ m jg jMMM ■HI m m ■ .:M..ij ■ 1 ■ 1 ■ ' Syn S t. .— .-; ' . . -x ' -■- .- ■ ggj H I THE CLASS OF 1370 PRESENTS THE ANNUAL OF THE UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY A EST POINT, NEAA YORK ■ •.i lMl ' % 11 II ffl f r w j gl u u it %i m ■ m m i 5.. ' ■ Ml 1 m m m irMii(; 22 i " m?«f HO A ITZER Editor-in-Chief Wally Kaine Associate Editor Gary Thomas Advertising Jack Zoelter Co-Photographic Editors Terry Young Steve Starner Corps Editor Ron Riggs Introduction Brian Smith Art Editor Bob Newman Class History Whit Wise Activities Editor Gil Pritchard Administration and Academic Editor . . Brian Davis Sports Editor John Vermillion Treasurer Steve Schwaderer Circulation Larry Walrod Senior Editor John Severson Officer-in-Charge Major Metzger 23 24 PRESIDENT RICHARD MILHOUS NIXON 25 THE HONORABLE MELVIN R. LAIRD SECRETARY OF DEFENSE THE HONORABLE STANLEY R. RESOR SECRETARY OF THE ARMY 26 IKMAM GENERAL EARLE G. WHEELER CHAIRMAN OF THE JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF GENERAL WILLIAM C. WESTMORELAND CHIEF OF STAFF OF THE ARMY 27 crE r - ' wamrvt VIC ADMINISTRATION i2 ' --JS!S at AND ACADEMICS w l lfi MAJOR GENERAL SAMUEL W. KOSTER Samuel W. Koster was born in West Liberty, Iowa, on 29 Decennber 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 Ben- ning, Georgia. In September 1942, he joined 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 offi- cer, 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 th e 20th and 2d Armored Divisions at Fort Hood, Texas, as a battalion commander and division staff officer. These assignments were followed by 3 2 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 (SHAPE), in Paris, France, initially as Deputy 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 Infantry Brigade; Director, Command and Staff Department; and Chief of Staff, Infantry Center. I In July 1964, he was assigned to Eighth United States Army in Korea as Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff, G3, and assumed duties as Assistant ' Chief, G3, in April 1965. I 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 lofficially redesignated as the Arnerical Division. ; On June 26, 1968, General Koster became the Superintendent of |the United States Military Academy. THE SUPERINTENDENT OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY 31 ¥ ' !.»S» ' ' „„«« ' - ' ' " MAJOR GENERAL WILLIAM KNOWLTON William A. Knowlton was born in Weston, Massachusetts, on 19 June 1920. In 1938 he graduated with distinction for scholarship from St. Mark ' s School, Southborough, Massachusetts, louring the next year he served as an enlisted man in Company E, 298th Infantry Regiment in Hawaii. He graduated from the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York in Jan- uary 1943, standing seventh in a class of over 400, and was commissioned a second lieutenant of Cavalry. In World War II General Knowlton was a member of the 87th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron (Mechanized), 7th Armored Division. He served progressively as assault gun platoon leader during the Third Army ' s dash across France, squadron staff officer during combat in Belgium and the Netherlands, and reconnaissance troop commander for the major part of the period from the Battle of the Bulge to the end of the war in Germany. He was awarded the Silver Star Medal by the 82d Airborne Division for commanding a reconnaissance mission deep behind the I German Lines to make one of the first contacts with the Soviet forces north of Berlin. General Knowlton then served as regimental S-3 and Motor Battalion commander in Berlin. [This was followed by a year as Counter-intelligence Staff Officer in the European Theater Head- In 1947 he returned to the United States, and for two-and-a-half years was Assistant Secretary I of the Army General Staff in Washington. He then attended the Advanced Course of the Armor School, Fort Knox, Kentucky, where he on the Annual award for Leadership given by the School. He served briefly as instructor in Xrmor tactics at both the Armor School and the Artillery School, Fort Sill Oklahoma. In January 1951 General Knowlton was one of the first American officers assigned to the newly created Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers, Europe (SHAPE) in France for three-and- a-half years. He was first appointed Military Assistant to the Chief of Staff, and then Special As- sistant to the Supreme Commander. , . . . r- i From 1954 to 1955, he attended the Regular Course at the Army Command and General Staff Colleae Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. For the next three years, he was Associate Professor, Department of Social Sciences, at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, m charqe of the courses in Economics and International Relations. During this period, he also earned the degree of Master of Arts in Political Science from Columbia University. In 1958 he took command of the 1st Battalion, 3d Armored Cavalry Regiment at Fort Meade, Maryland a unit of the Strategic Army Command (STRAC). The battalion vvas one of the first to receive the STRAC superior unit award. After this command, he attended the National War Colleae graduating in 1960. ■ , n- Following a period of preparation which included attendance at the Strategic Intelligence School he served for two years as the Army Attache and Chief of Military Assistance m Tunisia. On return from Africa in 1963, he assumed command of the 1st Armor Training Brigade at Fort Knox, Kentucky, charged with Advanced Individual Training for tank crewmen and reconnais- sance scouts. , „ ,, r-,. . • 1 • r ■ 1 r - X X L r- In 1964 he returned to the Army General Staff as Division Chief in the Directorate of Co- ordination and Analysis. In March 1965, he was selected for duty in the Office of the Secretary of Defense, serving as Military Assistant to the Special Assistant to the Secretary and Deputy Secretary of Defense. „ r , ,, ■ j c. . From August 1966 to January 1968 he served in Vietnam on the staff of the United States Military Assistance Command, Vietnam. His staff positions were successively Secretary of the Joint Staff, .Director of Revolutionary Development Support, and Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff for Civil Operations and Revolutionary Development Support. These last two assignments involved both military support to the Vietnamese pacification effort and staff supervision of all United States pacification efforts when the President assigned those responsibilities to General West- moreland. In January 1968 General Knowlton reported to the 9th Infantry Division as Assistant Division Commander. The 9th Division operated in the Mekong Delta region of South Vietnam, and pioneered in river and canal warfare as part of the Mobile Riverine Force. This 5-month period included the Vietcong TET offensive, a doubling of forces under General Knowlton ' s tactical di- rection, the defeat and dispersal of Vietcong units around provincial capitals of the Delta, the re- opening of Route 4 (the highwav lifeline to Saigon) and a 5-day battle in the Plain of Reeds involving the defeat of four different Vietcong battalions. He was awarded two more Silver Stars; one for gallantry at a Fire Support Patrol Base which came under sudden attack, and the other for action in the battle of the Plain of Reeds. From July 1968 to March 1970 General Knowlton served as Secretary of the Army General Staff in Washington. He was then appointed by President Nixon as the 49th Superintendent of the United States Military Academy at West Point, the position he now holds. I General Knowlton has been awarded the Distinguished Service Medal, Silver Star with 2 ■ Oak Leaf Clusters. Legion of Merit with Oak Leaf Cluster, Distinguished Flying Cross, Bronze j Star with V, Air Medal with 9 Oak Clusters, Army Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster, I Distinguished Unit Badge, Vietnamese National Order 5th Class and Vietnamese Gallantry Cross with Palm. He is a military parachutist. THE SUPERINTENDENT OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY 33 BRIGADIER GENERAL SAM S. WALKER Sam Sims Walker was born at West Point, New York, on 31 July 1925 and grad- uated from Western High School in Washington, D. C, in 1941. He attended the Vir- ginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, from 1941 to 1943 before entering the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, in July 1943. At the United States Military Academy, he was a cadet regimental commander and was com- missioned as a second lieutenant in the Infantry upon graduation on 4 June 1946. Following Infantry branch training at Fort Benning, Georgia, he completed air- borne training and was awarded the parachutist and glider badges. In 1947 General Walker joined the 188th Parachute Infantry Regiment 11th Air- borne Division, in Sendai, Japan, where he served successively as platoon leader, company executive officer, company commander, and regimental S2. With the rede- ployment of the 7th Infantry Division from Korea to Japan, he served as S2, then as Assistant S3, 17th Infantry Regiment, 7th Infantry Division. In March 1950, as a first lieutenant, he returned to the United States for assignment as Assistant G4, 82nd Airborne Division at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. With the outbreak of the Korean War in June 1950, General Walker assumed command of Company A, 19th Infantry Regiment, 24th Infantry Division. He par- ticipated in all major campaigns in 1950 and was awarded the Silver Star for gallantry in action. Returning from Korea, General Walker served as a member of the faculty as an instructor in leadership at the U.S. Army Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, during the period 1951-1952. In 1952 General Walker attended the Advanced In- fantry Officers ' Course at the United States Army Infantry School at Fort Benning, Georgia, graduating in 1953. Following the advanced course General Walker assumed command of Company M, 33d Infantry Regiment Combat Team, in the Panama Canal Zone. He served successively as S2, SI, and S3 of the regiment before assignment as Assistant G3, Operations Office then Assistant G3, Chief, Training Branch, United States Army Caribbean, Fort Amador, Canal Zone. In 1956 General Walker attended the Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, graduating in June 1957. In 1957, after a tour in the Joint Intelligence Group, Joint Chiefs of Staff, General Walker was appointed Aide-de-Camp to the Chief of Staff, U.S. Army General Maxwell D. Taylor, a position in which he served until General Taylor ' s retirement in 1959. In July 1959, General Walker reported for duty with the Tactical Department, United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, where he served as a tac- tical officer and later as SI on the Commandant of Cadets ' Staff. In July 1962, General Walker reported for duty as Deputy Jl, United Nations Command ' U. S. Forces Korea (UNC USFK), Seoul, Korea, serving in that capacity for eight months before assuming the duties of Secretan of the Joint Staff, UNC USFK. General Walker entered the National War College in 1963, graduating in 1964 with the designation of outstanding graduate. In 1964 General Walker assumed Command of the 1st Battalion, 30th Infantry (Mechanized), 3d Infantry Division, Schweinfurt, Germany, and in November 1964 represented United States Army Europe when he took the battalion to Denmark to participate in combined NATO maneuvers with Danish military forces. In 1966 General Walker reported for duty in Vietnam. He was assigned first as Brigade Executive Officer, 3d Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, then G3 of the Division, and in July 1966 was appointed Brigade Commander of the 2d Brigade, 1st Infan- try Division. Returning to the United States in early 1967, General Walker attended the Ad- vanced Management Program of the Harvard Business School in Boston, Massachusetts. Upon completion of the program, he was designated Chief, Force Readiness Team, Force Planning Analysis, in the office of the Assistant Vice Chief of Staff, U.S. Army. In 1968 General Walker was personally selected by the Chief of Staff, U.S. Army, General Harold K. Johnson, to participate in a year ' s special fellowship at the Council on Foreign Relations, New York, New York. In July 1969 General Walker completed helicopter flight training at Fort Rucker, Alabama, before reporting to Fort Bragg, North Carolina, for assignment as Assistant Division Commander, 82d Airborne Division. In October 1969 General Walker became Commandant of Cadets at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York. THE COMMANDANT OF CADETS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY 35 BRIGADIER GENERAL JOHN R. JANNARONE Brigadier General John R. Jannarone became the Dean of the Academic 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 from the Class of 1938 of the Academy and was number one graduate in a class of 301. He was commissioned in the Corps of Engineers. In addition to receiving the Bachelor of Science degree from West Point, he holds a Master of Science degree from California Institute of Technology and a Professional Degree of Civil Engineer from. Columbia University. General Jannarone has done additional graduate work at American University and at Stevens institute of Technology. He also is a graduate of the Army Engineer School, the Chemical Warfare School, the Command and General Staff College, and the Army War College. His early assignments included command of engineer troops in the 5th Engineer Combat Regiment and the 125th Armored Engineer Combat Battalion of the 14th Armored Division, as well as research and development activities. His service during World War II included duty as Commanding 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 Project Staff (World War II Atomic Bomb Development Project). 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 Deputy 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 development of the land and water resources of the Arkansas, White, and Red River Basins. Immediately prior to his present tour at West Point, General Jannarone was assigned to the Pentagon in Washington, D. C, where he super- vised 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 daughters: Jack, 26; Robert, 22; Richard, 21; Dorothy, 18; and Nancy, 16. Jack was graduated from USMA in June 1965 and is now a Captain in the U.S. Air Force. Robert, a member of the Class of 1969 at USMA, is a Lieutenant in the Corps of Engineers. Richard is a member of the Class of 1970 at Princeton. The family resides at West Point. General Jannarone ' s decorations include the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star Medal, and the Army Commendation Medal. DEAN OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY 37 SUPERINTENDENT ' S STAFF First Row: COL J. H. Voegtly, COL J. AA. Hertzog, COL E. H. Marks, Jr., MAJ GEN S. W. Koster, COL L. B. Harding, COL C. R. Broshous, COL K. T. Sawyer, COL H. M. Brown, Jr. Second Row: LTC C. D. W. Canham II, LTC S. E. Thevenet, COL M. E. Rogers, COL F. Cancelliere II, COL H. F. Sawyer, COL A. G. Lane, COL A. J. Dielens, Jr., LTC W. H. Schempf, COL C. W. AAedsger Third Row.- LTC E. E. Lane, LTC J. P. Rogers, LTC G. C. Brannon, Jr., LTC J. D. Bates, LTC C. J. Bobinski, LTC R. A. Carter, LTC P. H. Dionne, LTC J. R. Jeter, Mr. J. J. Stapleton Fourth Row: Chaplain J. D. Ford, Mr. E. W. Amick, Rev. R. McCormick, MAJ D. L, Windom, Chaplain (MAJ) H. M. Grubb, MAJ H. M. Wagenheim, LTC J. A. Voetsch III, MAJ L. J. Schroeder, CSM A. M. Kaczmarek, Mr. R. E. Kuehne ' nav 38 R SlWf i COMMANDANT ' S STAFF ,ksJr,MAJGtN ;. T Sawyer, COL t Ihevenet, COL 3lsne,CaA.J- wLTCE.E.l« r J Sobinski.L ' ' - J ; Voetsc ' III ' Firsf Row: MAJ W. Fitzgerald, AAAJ J. Altmeyer, MAJ G. McLaughlin, LTC A. DeLuca, BRIG GEN S. Walker, COL R. Tallman, LTC R. Haras, LTC J. Pelton, MAJ D. Markham, MAJ M. Eggleston Second Row.- CW4 O. West, CRT R. Richardson, CRT K. Rapp, MAJ E. Shaw, MAJ R. Oliver, MAJ P. Trinkle, MAJ J. Waters, CRT D. Rivers, CSM V. Roegiers 39 DEAN ' S STAFF fiVsf Row: MAJOR J. C. Wilkinson, COL D. E. Fowler, BRIG GEN J. R. Jannarone, COL J. W. Mastin, MAJOR R. W. Giuliano Second Row.- MAJOR W. H. Reno, CRT P. M. Stevens, MAJOR D, I. Walter, Mr. W. G. Gicking, MAJ M. B. Allen, 1 LT C. F. Dill, Jr. I 40 Wr ACADEMIC BOARD I j J, Jannarone. VI. ' 8. Allen. H First Row. COL C. R. Broshous, BRIG GEN J. R. Jannarone, MAJOR GEN S. W. Koster, BRIG GEN S. S. Walker, COL W. J. Renfroe Second Row. COL M. E. Rogers, COL J. L. Capps, COL F. C. Lough, COL E. C. Cutler, COL A. A. Jordan, COL F. A. Smith, COL J. S. B. Dick, COL C. H. Schilling, COL P. G. MacWilliams, COL J. H. Voegtiy, COL T. E. Griess, COL E. A. Saunders 41 COL R. PUCKETT Those intrepid seekers of dust and dirt, the Tacs, were again in evidence spread- ing the gospel of the joys of the 12,000 commandments to be found in the Blue Book. First Row. MAJ W. Mullen, MAJ R. Weinfurter, LTC R. Miller, COL R. Puckett, CSM L. Dahle, MAJ C. Baker, MAJ C. Chamberlin Second Row.- MAJ J. Gross, MAJ J. Comello, MAJ A. Wetzel, MAJ F. Goodenough, MAJ G. Crosby, CPT T. Wallace COL R. HALDANE Through monumental and sometimes heroic action the men in green were once again successful in putting down our fee- ble attempts at progress. 1 First Row. MAJ R. Maglin, LTC R. Kern, COL R. Haldane, CSM T. Arthurs Second Row. AAAJ P. Jones, MAJ D. Cotts, AAAJ H. Fields, MAJ G. Lawton, MAJ H. Camp- ' -- " Third Row. MAJ J. Lenti, MAJ E. Bellis, MAJ W. Williams, MAJ F. Pope SECOND REGIMENT be 43 COL M. ROSS Throughout it all they displayed the highest standards of military bearing and leadership . . . THIRD REGIMENT First Row: AAAJ R. Green, LTCDR F. Fay, COL M. Ross, LTC J. Miley, MAJ J. Oliver, CSM J. Morris Second Row; MAJ G. Brown, CRT F. Refers, MAJ W. Scudder MAj ' S. Collins, MAJ W. Harvey, MAJ G. Dalgleish 44 COL W. WEBB, JR. and inspired us once again with their stir- ring motto, " 1802 Forever. " First Row: MAJ J. Haley, COL W. Webb, Jr., CSM M. Cushing, CPT D. Willson FOURTH REGIMENT Second Row: MAJ T. Dyer, MAJ J. Walters, MAJ T. Griffin, Jr., MAJ K. Stuhlmuller, ■ VWIMH i i- wii»ii-i i Dy MAJ J, Szwarckop Third Row. MAJ B. Holmberg, MAJ H. Meeth, III, MAJ W. Sanders 45 CHEMISTRY First Row; MAJ J. McNerney, MAJ J. Hunt, MAJ J. Zimmerman, MAJ T. Haycraft, MAJ J. Shegog, MAJ K. Zahn, MAJ R. Orion Second Row: MAJ J. Getgood, CPT J. DeFoe, MAJ J. Kernan, MAJ M. O ' Brien, MAJ J. Rennagel, MAJ P. Offringa, CPT B. Miller, MAJ M. Durel Third Row; MAJ R. Rose, MAJ K. Simila, CPT O. Carter, MAJ G. Jilbert, MAJ J. Hill Fourth Row: MAJ J. Huntingdon, COL D. MacWilliams, LTC W. Hoff, LTC G. Chancellor, LTC W. Strett That section of the mind to which is relegated the contents of the general chemistry course contains diverse visions of unnamable carbon chains, un- relatable chemical terms and symbols, and memories of the labs that somehow were cadet-proof. Although the entire gamut of topics was run, the cadet ' s innate ability to cling to odd bits of information came to the fore. Somewhere in that mind, perhaps along with the answers to trivia questions and the sports records for the past five years, is some information to help gain a better understanding of the physical world. COL D. MacWILLIAMS 46 Our earliest encounter with our nemesis, the GE 225 computer, came with our association with the Department of ES and GS. There we began our careers as Army engineers, astronauts, geologists, draftsmen, professional map-readers, and just about anything else that can be connected with the earth, space, and graphics. Our trek up the six flights of stairs twice every other day even prepared us for the infantry. The basic orientation toward engineering given to us by this department remained with us throughout our four or five years at the academy, and will remain with us wherever we go. First Row. MAJ W. V. Harris, Jr., MAJ L Allen, LTC W, B. Rogers, COL G. W. Kirby, Jr., COL C. R. Broshous, LTC W. C. Smith, MAJ S. Bacon, Jr., AAAJ R. G. Finkenaur, Jr., MAJ R. P. Showronek Second Row. LTC A. L. Erickson, MAJ J. R. Hubbard, MAJ H. S. De Witt, MAJ J. E. Rupp, MAJ W. G. Hanne, MAJ D. H. Mace, MAJ J B. Cooper, MAJ J. A. Raymond, MAJ K. M. Wallace, MAJ R. E. Oswandel Third Row. CPT G. R. Bessett, MAJ R. A. Hewitt, Jr., MAJ R, W. Shohan, MAJ R. E. Klein, MAJ J. E. Walsh, Jr., CPT W. A. Robinson, MAJ J. A. Pellicci, MAJ R. G. Rhodes, CPT D. P. Martin Fourth Row. MAJ F. M. Alley, Jr., MAJ J. S. Ott, CPT P. S. Justus, MAJ C. R. Hansell, CPT G. N. Smith, CPT H, A. Curran, LTC J. N. Ellis Fifth Row. MAJ V. T. Letonoff, MAJ H. E. McCracken, Jr., MAJ P. F. Passarella, MAJ R. Foye, Jr., MAJ J. J. Ten Brook, MAJ J. W. Doherty, MAJ S. J. Newsom, Jr., CPT W. V. Cesarski, MAJ W. R. Williamson, MAJ D. A. Campbell Sixth Row: Mr. W. J. Van Zetta, LTC A. C. Biggerstaff, MAJ T. F, Plummer, COL C. R. BROSHOUS Jr. LTC A. G. Boivin, MAJ R. C. B. Stone, IV, MAJ F. G. Pal Tozer A. Pistone, MAJ P. ick, MAJ R. W. Irw Groh, MAJ MAJ W. S. EARTH, SPACE AND GRAPHIC SCIENCES ELECTRICITY First Row. LTC H. G. Graham, COL S. E. Reinhart, Jr., COL E. C. Cutler, Jr., LTC R. B. Andreen, MAJ W. M. Remington Second Row: MAJ R. F. Trauner, MAJ D. A. Herman, Jr., MAJ R. H. Ammerman, Jr., MAJ G. S. Smith, Jr., MAJ J. J. Ramsden Third Row. MAJ A. J. Downey, Jr., MAJ G. L. Rhoades, MAJ J. L. Geisinger, MAJ R. F. Busdiecker, Jr. Fourth Row: MAJ J. T. Humes, MAJ C. E. Endy, Jr., MAJ J. F. Campbell, MAJ R. H. Iwai " Twinkle, twinkle little star, E is equal to IR. " Yes, we got a real charge from all of the runnors and sayings we had heard about juice— that is, until the rumors became shockingly true. It was a year of asp ' s, computer labs, and informative Saturday lectures. We were often baffled by our low capacity to understand the world of networks, impedances, superposition or what Thevenin did to Norton. With the help of our instructors we struggled through our labs with very short circuits. It was no problem at all to connect the red cord to the gray or the blue one to the green. The juice we did learn won ' t soon be forgotten and in most every case a little more than just electricity was learned and will be remembered by all. COL E. C. CUTLER, J R. 48 While we were still underclassmen, we thought that BDP ' s and EDP ' s were types of underwear. Our delusions were soon squelched, however, with the advent of firstee year. Civil, Ordinance, Electrical courses all took their fair share of our newly acquired privileges. However, we were soon to realize that the knowledge we gained from this department would enhance our background for future assignments— the Army. te, Jf. COl i c Semingloo Secontf in. If. m I H, , J timsitett M Ma, m i. I. r W 1. 1. Huaei I. H. Iwii [|ualtolR. " fe, he rumors and ut is, until the «as a year of jtive Saturday :r low capacity ,, impedances, Norton. With 4 through our 10 problem at ir the blue one won ' t soon be ftle more than first Row- LTC W. Stockdale, COL C. Schilling, COL R. Samz, LTC K. Lockwood Second Row: MAJ J. McGough, MAJ C. Adams, MAJ E. LaBorne, Jr., MAJ W. Sowers, MAJ D. Kouns, MAJ R. Brass, LTC J. Miller, LTC W. Carroll, MAJ H. White, MAJ D. Manges Third Row. LTC R. Luther, MAJ W. Kirkpatrick, MAJ G. Fosbrook, MAJ J. Cavender, CWO H. Killian, MAJ R. Rothblum, LTC J. Peck, MAJ J. Geiger, MAJ R. Tilghman fourth Row. LTC D. Wheeler, MAJ W. Danforth, MAJ J. Salvitti, MAJ J. Petrolino, CRT W. Fields, MAJ A. Dorris, MAJ M. Sheppeck COL C. SCHILLING ENGINEERING ENGLISH COL E. V. SUTHERLAND firsf Row. MAJ K. E. Oeike, LTC B. L. Barge, LTC T. E. Blagg. LTC R. R. Sullivan, COL J. L. Capps, LTC C. R. Kemble, LTC W. C. Haponski, LTC P. W. Child, MAJ J. M. Olejniczak, MAJ J. L. Tedrick Second Row: MAJ A. T, Zukowski, MAJ D. H. Campbell, MAJ B. W. Covington, MAJ G. L. Bratz, MAJ A. H. Blackstone, MAJ T. P. Garigan, MAJ P. C. Hutfon, MAJ W. R. Good, MAJ A. A. Vardamis, MAJ R. B. Daluga, MAJ D. P. McLain, MAJ J. J Madigan Third Row.- MAJ H. B. Smith, CRT P. E. Szarmach, CRT R. B. Johnson, MAJ R. C. Stiepock, MAJ W. R. Calhoun, MAJ T. B. Schell, MAJ F. J. Calverase, MAJ W. B. Card, MAJ R. D. Chegar, MAJ B. I Legge fourth Row; MAJ P. L. Stromberg, CPT E. W. Coyle, MAJ H. G. Hall, MAJ J. K. Forbus, MAJ D. R. Williams, MAJ C. W. Sullinger, CPT R. H. Moore, CPT K. M. Petrack Fifth Row: MAJ P. L. Blake, MAJ H. J. Hartke, MAJ B. E. Dishman, CPT J. F. Connolly, MAJ R. B. Rosenkranz, MAJ P. C. Hoy, LTC R. L. Merrick You ' ve got to give the English Department the credit due it. Firstie English is really the peak of our academic caieers. Plebe English was just a part of the general daze in which we pinged for a year. About the only thing we can remember about it was losing 2.0 on a 6.0 theme for spelling. Yearling English was a refined form of mental torture designed to build up frustration over unforeseeable writs and demerits for " failing to follow specific written ... " How will we ever forget the mornings we fell asleep standing up at the boards in chemistry? After staying up all night pulling out our English term papers (RD = FC), we hit the boards so hard with our heads the other guys woke up. After three years of drill in scientific pull-out we are now privileged to exercise our fertile and flexible minds in the wonders of philosophy. But even a philosophical outlook won ' t alter the fact that one more English class is one less day ' til graduation. 50 Although cadet slang and expository English were enough new languages to learn, we all realized the need to prepare our minds for our future worldly travels. But since only a select few cadets could take Swahili, the rest of us had to search deep to justify this mysterious new way of losing tenths. The goal of teaching each cadet to communicate in a foreign country was accomplished however, and we are all grateful to the Foreign Language Department that we can not only converse in East Side Manhattan, but also ask for seconds in the Mess Hall. A tribute to the department is the fact that some of us voluntarily chose to ping to sixth floor, Washington Hall to further our studies after yearling year. First Row: MAJ M. L. Thomas, LTC E. Kortright, LTC J. F. Hook, COL S. Willard, COL W. J. Renfroe, Jr. J.TC J. R. Ross, LTC W. Cremer, LTC H. F. Motta, LTC C. A. Olsen Second Row: AAAJ W. A. Edwards, MAJ R. H. Morton, MAJ W. F. Daugherty, MAJ K, G. Norman, LTC T. J. Livesay, MAJ R. A. Hofmann, MAJ J. R. Mc- Cormich, Mr. A. F. Reetz Third Row: LTC J. H. Farrar, Jr., MAJ A. J. Finlel, Mr. C. Viollet, Mr. S. G. Saldivar, LTC P. F. Parks, MAJ J. C. Smith, MAJ D. D. Ingram, MAJ G. W. Kirschenbauer, MAJ W. P. Clary, Jr. Fourth Row: LTC G. C. Woodbury, CPT H. H. Grosshans, MAJ W. S. Gillespie, MAJ J. F. McKay, MAJ A. A. Lovgren, LTC G. W. Gallant, Jr., Mr. N. D. Isotov, CPT J. S. Weiss, .TC E. F. Grubbs, Jr., MAJ R. O. Cullum Fifth Row: Dr. F.C.H. Garcia, MAJ R. Y. Wong, MAJ G. C. Curren, MAJ R. J. Kee, LTC J. C. Bowden, Jr., LTC J. S. Kark, MAJ D. G. Miller, MAJ L. G. White, MAJ J. C. Lucas, MAJ C. W. Nickisch, MAJ J, B. Sampson, Mr. J. Chang Sixth Row: MAJ S. M. Stepanovitch, 1 LT J. T. Booker Seventh Row: MAJ F. A. Gorden, MAJ S. D. Wilder, MAJ A. P. Armstrong, AAAJ J. R. McNealy, MAJ J. F. Lynch, MAJ E. A. Taurke, M J W. J. Snihurowych, MAJ J. E. Kepler COL W. RENFROE FOREIGN LANGUAGE HISTORY fiVsf Row; MAJ G. Lehrer, LTC J. Ransone, LTC J. Torrence, MAJ E. May, LTC D. Cluxton, COL T. Griess, LTC T. Collier Second Row: LTC R. Tripp, MAJ A. Smith, LTC B. Smith, LTC E. Carter, MAJ J. Moellering, LCDR R. Rager Third Row: LTC V. Varner, MAJ A. Britt, MAJ G. Stadler, MAJ J. Dunn, MAJ N. Robinson, MAJ W. Crifes With the cry " Elephants on line, " the First Class plunged into a new year under a new department. The History Department, born of the old AA.A. E., was teaching for the first time and preparing to expand in order to teach all the S.S. history courses. Despite such credentials of youth and vigor the course looked like the same old " Art. " Tramping through 2,000 years of names and places during the 1st semester some of our classfnates became under- standably disoriented— " Alexander the Great ' s Prus- sian Army? " , " Renningsberg and Samsondorf at Jan- nenfurt? " -but in all such cases the study of tech- nological advances like the " development of sophisti- cated breastworks, " brought our minds back on the right path. COL T. GRIESS 52 Wide-eyed and eager, we fledgling Perry Masons entered the world of jurisprudence. Behind the soft nonmilitary facade of the Law Department, though, lay that typical untappable store of tenths. We knew we were in trouble when they advised us of our rights under Article 31 before the TEE. But, after wading through miles of legal red tape, " skimming " 40 page lessons and dodging 1.0 " PR ' s, " we emerged, as any ordinary reasonable prudent cadet would, with the realization that, possibly, law was just a bit more complex than we had imagined. firsf Row. MAJ D. Gray, COL T. Oldham, COL F. Lough, MAJ G. Jacob, MAJ S. Friedler Second Row: CPT W. Belcher, CPT T. Mitchell, CPT P. Pappalardo, CPT R. Peterson, CPT T, Morriss, CPT R. Pope Third Row.- MAJ H. Clarke, CPT J. Watz, CPT E. Overby, CPT F. Joynt, CPT J. McGuirk, CPT T. Moore LAW If; the be? ' (he sW " ' ' Bistence o l ssentific iheo Vjnations cm jfid GmI ' s showing us solving. [; ' !ii !o«- w fccnJ !»• ' !,W Sittei, ' - Ilird Hw » ' ' P(p(, MJ lis to first Row: LTC D. H. Cameron, COL W. H. Karstedt, COL T. E. Rogers, COL J. S. Dick, COL J. M. Polling, LTC T. E. Bielicki Second Row; MAJ A. Crowell, CPT J, E. Reynolds, MAJ H. B. Coulter, MAJ J. I. Crowther, Jr., MAJ W. E. Seltz, MAJ R. J. Hesch, MAJ D. G. Barney, MAJ M. J. Dwyer, Jr., MAJ J. B. Kaiser, CPT R. M. Kill- ingstad Third Row.- CPT G. R. Duncan, MAJ A. Z. Miller, MAJ B. H. Custer, MAJ V. G. Grande, Jr., AAAJ R. C. Sadler, Sr., MAJ C. W. Tinnemeyer, MAJ D. R. Spangler, MAJ E. D. Maddox, CPT A. B. Seidel, CPT J. Tobey, Jr. Fourth Row: CPT D. T. Easlham, MAJ J. L. Kays, MAJ L. E. Welsh, MAJ J. R. Hocker, MAJ R. D. Miller, MAJ R. A. Brown, CPT W. J. Reynolds, MAJ C. H. Perrine, MAJ F. N. Halley, CPT L. C. Gregor, MAJ W. J. Greif Fifth Row: LTC J. R. Mackert, MAJ A. P. Blasco, MAJ L. A. Bender, MAJ R. E. Garvey, Jr., MAJ J. V. Marshall, MAJ E. E. Hildreth, Jr., MAJ P. G. Dombrowski, MAJ I. R. Mechtly, Jr., MAJ R. D. Marcinkowski, MAJ P. A. Wilbur, MAJ R. R. Redhair Sixth Row: MAJ M. L. Popovich, MAJ J. K. Solomon, MAJ W. C. Conley, MAJ R. A. McDonald, MAJ D. J. Phillips, MAJ R. A. Gagliano, MAJ F. T. Blanda, MAJ W. Kahn, MAJ D. L. Benchoff, MAJ G. W. Bowers, MAJ D. E. Schorr Seventh Row: MAJ J. E. Brown, MAJ N. E. Jarock, MAJ J. S. Armstrong, Jr., MAJ R. E. Clark, Jr., MAJ R. E. Miles, MAJ E. S. Lynch, MAJ R. C. Lee, MAJ W. F. Chamberlain, MAJ G. L. Gunderman, CPT R. C. Buckner, MAJ W. G. Kosco .0 MATHEMATICS Question boards, " Green Death, " matrices, drill problems, integrals, statistics, differential equations- memories of the math department are like pills on the medicine cabinet shelf. Someone smilingly crams them down your throat, telling you they ' ll be good for you— which you don ' t believe, not then, anyway. The illness really broke out later when other depart- ments got a hold on you; then you are grateful to the old horse doctor for those hard-to-swallow pills! COL J. S. DICK 54 In the beginning was the free body diagram . . . The second law of thermodynamics— proof of the existence of a Creator. Out of the vast mysticism of scientific theory at last came answers to practical problems in feet and pounds instead of unimaginable combinations of webers, mhos and fuzzywuzzies. Variations on F = ma, the first law of thermodynamics and Goat ' s Rule were the department ' s tools In showing us the engineer ' s approach to problem solving. SMITH First Row: MAJ Seybold, COL Smith, LTC Daigh, MAJ Radler Second Row: CPT Cardile, MAJ Plummer, MAJ Hyde, CPT Tezak, MAJ Street, MAJ Shea, MAJ Harrington, MAJ Seaward, MAJ Tate Third Row: MAJ Parks, MAJ Bellows, MAJ Redd, MAJ Hueman, CPT Brunnhoeffer, MAJ Dice, MAJ Dunmyer Fourth Row: LTC Pope, MAJ Lagasse, MAJ Heimdahl, MAJ Betts, MAJ Royce, CPT Lyons Fifth Row: MAJ Eliot, MAJ Whiteside, MAJ Boylan, LTC MECHANICS OFFICE OF MILITARY INSTRUCTIONS f Row: LTC G. Chikalla, LTC T. Horst, COL R. Gruenther, LTC J. Holt, LTC E. Rhodes Second Row; MAJ M. Sheridan, MAJ J. de Cordova, MAJ H. Penzler, MAJ T. Stroup, MAJ R. Garretson, MAJ R. Baugh, MAJ W. Robertson, MAJ T. Harvey Third Row: MAJ J. Blanton, MAJ J. Berinato, MAJ E. Witherspoon, MAJ W. Stockman, MAJ W. Lehrfeld, MAJ P. Murphy, MAJ J. Oakes Fourth Row: MAJ H. Covington, CRT W. Hartzog, CRT T. Brett, CRT W. Hussong, MAJ M. Morin, MAJ S. Gianelloni, MAJ R. Albertella, MAJ J. Hutchison After plebe year, everything in tactics was a rerun with only the names changed to confuse us on writs. Of course Ml (as we of the Old Corps knew it) added greatly to our literary development. Who doesn ' t tingle at the sound of those great words: SMEAC? KOCOA? METT? Even though the Corps put up valiant resistance, OMI penetrated our defenses and accomplished its mission, preparing to continue the attack, on order, after graduation. COL R. GRUENTHER 56 With the bliss of ignorance we entered the land of fluorescent chalk and laundry lists and with the determination of short timers we pressed forward to the end. The teaching of leadership is indeed, a difficult task and instilling a feeling of professionalism is even more difficult. Yet despite the laundry lists we felt we did learn; if not from the text and guide and the thought they evoked, then from the spirit and attitude of the " P ' s " who were perhaps a cut above the ordinary. COL H. A. BUCKLEY fiVsf Row: LTC W. L. Golden, MAJ R. C. Carroll, MAJ T. R. Gordon, LTC W. H. Eisenhart, COL H. A. Buckley, Director, LTC J. H. Johns, LTC Q. C. Snyder, MAJ T. E. Faley Second Row: J. J. Podmenik (MSgt. Ret.), MAJ G. Gonsalves, MAJ P. M. Bons, MAJ D. W Sawtelle, MAJ S. Sherard, MAJ J. W. Baker, MAJ R. A. Nadal, MAJ A. H. Bair Third Row: MAJ J. J. Cortez, MAJ T. K. Mercer, LTC W. B. Seely Fourth Row: MAJ D. L. Pinson, MAJ J. M. Little, MAJ G. D. Pike, MAJ W. M. Cross, MAJ J. G Campbell, MAJ J. W, Tyler, LTC J, P. Ryan, MAJ D. J. Erickson MILITARY PSYCHOLOGY AND LEADERSHIP OFFICE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION First Row; SP R. Sandoval, MR H. Kroeten, MR G. Parcel, MAJ B. Powell, MR R. Sorge, COL F. J. Kobes, Jr., MAJ R. Buckner, MAJ F. Redd, CPT H. Vaughn, MR J. Palone, MAJ E. Roper Second Row: MR G. Linck, MAJ J. Nunnelee, MAJ M. Ekman, MR J. Kress, MAJ E. Parker, MR J. Lemperle, MAJ M. Plummer, MAJ R. Clarke, MR W. Lewis, MAJ R. Grannemann Third Row: LT D. Jeffery, SP J. Stewart, MAJ P. Canary, SP M. Stanley, SP R. Davis, SP T. Huntzicker, CPT R. Sloane, MAJ H. Eubanks, DR L. Appleton Fourth Row: MAJ H. Blount, MAJ M. Isacco, LT D. Forbes, LTC W. Anhalt, MAJ W. Juergens, LTC C. Johnson, MR L. Alitz, LT W. Weigel, LT R. Zoll Not Pictured: CPT J. Stapleton, LT W. Ketcham, MR. H, Veix, SP D. Thillen From the first bloody nose in plebe boxing to the last gasping yard of the PCPT mile " Firstie " year, the Office of Physical Education has been with us. OPE was more than just a three-lettered word, particularly after talcing one of its tests. Boxing, survival swim- rning, wrestling, and gymnastics were the intro- duction to many mile runs, obstacle courses, and PCPT ' s. The dinner preceding each PT test was a sterling example of self-discipline motivated by ap- prehension. These same demands gave us the op- portunity to develop a strong competitive spirit and a sense of self-pride in our personal conditioning. COL F. J. KOBES 58 After understanding or specking F = ma (depending on whether you were on the Deans or " D " List,) physics just falls apart for you, or so we were told. After successfully, or otherwise, extricating ourselves from E and B fields and the right hand rule, we pursued the elusive photon and contemplated the quark— most of us maintained a straight face through it all. Now at least when we hear the cry of " nuke ' em, " we know what ' s coming off??? First Row, MAJ P. Kelly, LTC G. Glen, LTC L. Radford, COL E. Saunders, COL M. Sheffield, MAJ D. Fowler, MAJ T. Mooney Second Row: CRT P. Forbes, MAJ B. Schultz, MAJ C. Green, MAJ R. Soper, MAJ C. Otstotf, MAJ E. Brady Third Row: MAJ J. Hynd, MAJ R. Jackson, MAJ B. Hamilton, MAJ F. Miller Fourth Row: LTC A. Deverill, MAJ K. Hansen, MAJ R. Reid, LTC J. Chernault, MAJ J. Chrissinger, CRT C. Hotman, LTC A. Ricfi Fifth Row: MAJ E. Baldwin, MAJ W. Hale, MAJ F. Pocock, MAJ L. Ailinger, MAJ J. Stokes, CRT C. Ballard, MAJ W. Meade Not Pictured: MAJ R. Storaf, CPT J. Moss COL E. SAUNDERS PHYSICS SOCIAL SCIENCE COL J. A. JORDAN First Row: MAJ J. Simpson, COL J. Morrison, COL R. Nye, COL A. Jordan (Head of Dept.) LTC W. Wix, LTC L Olvey Second Row; CRT B. Villa, MAJ N. Frische, MAJ G. Goodchild, MAJ R. Kreidler, CPT W. Hendrix, MAJ D. Collier, MAJ J. Larkins, MAJ C. Larson Third Row. MAJ H. Erbe, MAJ M. Bowdan, MAJ C. Broshous, MAJ T. Gorman, MAJ J. Mumford, MAJ L. Budge, MAJ W. Schwartz, MAJ G Young Fourlh Row: CPT F. McCann, MAJ W. Metzger, MAJ H. Roberts, MAJ J. Jordan, MAJ R. Martin, CPT R. Freedman, MAJ H. Potter, MAJ F. Partlow, MAJ J. Buchanan, CPT P. Bucha Fifth Row; CPT T. Goggin, CPT J. SeidI, MAJ A. Richeson, MAJ W. Stofft, MAJ J. Berry, MAJ J. LeFebvre, MAJ W. Heiberg, CPT D. Glantz, CPT L. Ingram Sixth Row: LT D. Myers, CPT J. Ruth, MAJ R. Ernharth, MAJ H. Lilienthal, CPT D. Carrell, CPT T. Sweeney, CPT J. Bunting, MAJ E. Deagle Seventh Row: LT D. Thaxton, MAJ R. Weekley, MAJ R, Uhler, LT J. Wilson, MR A. Francis, LTC H. Moody, MAJ B. Farmer Eighth Row: MAJ V. Pike, LTC K. Maher, MAJ V. Hughes, MAJ W. Dillard, LT T. Archdeacon Not Pictured: MAJ R. Bell, MAJ W. Duncan, MAJ D. Moore, LT J. Ellis With a deluge of NSPA concentrators and a pend- ing reorganization, the venerable department of Social Science had a busy year maintaining the typical West Point " good deal " policy. Realizing hov well we generally do on papers, the department required several papers to be written instead of one. This policy, as might be imagined, met with overwhelming popularity as " all-nighters " went several times a semester instead of just once. But, as always, we took it in stride, moved to a higher indifference curve, and searched for tenths elsewhere. 60 INSTRUCTION SUPPORT DIVISION Although not yet fully prepared to rival CBS, the television center did an outstanding job in providing an audio-visual complement to academic instructive. Programs ran all the v ay from Air Force rally films to an imaginative clock, covering the entire spectrum of subjects and interests. The television center always main- tained a delicate balance bet - ' een providing academic material and a certain measure of entertainment even in OMI presentations. We even got to star in several productions,- vi hich was like adding insult to in- jury. Firsi Row MAJ B. Lawson LTC W. Lu Second Row. CPT J. Hannig n, MAJ F. SF Row: CPT S. Fischer MAJ J Baker, MAJ LTC W. LUEBBERT rer, MR F. Baldwin D. Gledhill, CPT I. 61 OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS AND REGISTRAR LIBRARY STAFF first Row: LTC B. A. Arthur, CPT H. Morris, Mr. J. I. Wood- ruff, LTC R. F. Ventrella, MAJ R. B. Turnbull, Mr. P. A. Berkel Second Row: LTC W. K. Schrage, Capt. E. H. J. Cams, MAJ C. McCullom, MAJ F. C. Egan, Mr. R. G. Bruce Third Row: MAJ P. Y. Browning, MAJ F. J. Fishburne, MAJ C. E. Johnson, MAJ P. D. Stanley 62 The library staff handled their mysterious laby- rinth in its usual efficient manner. A large percentage of the staff ' s time was spent in either chasing elusive books all over the post or trying to introduce semi- literate cadets to the v onders of research. Several art shows graced the more spacious areas in the library from time to time and many of us who took wrong turns in the elevator were pleasantly rewarded in discovery that all art is not contained in the center- fold of Playboy. First Row. E. Rich, :. Russell, E. Weiss, S. Tozeski, P. Lee, N. Harlow Second Row; A . Pawlowski, A. Pierce, J. Gallagher, C. Mottola, A. Aimone, J. Pearson, E. Connolly Third Row: M. Earl, C. Leechow, A. Vanacore, C. McGuinn, C. Snyder, M. Piccone, I. Edmands Fourth Row: L. Weslfall, D. Seitzler, P. Root, G. Glidden, J. de Onis, A. Ponton, K. do Dory-Smith, P. Reamer, N. Ercole, P. Morgan, H. Daniel, M. Smith, I. Feith, M. Diller, K. Rapp Fifth Row: M. Magee, J. Earth, R. Alvord, M. Capps MILITARY HYGIENE i F ' " jfly " ' H ' H-nH H r A li Km H in l ' Vl v Presenting a very real, though not particularly pleasant aspect of the battlefield, military hygiene taught us how to deal with a myriad of wounds. With a flair for theatrics, the department created wounds so real on us that we felt like recondo chickens. Although the tourniquet around the neck wasn ' t especially popular, we Dr. Kil- dares did learn the value of quick and skillful reaction which will be invaluable to us throughout our careers. The Cadet Hostess Office serves the Corps of Cadets in numerous ways. They assist the cadets in planning their social activities from simple picnics to formal hops, and arrange private dancing lessons, and answer ques- tions on etiquette, wedding plans and guest accommoda- tions. During the summer months they operate an addi- tional office at Camp Buckner and plan a varied program to highlight the cadets ' free time. We always receive encouragement or a few words of friendly advice in a very relaxing and homelike atmosphere. We truly owe them very much for their efforts to help us in our development. CADET HOSTESSES COL VOEGTLY; LTC KAYLOR Mrs. Dorothy Schundler, Mrs. Patricia Buyers, Mrs. Donna Geafches " People you can talk to " is the best description of these men. Whether it is Sunday service or in a squash court, the meaning of faith is exemplified through example and application. Concerned with the individual the Chaplains have shown us the rea- listic side of religion, talking with us but not down to us. Regardless of denomination or belief, the contact with these men will undoubtedly be a milestone in our development as men. CHAPLAINS Micheal B. Easterling Asst. Chaplain James D. Ford Chaplain, USMA Robert F. McCormick Rector, Catholic Chapel A. J. Wilson III Asst. Chaplain 63 64 theif aDUNj •■ jvenmadew •hey literally : .g their lips ' however, » any a(iii«»= ' erased w« oldfavof ' te " BAND Ever-present and always blowing their own horn, the band and their infamous stepchildren, the hell- cats, earned an enduring spot in our memories. With their ability to make any song into a march, they even made our hearts beat at 120 per. The hellcats won the unofficial title for exuberance at reveille as they literally blew the sleep out of our eyes. Watch- ing their lips freeze to the bugles on cold mornings, however, was some recompense. And, of course, any animosity felt towards the band was completely erased when they so magnificently played that old favorite of all cadets, Graduation March. I 65 ■ B ' m . M J f ( THE CORPS pi " . ' ■ Ni mm ! RMi itJBw • ;.ym t ' ejini aeam l gSiSI iiW- ' m- :-- m f 68 BRIGADE STAFF First Row: J. Troxell L. Sumner R. Wagner J. Connors R. Spears J. Boslego G. Wood Second Row. J. Henderson W. Hagan R. McCormick J. Zoeller P. Soucek J. Shull 69 FIRST REGIMENT 1st REGIMENTAL STAFF First Row: P. Terry D. Brown J. Hunn J. Smith C. Thompsen P. McGoldrick Second Row.- J. AAarcello C. Wagener S. Knight D. Goff R. Gasperini 1st BATTALION STAFF first Row; T. Fricks T. Millar P. Dixon C. Newcomb J. Roland Second Row: B. Zeper W. Price 2nd BATTALION STAFF First Row: N. Kennedy C. Garner J, Fenili T. Morford T. Walker Second Row: W. Beasley J. Beasley SIAff fifSfS LSii Iforbes B.Mbee 70 3rd BAHAUON STAFF First Row: C. Rosati L. Ellis M. Pearce L. Diekema J. Forbes Second Row: D. Allbee D. Greene FIRST BATTALION THIRD BATTALION 71 » i fv ' X ' m FIRST CLASS First Row; R. Gasperini, J. Cass, L, Hartman, P. Harris, T. Hannigan Second Row: W. Pederson, D. Pratt, W. Cumiskey, W. Campbell, D, Rosenblum Third Row; W. Day, P. Dixon, F. Montieth, S. Crawford, D. Wehrle Fourth Row: K. Goodier, J. Carlson, M. Kulungowski, J. Roland I A-1 The " leaders " of Ape-1 started off the year with a great loss. Z, PJ, Perf, and the Rock went to 1-1. But we recoiled quickly and immersed ourselves in our favor- ite extracurricular activity— academics. Yes, it has been a banner year. We could finally put trash in our buckets during AMI. Always conscious of 3 June, we soon found that the number of days equalled the number of hairs left on Pop ' s head. Rumor had it that Gator would spend summer leave at speech class. Kerry didn ' t go; he picked up from his original 33 1 3 RPM ' s. The Apes ' appearance bucked up. Big John ' s combat no-glow shoes were seen shined at Graduation, if only buffed. Branch drawings went well. We had our Air Force contingent, cat and all. Rosie wanted AAAAG to Israel as a PE instructor, but Case packed up his toy tanks and led the way to ADA. Apparently 3 years with an Infantry TAC did little good. Don, however, signed up with the " Blue. " Good choice, Don. And, before going our separate ways, we had to pay our respects to the aged James. Denny ' s taking bets on who will be the last to enter the life of eternal bliss. A third of us are already out of the running . . . 72 SECOND CLASS Fin,! Row: K. James, H. MacDonald, R. Anderson, P. Cron, J. Chiles, R. Collins Second Row: S. Thomas, R. Clary, J. Kesler, C. Heibach, R. Coslner, Third Row: W, Jones, E. Atchison, S. Barneby Fourth Row: P. Nelson, A. Arnold, D. Clevenger, J. Ebbesen, G. Alexander, T. Houseward THIRD CLASS First Row; G. Dobija, M. Aldrich, M. Smyser, F. Elch, W. Phillips, L. Barnes Second Row: R. Wampler, R. Ash, T. Marks, J. Boxberger, M. Godbout, AA. Brady, W. Guarino Third Row: T. Giboney, S. Broussard, J. Edwards, B. DeRobertis, T. Pawlowski, T. Wilson fourth Row; J. Lyon, P. Oskvarek, AA. AAartens, C. Barlow, W. Sculifs, R. Idzior FOURTH CLASS First Row: B. T. Hodge, D . Cimino, M. R. Beck, J. P. AAcA ' rdle, C. Critch- low, C. H. Hall, C. AAourlos, F. AA. Brooks Second Row: A. W. Robinson, G. L. Banning, G. Padberg, W. G. Chadick, R. Vea, W. P. Goodwin Third Row: F. D. Cozza, K. Treese, H. Keebler, AA. Simpson, J. B. Adams, T. H. Hoger Fourth Row; J. F. Feeley, D. P. Pryor, P. Gendrolis, P. W. Kippie, F. F. Fountain, R. Allen fifth Row; W. Schermann, AA. A. Clouse, AA. P. Lintz, F. Schooley, J. O. De U Rosa 73 FIRST CLASS First Row. P. Bunch, P, Baltimore, M. Johnson, R. Thompson, J. Boehm, P. Terry Third Row: J D. Herring, R. Morgan Fourth Row: J. Lazzeri, K Swain Second Row; Marcello, J. Hunn, J :. Wagener, J. Ward, W. Price, D. Green, Biddle, C. Kuehne, T. Fricks, T. Carman B-1 Once upon a time in the tough, military First Regi- ment, an accident happened. The GE 225, in one of its weaker moments printed out a joke and called it B-1. In later attempting to correct its error it programmed four iterations of Tactical Officers. Thus the stage was set. Unsuspecting on 1 July 1966, the B-1 Class of 70 passed Snuffy ' s going North for the first time. Our path to infamy wasn ' t the yellow brick road we anticipated. Rather it was dilapidated 9W. Our pugnacious spirit decreased geometrically from Beast Barracks WETSU through Yearling RASBAAA to Firsty " Stay alive and out in five. " Our company of hard corps bachelors took 75% casualties from its encounters with the opposite sex. Al- though dubious as Yearlings, it appears now that Father Time had been moving steadily, although imperceptibly, toward the seemingly unobtainable goal of graduation. Looking back over our four years as cadets, the friend- ships made and experiences gained far outweigh the negative aspects of cadet life: T.D., OPE, SAMI, MIE, SCJT, CB, NCB, pre-AOT, AAA 101, PH 202, EL 304, GE 401 . . . Well, maybe it was a toss-up. 74 V.4 SECOND CLASS First Row; J. Lovell, W. WIer, M. Bendas, P. Finberg, W. Bearden, M. Kelly Second Row.- T. Grossman, R. Capka, W. Benedict, J. Petersen, R. Pierce, R. Gladney Third Row: AA. Schrantz, O. Young, D. Smith, J. Albo Fourth Row: K. Libby, C. Hoskins, J. Chabot, W. King, W. Higley, M. Miller THIRD CLASS first Row: S. Adams, T. Hendrix, S. Conlin, R. Brown, A. Geraci, J. Wil- helmy, E. Saunders, D. Fix, H. Thomas Second Row: G. Hart, R. Bodre, B. Clark, C. Dommer, B. Gendron, C. Gibson, R. Canton, G. Geary, T. Dayvault Third Row: W. Saunders, E. Petersen, D. Ralph, R. Miller, C. Frost, A. Harvell, J. Augustenborg, L. Aubrecht FOURTH CLASS first Row: M. Hoesly, J. Macswain, R. Johnson, J. Nolen, R. Strother, M. Benoit Second Row; J. Simon en, R. Rooney, R. Coleman, T. Thompson, J. O ' Brien, C. Christopher, R. Dallaire Third Row; J. Elliott, J. Bessler, C. Lopes, R. Rupnik, J. Schroeder, C. Beresky fourth Row: S. Feil, P. Puti- gnano, D. Whitehead, D. Kimball, D. Robinson, F. Dougherty Fifth Row: M. Clark, G. Green, R. Ballou, C. Berlin, B. Louis, F. MacMullin Sixth Row; W. Snow, R. Morris, R. Farquhar, G. Jaehne Seventh Row: J. Daum, R. Thomas, W. Lewis FIRST CLASS First Row; G. Forsythe, J. Avery, F. Basta, B. leper, J. Bryant, J. Efchechury Second Row.- E. Albright, J. Leckerling, C. Newcomb, S. Starrier, P. Viehl, R. Morrison ' Third Row; P. Richard, B. Cater, S. Muse, C. Lini e. fourth Row; T. Millar, H. Roberts, W. Olson I C-1 After going one entire year believing that the Tactical officer was no longer a requirement for C-1, and that firstie year would bring the good life, we awoke to a new menace, the RED DREAD. However, after blowing his mind at the first beef call we settled down to our normal madness. With 50% getting married, you would think that C-1 couldn ' t raise the roof, but you ' d never prove it by CAT, LECK, or EARL JR. who spent one entire June Week in their own Twilight Zone. C-l ' s contribution to the cultural environment was the MUSE- VIEHL Infantry Officer ' s Professional Library which will be a constant guiding light throughout our five years. Poor HERB couldn ' t find the fountain of youth in Africa, and RAM-JET was so busy working out that he never had time to tell him how old he really was. BRUCE went on to higher heights and TOAA shot for stars. AVE bought the only Vette and zoomed off into the wild blue yonder. Our own singing sensation, STEVIE WONDER couldn ' t quite out-noise HECKLE and JECKLE. With SMOKE STACK on the ski slopes and BAMMA ' s head beginning to look like one, the only person you could find no weekends was ETCHEURY sitting con. Who could forget LINKER ' S getting two rings over ring weekend? And of course our new Positive Leadership fourth? class system may enable BARNEY to run for quite a while. We lived safe, knowing that we had our own tactical NEWK. I 76 SECOND CLASS First Row: S. Moses, S. Rice, B. Hagenbeck, G. Weidner, J. Stock- still, C. Moore, S. White Second Row; J. Carter, J. Melesky, L. Sherfey, J. Fox, J. Kolding, J. Stevenson Third Row; J. Knowles, D. DeParle, J. Andreini, D. Bridges, J. Dole Fourth Row; J. Cox, C. Dragstedt, B. Diehl, M. Renaud THIRD CLASS First Row: G. Linnemeier, N. Licht, G. Hunt, S. Miller, C. LeBlanc, P. Streb, G. Barton, B. Keif, J. Rossi Second Row: F. Boldins, J. Shank- weiler, M. Stafford, L. Hall, H. Brown, B. Wilson, W. Puddy, D. Merritt Third Row: G. True, J. Walter, D. Lueneburg, D. Wade, P. Herbert, J. Gatlin, R. Parsons, E. Horton FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. Beck, M. Tomasz, T. Lubozynski, C. Rash, W. Read, R. Stroh Second Row: M. Gaines, T. Blanchette, F. Coleman, T. Depkovich, R. Hoffman, R. Bockstadter, R. Babbit Third Row: T. Frein, D. Johnson, P. Neil, C. Venable, G. Pepin, R. Kurrus Fourth Row: A. Crumpler, R. Rankin, T. O ' Connor, J. Fitzgerald, H. Hale, M. O ' Hagan Fifth Row; E. Brown, J. Osborn, J. Styron, T. Casey Sixth Row: H. Scharpenberg, G. Ervin, O. Allen, T. Mulyca, C. Eisenhauer _ 77 FIRST CLASS First Row: F. Hausman, J. McGill, W. Knowlton, W, Arcuri, B. Beasley, R. Murdoch Second Row: B. Maki, J. Stidd, R. Newman, T. Morford, G. Swingle Third Row: S. Homozeski, M, Short, T. Bradlen, W. Wallis, J. Henderson Fourth Row: S. Kupec, W. Naymick, N. Kennedy, W. Bishop D-1 The " Delta House " : always seemed to be on the winning side of all endeavors but one. In individual raids 50% of the " firsties " were declsTvely engaged and captured, a fact most appreciated by the local jewelers and the telephone company. As we prepare to part, unreluctantly, from the assemblage of Ducks, we find Walli still looking for Jose, Beas in the bag, Lurch recruit- ing intramural players from the boarder ' s ward, Mc- Gross gloating over his Eastern Hockey record for TKO ' s Giant and Kupes cleaning their room. Snotty trying to find a wife, Morf racing " Eric " at Watkins Glen, Bish polishing his 442, Fritz still marveling at the Regimental wastepaper-basket policy. Rick paying his last respects to Central Area, Rabble Rouser John handing out credit cards for New York Telephone, Mario still looking for DA Form Z-99898, Hondo at the AAA ticket office, Arcsine packing his sidehorse, Knowlts stealing everything in sight. Bear waiting for the rerun of " Amazon Woman, " Homo waiting for the Harpo Marx look to come into vogue. Swings filling out forms in quintuplet, and Newms painting the ceiling of the Cadet Chapel. It was nice. 78 SECOND CLASS First Row: F. Baumann, C. Armogida, J. Eberle, D. Guerland, R. Anderson, C. Trimmers Second Row; AA. Ryan, R. Duckworth, D. Ferris, L. Morehead Third Row: B. Bartley, L. Hastings, A. Forsythe, R. Drummond Fourth Row: R. Musser, J. Hartley, D. Gorski fifth Row: J. Hamer, R. St. Germain, J. Reitnour, R. Weiss THIRD CLASS first Row: J. Burke, D. McDonough, D. Gallay, P. Sheridan, L. Miller, G. Holland, D. Canllay Second Row: P. Cavise, B. Blount, M. Jackson, J. Cage, R. Wines, G. Mitchell, C. Lawlor, W. Smith, G. Walborn Third Row: C. Ebel, W. Shriver, S. Main, M. Deegan, W. Seifried, W. McDaniel, R. Bulger, B, VanDam FOURTH CLASS Tint Row: J. Robinson, T. Frison, R Maringer, J. Tamburelli, R. Gearheart S. Church Second Row: S. Roush, C. Maxfield, T. Riggers, L. Watt, M. Vidlak Third Row: G. Fulton, J. Laura, G. Fox, R. Looney, D. Hand, M. Old Fourth Row: R. Stevens, W. Haugh, R. Graef, M. Connell, D. Griffith f.ffh Row: P. Spring, M. Stuhr, R. Brown, J. Euliss, M. Baldwin Sixth Row: M. Berry, T. Bossieux 79 FIRST CLASS First Row: C. Stall, R. Cousar, E. Quirk, P. Moran, N, Sebastian, C, Thompsen Second Row: R. Anderson, W. Watkinson, B. Robinson, E. Fletcher, C. Purdin Third Row. C. Garner, T. Walker, T. Boyce Fourfh Row: R. Wallis, W. Fisher, J. Reeder Fifth Row: D. Valbracht, P. Franke, D. Rhoads E-1 Look at my picture, I ' m the one they call " E " You might laugh at first at the arrangement you see I ' m as tall as the d oor atop the mess hall steps I ' m as short as the list for all the good trips I ' m a bit heavy here, a bit skinny there I may look as divided as G.I. underwear But there ' s one thing I ' ll never swear by the lady of fame I ' m as tightly bound together as any unit can claim My bonds were forged back in the fall of ' 66 and it seemed that I could never make it after everyone got in their licks At Buckner as a yearling I managed to muck it through Then I went ahead and conquered cow year, too By the time firsty year finally came into sight I was smaller, it ' s true, but my bonds were knit tight And so here I stand for the very last time together secure in the knowledge that my spirit will last forever As far apart as my men will be they will always belong to Company E 80 SECOND CLASS First Row: E. Fergusson, S. Carroll, AA. Gustin, J. Nolde, C. Smith, W. Stone, R. Glatt Second Row; R. Wits- chonke, R. Carpenter, G. Heuser, W. Hancock, S. Vandal Third Row. S. Oaks, J. Seletsky, M. Tokarsky, L. Malleris Fourth Row: J. Edwards, W. Morrison, E. Matthews, R. Trowbridge THIRD CLASS first Row. D. Strother, R. Dees, T. Carulli, P. Stonecipher, D. Heath, R. Azama, R. Redd Second Row; M. Johnson, S. Grantham, F. Frocht, F. Galati, D. Brice, M. Bellino Third Row; W. Britain, J. Ivey, J. Jaynes, P. Crockett, M. Reeder, G. Speer, S. Fee Fourth Row; W. Hershenow , N. Sanches, G. Williams, T. Rock, G. Mcllvaine FOURTH CLASS First Row; G. Monteiro, K. Brown, N. Torres, J. Bratton, W. Ciccotti, E. Ortiz, C. Landrith Second Row; J. Burden, R. Turnicky, P. Smith, F. Boilanger, R. Vance, J. Gaziano Third Row; L. Putman, K. Rockwell, G. Marsala, D. Grove, W. Kennedy, E. Taylor, B, Elder Fourth Row D. Bender, P. Baldy, F. Hinchion, D. Neel, D. Lashley Fifth Row; P. Haisley, B. Fredericks, J. Markley, R. Sutherland, D. Hartline, D. Baker Sixth Row; E. Demerson, F. Pineau, J. Varner, J. Hughes, C. Donnell, R. Danof 81 FIRST CLASS First Row: S. Knight, A. Lucia, M. Olson, J. Beasley, H. Zimor Second Row: J, Fenili, M. Froncek, AA. Murphy, N. Etzler Third Row: D. Brown, D. Reyer, T. Weaver, G. Wilkens Fourth Row: J. McKinney, S, Bailey Fifth Row: C. Davis, J. Joyce, C. Morris, D. Schilling F-1 We endured the rigors of plebe year in F-1, last Bastion of the Old Corps, looked upon with awe by our classmates in other regiments unfortunate enough to enter our area, only to leave after several hours spent in the now archaic 4th Class position of attention. The members of ' 68 were always willing to spend hours helping us to love this place and develop the true F-1 spirit. At Buckner we developed a new feeling of solidarity, and the spirit of the after taps raid, the will to obtain victory over the Proud Rifles through massive retalia- tion. As Yearlings we had no duties and no responsibilities, and contrary to current attitudes, loved it. The Gussey inspired us all. Cow year found the less notable members of our intelli- gentsia firmly entrenched in the last sections, waging war of attrition with Ranger Juice. Playing squad leader was the high point of our 9 months of marking time. The First class Trip, with foreign relations in Mexico, the target acquisition radar, and happy hour at the O Club, was a fitting end to the year. After the summer, we returned to find new duties and responsibilities, and everything was Gross. Deluged with administrivia, we marveled at the efficiency of the status report, special monitoring, and clothing inspections. We had out- standing leadership experiences, leading our men to the Mess Hall and inspiring our company during drill. Our new under- classmates, the plebes, provided another opportunity for lead- ership, leading them by the hand. While the Corps may have gone, F-1 still prevails as the last Bastion. 82 SECOND CLASS First Row: R. Lundy, D. Wenker, J. Floyd, I. Shin, T. Berry, S. Wilcox Second Row: J. Grazioplene, D. Curry, J. Spears, G. Doepke Third Row- B. Hogue, T. Parker, T. Martin, C. Hindes, E. Fenske fourth Row: J. Fischer, S. Crandall, P. Daniels, R. Graft, R. Keene, J. Robinson THIRD CLASS First Row: G. Giandoni, J. Roggow, R. Karl, T. Long, J. Plunkett, W. Rus- sell, J. Bowser, M. Kelly, R. Beumes Second Row: M. Steinman, J. Rackley, J. Wall, D. Farm, R. AAarr, D. Gray, A. Clay, P. Hurst Third Row: W. Mc- Laughlin, G. Smith, J. Roth, D. Woh- leen, H. Voland, D. Eretzian, G. Devine Fourth Row: G. Hintze, D. Miller, J. Hougnon, C. Kaster FOURTH CLASS First Row: D. Meincke, L. Wilson, J. Gibbons, D. Hull, C. Brown, P. Hamm, D. Pettigrew Second Row: D. Roberts, A. Constantine, R. Smith, W. Jervis, H. Ramm, J. Branham, P. Baldwin Third Row: N. White, R. Reese, J. Scott, R. Cassidy, J. Mastrucci, M. Jones, D. Blane, W. Miller, T. Hanifen Fourth Row: G. Doyle, B. Hunter, D. Grosso, D. Mather, M. Pearson, R. Crawford, L. Hedgebeth Fifth Row: J. Patton, S. African©, G. Kardoff, R. Roe 83 FIRST CLASS G-1 First Row. D. Williams, R. Baron, W. Coy, P. McGoldrick, B. Michalowski Second Row: Rosatic, E. Benham, W. Bennett, W. Fogg, J. Bickel Third Row; M. Pearce, L. Hutchison, Lavelle, R. Bronder, R. Castleman Fourth Row. R. Walton, P. Nell, B. Britton, N. Bonarric Through four years of lightly polished brass and hasty naps, we ' ve clung to this one thing which finds us as a group. An internal feeling which even we cannot explain, has powered every move, (D to G, Old South to Central to C-Wing) and mended every wound the tacs have caused, though some (Bronder and Castleman) have had a few more than their share. From California to Iowa to New York, we ' ve built the bonds that time cannot erase, that subtle, oft misunderstood, phenomenon, of FRIENDSHIP. J 84 .. I n I! i-.jl i«o(id !o : C. L Wiioii, I. H. Bonarrigo Si and hasty inds us 3S a mof explain, fi to Central ' tscs have man) have ma to Iowa ime cannot }menon, of SECOND CLASS First Row: D. Carpenter, B. David, K. Wyrkk, J. Dawson, R. Mase, R. Barbuto Second Row: M. Sheridan, R. Lamborne, H. Cliflon, J. Jones. S. Rucl(er, G. Kirchberger Third Row: W. Sabata, R. Wiesler, J. Nichols, J. Villecco fourfh Row- J. Gall, J. Cava- lieri, G. Runte, L. Wharton Not Pictured: D. Metcalf THIRD CLASS First Row: D. Morgan, B. Davie, R. Doyle, F. Garabato, G. Greco, D. P erkowski, R, Jones Second Row; A. Vaeni, W. Scharphorn, B. Slein, J. Vaccaro, A. Boiling, B. Barlow, G. Lamb Third Row: D. MerkI, T. Pressler, R. Hawthorne, M. Balderman, J. King, P. Squire, W. Staudnmeier Fourth Row: R. Kane, R. Wagnon, S. Hogan, J. Lewis, D. Grogan, B. Willey Not Pictured: J. Kimmitf, A. Dirienzo FOURTH CLASS First Row; J. Olsen, D. Dulong, D. Jackson, C. Bowmaster, G. Arceri, M. Brig ' ham, J. Quartarone Second Row; J. Jaremko, J. Snyder, H. Hoffman, G. Buck, M. Van Zetta, D. Matyas Third Row; P. Breen, J. Pennell, E. McCaul, J. Hutchins, J. Abizaid Fourth Row; S. Sleezer, A. Samuel, R. Phillips, A. Conley, P. Stipek, L. Hediger Fifth Row: K. Eikenberry, D. Misgen, B. Ross, G. Topping, R. Lyford-Pike Sixth Row; J. Mayer, R. Szczepaniak, G. Steward, J. Holly, G. Morris, M. Picket- son Not Pictured: J. Hagopian 85 CIDCT r ACC ' ' ' " ' ' ' ° " ' - ' " 5 ' l ' Allbee, W. Diesto, E. Smith, L. Ellis, J. Aldrich Second Row; M. Russ, rlKjl LLAjJ p. Jones, D. Carr, J. Decker, L. Clark Third Row. D. Stainback, J. Forbes, R. Wagner, D. Goff Fourth Row: M. Elder, P. Doleac, J. MacDugald, J. Roberts Not Pictured: T. Steidel H-1 gf AfH T " G Surprisingly enough this is the same Hawg-One group that captured the Supe ' s award last year! Notice the shocked look still on Sahib Joe ' s face-just back from Africa. But where are Dave, Dave, Log Lar, and Capt John? Gen. Ed, swift foot Phil, and even soccer Mike (with no cast!) made it. Lester doesn ' t really care-but he ' s going Air Force. Look at that back right corner- Infantry All! Striver John brought his books, but they are out of the picture. The " fun seekers, " Donny, Peter, and John still look draggy; pictures shouldn ' t be taken on Monday mornings. Strangely Charlie has a ' 69 on his jacket-thought for sure he ' d have " SAE. " Can ' t believe John found time between Debate trips for a picture! Don ' t frown, Mike and Ed, 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, jocks, aptitude hives, aptitude problems, and just plain good guys. How about it Dave, Tom, and Bob, let ' s hear it for the Hawgs with a big rocket. 86 i SECOND CLASS First Row; R. Pawlicki, L. P. Navin, J. Thomas, D. E. Hardin Second Row; R. M. Bull, J. Hubsch, J. Bapple, D. P. Perry, W. H. Walker Third Row: H. J. Singer, R. C. Kramer, B. E. Nead, S. H. Rosenberg, V. G. Dllle, C. Swan- nack Fourth Row; J. R. Flood, D. L. Turner, L. C. Hester, C. Williams, E. D. Hardman, D. C. Wagner Nof Pic- tured. J. Scott THIRD CLASS first Row: J. O ' Brien, E. Murdock, R. Mercer, B. Dillon, R. Ekman, D. Bappe, S. Daly Second Row; L. Reyna, W. Herdrich, C. Minshew, R. Rust, A. ■Latimer, S. Peppier, J. AAohney Third Row: C. Stilgenbauer, P. Drumheiser, G. Webb, R. McDannell, A. Hill, D. Doe, D. Carlson Fourth Row; M. Robershotte FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. McCullough, D. Lynn, M. Farrell, L. Slonina, J. Hazel, M. Spielberger Second Row: AA. Gerner, G. Emerson, C. Mortensen, K. Work- man, L. Gaydos, J. Baker, T. Delaney Third Row: R. Cadow, E. Hetrick, D. Warehime, S. Horner, P. Scritchfield, R. Miller fourth Row; R. Burton, R. Rowlery, H. Venters, D. Rchardson, S. Yunker, H. Pearman Fifth Row; D. Budasoff, R. Aldrich, W. Jockheck, G. Jones, E. Goez, T. Mason 87 Mf ( i li ' i FIRST CLASS First Row: J. Faraguna, R. Kelly, D. Greene, R. Young, P. Linn, F. Carroll, D. Byrd Second Row: B. Galton, L. Diekema, R. Zolla, S. Wood, R, Backman Third Row: K. Meyer, R. Millard, R. Cox, D. Fadden, J. Reifz Fourfh Row: T. Keene, J. Smith, J. Woloski 1-1 A throwing together of the good, the bad, and the indifferent from the rest of the Big Red One, the Iguanas inherited a number of traditions and created some of their own. Achieving the Nietzschean ideal of mediocrity on the surface, 1-1 stood by its own during the various storms that swept over C-wing this year, and became known for its tendency to meet regs halfway. " Cadets run the company " was, for the first time for many of us, a fact rather than a slogan . . . and, sometimes, a real pain in the neck for I ' s Tactical Officer, Major Charles Baker. Therefore, not shackled by overworry with respect to Regimental Competition, the Leper Colony joined hands and marched off to oblivion on the drill field, disaster in intramurals, and deficiency in academics. The Iguanas took life in stride, rolled with the punches, fought back when they could, grumbled when they couldn ' t etc.; in short, without fanfare, and also without a whole lot of quill, I became one of those nebulous groupings of reluctant warriors known as a cadet company . . . which is accomplishment enough for a Leper Colony. 88 SECOND CLASS First Row. Art. Breithaupt, N. Abaya, L. Boice, D. Jorrey, R. Fewel, L. Catti, C. Conham Second Row: M. Hoover, J. Neenan, E. Sundin, A. Glass, W. Carr Third Row: T. Frankenfield, K. Karhuse, E. Poslell, M. Newell, G. Sivess Fourth Row. J. Bryson, A. Bremer, J. Halloran, Art. Carver THIRD CLASS First Row: F. Del Grosso, R. Sansone, R. Murphree, D. Gray, J. Staser, S. Sheppard Second Row: T. Nelson, P. Flachs, E. Collins, G. Zmolek, Art. Faith, J. Strohm Third Row: J. GrifFin, W. Wilson, G. Rountree, K. Brockman, K. Martin Fourth Row: P. Petersen, R. Bodre, J. AAcLean, D. Lueneburg Fifth Row: J. Scaniffe, B. ArtcLaughlin WW ■1 ' i mw 1 FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. AAcBride, J. Tallman, G. Richards, Art. Tanaka, J. Herberg, D. Procter Second Row: D. O Donnell, H. Walters, T. Scott, H. Hummel, G. King, J. Artills Third Row: P. Stiller, R. Boyd, R. Read, Art. Trapani, J. Purcell Fourth Row: J. AAcGill, J. Tapp, R. Artercer, T. AAcGilvra, S. Seppa, C. Reeser Fifth Row: J. AAiller, W. Springer, D. Hart, L. Patterson, J. Cook, J. Artarshall 89 FALL INTRAMURALS i -ji - ' • J.4 COJ-- ' CO, B-1 IB f I C0,F.3i Mf CO. B-4 FOOTBALL CHAAAPS CO. F-1 ORIENTEERING CHAMPS M W i i 1 s t 1 M Al A-l l -i} ER Wf ' §m ' W f ii CO. B-1 TENNIS CHAMPS CO. A-l SOCCER CHAMPS CO. F-3 TRIATHLON CHAMPS CO. H-4 TRACK CHAMPS 91 2nd REGIMENTAL STAFF SECOND REGIMENT First Row: T. Lenox R. Thomas T. Young S. Wesbrook T. Hall L. Brown Second Row: I. Henly G. Webb D. Smith H. Lane J. Fishback 1st BATTALION STAFF First Row: M. Burns C. Thompson K. Connolly R. Rogers W. Bowden Second Row: J. Smith D. Blakeslee 2nd BATTALION STAFF First Row: R. Jarchow T. Haller R. Williams I. Townsend G. Allin Second Row: C. Hicks P. Passaro i.ir- H.leoM ' Secono ' ' 0, LeFev 3rd BAHAUON STAFF First Row: J. Barfholomees R. Jones M. Hoen H. Leonard G. Tarn Second Row-. C. Benardo D. LeFevre THIRD BATTALION 93 FIRST CLASS First Row: J. Connors, E. Carlson, D. Blakeslee, C. Connatser, B. Bauman, S. Patten, M. Kelly Second Row: B. Danwoody, E. Beddow, C. Davidson, P. Dela Garza, J. Deleo, C. Thompsn, D. Selby Third Row: B. Esmann, B. Frank, S. Strom, S. Cook, S. Hodges, T. Lenox, P. Kowalczyk A-2 Our 4 years at the Frat (Alpha II) now come to an end and each of us will go his separate way— but along with each person goes many memories . . . 66— never had a more motley extraneous bunch of guys been unleashed on this place. We were then indoctrinated into the Frat by the Worm. We were the class that mangled the minutes, lost laundry, misplaced mail. We fell into and further established the traditions and folklore of the Frat from Alpha II. The years to follow were not that bad as we gained the new TAC ' s— Jumpin ' Jimmie and Wayne the man. These men had quite a bit to do in molding the lives of the likes of Big 1st. Capt. John (JC), HH-Harold the Hair, the Tide, a Nicarauguan Refugee, a wet-back named Garz, a shadow someone called Scotter, the com- puter from Mizzu, the duck, Jean Claude Beddow, DB, and JP. There are more to come— Genus, Cooker, PAK, Ed and Ed and Garz ' s brother-in-law, and bringing up the rear Bow Wow. Quite a crew, but one thing they had in common— they made the Frat go; and go it did. And it will keep going in their memories. 94 I SECOND CLASS First Row. R. Gogel, M. Stith, T. Moffett, K. Cogan, J. Edwards, R. Allaire Second Row; R. Breznovits, A. Fox, K. Fay, J. Beno, J. Godwin, E. Bazzle Third Row: J. Dzieciolowski, R. Goodwin, A. Payne, C. Harrison, B. Rudzinskyj Fourth Row: H. Gallagher, M. Maples, R. Freeman, R. McKinney, R. Bishop, J. Forest THIRD CLASS f; 5f Row: J. Corbett, R. R ce, R. Marvin, R. Crawford, D. Gruber, F. Hoke, R. Mahowald, J. Kiser Second Row: J. Nickerson, J. Farmer, V. Dawdy, C. Fletcher, E. Anderson, E. Durham, E. Olson, R. Magneson Third Row: W. Dermann, S. Hannan, P. Sinnott, R. Preston, R. Miller, J. Bel- monte, J. Baker Fourth Row. J. Gal- lagher, C. Drobny, D. Phillips, L. Giroux FOURTH CLASS First Row: P. Kai, M. Williamson, C. Coates, B. Hubbard, D. Scott, P. Morrero Second Row; D. Edelstein, K. Butts, R. Knight, P. Hill, K. Freise, J. Jones, M. Vincent Third Row; T. Godwin, N. Raymond, S. Medaglia, D. Kaup, R. Stibrik, W. Heilman Fourth Row: W. Bendler, R, Lyons, W. Held, J. Farris, D. Hein, M. Blute, T. Popa Filth Row: N. Erickson, B. Bivens, J. Richey, R. Andrews, C. Vanek Sixth Row: E. Irmler, J. Paulson, B. Howard, T. McKenzie, D. Timmons 95 FIRST CLASS First Row: C. Ernst, W. Johnson, H. Guy, W. Adan Second Row; T. Schmidt, A. Sobul, J. Ekegren Zoeller, F. White Third Row.- M. Grove, L. Ingwersc G. Webb, D. Tramnnel Connolly, W. Bowden, M. Anderson Coleman, R. Laird, F. Cannavo, J. Brenner, A. Feniy, J. Price, L. Foster, B-2 " 1 have not yet begun to fight, " J. Paul Jones With the cry " get that pigeon " as their rallying point, the battered remnants of the 9th and 10th divisions discarded the shackles of their two year mandatory course in French poetry and formed the now famous Vulture Squadron. The exploits of this high-flying group are now legendary from the tables at Snuffy ' s to the motels of Philadelphia . . . Who can ever forget the entertain- ment Chernst provided every Armed Forces Day, or the proficiency which Sobs and Brenns achieved in Gas Dynamics? Uncle Al kept his slate clean as a match- maker as many girls took the primrose path after seeing Al ' s moves. Grey discovered that in addition to being an academic genius he was officially " svelte. " The once proud Rock Squad has been decimated by the numerous double envelopments of the fairer sex. Johnse even traded his autographed picture of Connie Kreske for a b ' ind date from Ladycliffe. Trams and Schmittv discovered to their dismay that their baldness was definitely terminal, and Mel disclosed that the growth on his shoulders was not a head, but actually Mount Rushmore. When he wasn ' t on weekend in Connecticut, Casey could be counted on to instigate some fiendish plot . . . who can forget the night he poured water all over Howie ' s bed? As we depart on leave the burning question remains on every- one ' s lips: " Where have we been, where are we now, and where are we going?? " 96 1 i 4 V 1. . " ■ SECOND CLASS Hrsf Row: T. Kitt, T. Melz, J. Hickok, W. Maltfeld, J. Anderson, T. Pyrz, M. Franzino Second Row; T, Moss, B. Niumpradit, S. Raus, J. Holcombe, W. Carraway Third Row.- J. Levine, D. Danielson, J. Hughes, M. MascJello, C. Lindstrom fourlh Row: L. Schroeder, C. Leininger, G. Nichols, R. Miller, J. Keith i, THIRD CLASS f fsf Row: M. Scisco, M. Rudzis, T, Wilson, R. Fader. L. Baltezore, D, Boswell Second Row: W. Henry, E, Freund, J. Tucker, R, Moore, R. Mc Laren, D. FaistI Ihnd Row: M. Mc Elhare, J. Bowden, R. Allbright, J LaSalla, J. Montgomery, A. Magee, M. Murray Fourth Row: C. Peterson, W. Wojdakowski, R. Martin, G. Wil drick, J. Opiola, M. Finn FOURTH CLASS First Row: A. Toczydlowski, T. Clark, M. Naum, R. Eherts, T. Small, S. Barry, G. Brooks Second Row: D. Tyner, B. Garrison, W. Rierden, R. Morris, F. Ruvio, J. Clausen, R. Hoi- comb Third Row: S. Daigle, B. Mackay, M. Hanna, T. Parker, R. Craven, R. Peterson, W. Sanborn Fourth Row: J. Gitch, R. Wilkerson, D. Barber, D. Crocco, R. Remine, P. Logan, R. Miner Fifth Row: V. Hoofnagle, B. Bisson, W. Brown, D. Baibi, E. Martin, J. Janele, B. Hutchison, J. Miller 97 FIRST CLASS first Row: K. Thomas, P. Krieger, W. Rose, D. Stockton, R. Young, W. Pembrook, J. Fishback Second Row: T. Kauza, E. Clapp, R. Sigmund, J. Vermillion, W. Petterson, M. Burns, B. Alexander, R. Heaton Third Row: J. Smith, K. Clow, R. Rogers, E. Sweet, P. Fardick, C. Gidlund, J. Wells " iTW® Definitely not a bunch to wallow in sickening nostalgia, the C-2 boys, 70 version, will nevertheless have many memories to reflect upon. Who can ever forget: those three wonderful years with the " Big Kid, " milk and bour- bon punch, slugs on the Firstie trip, the G.E. " good deal, " plebe math and bracing. And we ' ll certainly never forget: Foobar ' s wonderful times with the Tac, the " Barbershop Trio " of Stinky, Kolbas and D. J., Dink ' s inability to find the right girl, Gid ' s expensive weekends in the Girl ' s Dorm at Vassar, the well kept secrets of the Screamin ' Eagle ' s love life, T.H.E. and Binder ' s thrifty choice of cars. Stein ' s distaste for the Stony Pony, the warm glow we got inside from Lightning ' s wake-up, reveille greetings, Ralph ' s " Establishment " leanings. Heat ' s stylish haircut. Vernier ' s academic " Kiss-off, " Younger ' s Infantryphile attitude, Verm ' s friendly attitude toward the underclassmen, the Fox ' s ability to snow the " P " in class. Kazoo ' s sportsmanship on the " Fields of Friendly Strife, " Rojo ' s memory, and last but not least: Patter ' s ability to outdo the Tac ' s twelve point beagle. 98 SECOND CLASS First Row: A. Estrella, D. Kopp, P. Grant, J. Reed, H. Schwartzstein, D. Rhyne Second Row: D. Duke, M. Naslasi, T. Schooley, J. Brooks, M. McRee, P. Laziberte, D. AAclntyre Third Row: C. Publow, B. Bauer, J, Marsala, M. Sanders, K. Sellick, C. McGrath, P. Smith, D. Milne THIRD CLASS First Row: R. Martin, R. Cody, W. Siwy, D. Wagner, R. EHertz, J. Fitz- patrick, M. Lysfjord, G. Bowman Sec- ond Row: H. Hewlett, D. Motherwell, D, Nicholson, J. Galioto, W. Snader, R. Ritacco, M. Dugan Third Row; J. Northrop, J. Schrepple, J. Farrell, J. Burkley, C. Davenport, J. Smith, K. Musser Fourth Row: G. Sarpen, C. North, M. Boling, D. Schwala FOURTH CLASS First Row: J. Gately, P. Tetlack, C. Wildrick, T. Mays, D. Vaughan, W. Hunter Second Row: R. Neel, D. Jack- son, P. Beaty, G. Everett, W. Jensen, M. Ruggiero Third Row: M. Prewitt, D. Blackerby, J. Torpey, K. Travis, W. Whifaker, D. Jamroz Fourth Row: E. Scharf, B. Drouin, C. Wilson, J. Elsey, J. NiccxJemus, T. Michaels Fifth Row; A. Bacon, C. Bickford, R. Dakin, M. Jelinsky, H. Harris, S. Owens, D. Holsten, M. McKeeman, H. Arison 99 FIRST CLASS First Row: T. DeVito, G. Gibson, W. Terill, P. Thornton, J. Hunchareck, D. Lynch Second Row: D. Porecca, G. Allin, C. Ryder, C. Hicks, S. Roberts Third Row: P. Selge, T. Martinez, D. Dinsmore, B. Smith Fourth Row.- T. Nyhous, D. Frazer, P. Campbell, J. Wehrle, R. Hales, R. Thomas D-2 Under the careful, positive leadership of the Class of 1970, the Renegades ended their third year of existence as a well rounded unit accomplished and proven in those things Military, Athletic, and Social which mean so much . . . Dins learned responsibility as the Glee Club haircut C.I.C, while De Vit ' s excelled in strategic commo as evidenced by the establishment of the DOTOM hot line . . . Airborne Hunch fell for Kai, 3,000 ft. ... Selger lost the Battle of the Bulge but remained the Art expert as head of the R.F. patrol . . . Paul the K was first to give D-2 the shock and mobility of cav . . . Staff specialist Kahuna the Gripe made Veep; twice In a row ... in technology, the Iron Chancellor Innovated a new use for the Butt Can at Ft. Monmouth . . . Donny Frazer the renagade Quasimodo chimed his way out of the Gyrene Corps, ie. Super Grunts while Stevey Roberts, the Israeli kid, had his own lightning victory. In athletics, there was Mohammed Altuna alias punchy Martinez and Thomas was finally pinned by sparring partner . . . Terrill got R-2 Jock Award (small) despite competition from Big Red Lynch . . . Jean Claude Toad alias Adelf Thornton represented the Corn Belt and Brian Smith nearly took the piddle championship but lost to Drab on COM. Socially, Hicks tried hard to find an Olive for Drab, but the Army made the supreme effort at Monmouth . . . Skip never had a prayer . . . then there was Hales, or was there? . . . George Allin mastered the Tom Collins (at least) and Davy P. starred in his own soap opera. Finally there was D-2 ' s own miracle: Wehrle-bird becomes stork becomes chicken goes Air Force. 100 i. SECOND CLASS First Row; C. Kelly, F. Hitchcock, C. Taylor, J. Weinstock, C. Marriott, R. Hubner, T. Lorenz Second Row; G. Wright, S. Phernambucq, R. Register, J. Friel, O. Chappel, T. Borrel, D. Amos Third Row; M. Erickson, M. Ritchie, M. Neyland, A. Wielkoszewski, G. McClelland Fourth Row; W. Teto, G. Hale, W. Reiley THIRD CLASS First Row; T. Taylor, G. Gates, M. Hussey, R. Williams, D. Haseman, T. Thomassen, D. Chae, J. Slone Second Row; J. Jacobs, R. Chitwood, W. Shakley, J. Gabig, M. Rodrigue, R. Wyatt, T. Tejan, B. Campbell Third Row; R. Luczak, K. Beggs, M. Pare, J. Park, R. Quimby, F. Juric, C, Jones Fourth Row; J. Bentley, M. Barker, T. Whitacre, M. Kimsey, T. Norris FOURTH CLASS First Row; D. Morgenstern, R. Mc- Intyre, C. Singh, G. Dietz, M. Bollinger, B. Broussard Second Row; K. Arlund, R. Schleck, D. Knight, M. Townes, J. O ' Maley, B. Bomier Third Row; D. Hicks, A. Hulley, P. Correa, T. Fitzsimmons, S. Bogosian, J. Schne- beck Fourth Row; C. Spencer, D. Cro- mack, R. Wise, B. Galing, D. Davi- son, R. Paggi Fifth Row; C. Hendrick, A. Schmidt, F. Zapka, C. Ostrand, W. Goodrich, J. Ritter Sixth Row; W. Lane, T. Stanford, H. Elliot, K. Knauss, R. Kendall, F. Raskopf, M. Maslerson 101 FIRST CLASS First Row; G. Peckham, J. Greenwalt, T. Bennett, R. Ray, R. Williams Second Row: P. Terry, C. Lucente, B. Locke, D, Schroeder, R. Boggs, R. Jarchow Third Row: E. Schweninger, F. Conard, D. Gass, T. Myland, M. Mahan Fourth Row: I. Townsend, S. Wesbrook, L. Carlson, J. AAcClellan, D. Desannoy, R. Wise E-2 Thayer ' s random resectioning, or, the continuing story of the odelidio odelidiei. There was Schroed, the hive who figured out how to lure a deer into his bed; Steve, who proved that the shortest distance between two points Is a straight arrow; Chas, whose only liability in the reserve bank of tenths and cigarettes was $80; Hunk, the human bowling ball; Pecker, who liked the ski slope so much he stayed an extra year; Mac, whose financial wizardry netted— $98 and 1 month; Bag-a-han, who fainted when the last bus driver slot missed him by 4 years; Benites, whose shop was always open; Diesel, who got out of the bag in time to don his overshoes; Cobe, the only B. P. with Achilles tendons in his neck; Giant, never far from his Valley; Towny, who had eye holes in all his pillowcases; Rosco, the playboy with matching scars; El, the company boodle rep.; Filipe, the corn-husking defiler of young windows; Snipe, the only one of us who could remember all their names; Ray-bag, the cool man with the hot firecrackers; Ric, who came with knees and left with none; Lee, always looking for an easy buck; Tank, who spent 4 years specking one thing; INFUHN- TREE; Floggsy, the man with the ultraviolet smile; and A ylan— who graduated— what more can we say. For us the whole will always be greater than the sum of its parts. 102 SECOND CLASS First Row; G. Murati, J. Donald, D. Inglee, J. Gatti, L. Slinson, J. Lynch, R. Romine, F. Forster Second Row: M. Davis, E. Buntz, K. Jones, E. Miller, R. Turek, G. Eaton, M. Eldridge, T, Pollard Third Row: W. James, B. Duffy, W. Godfrey, T. Abrahamsen, D. Morgan, K. Vagel, D. Schnabel Fourth Row: T. McNerney, J. Wold, R. Sinclair, D. Bergin THIRD CLASS First Row: D. Coleman, G. Jones, W. Doyne, P. Reynolds, M. Grissett, L. Wenick Second Row: P. Blaine, W. Ray- mond, T. Wynn, T. Wall, T. Turner Third Row: B. Hackman, R. Fare, J. Beard, J. Grigg, C. Cardine Fourth Row: P. McDonald, G. Nickel, J. Arietti, R. Fitagerald, G. Garrett, M. Penhallegon FOURTH CLASS first Row: J. Verhelst, T. Jones, R. Portant, R. Maloney, P. Kane, C. Culclasure Second Row: R. Wilson, R. Johnson, J. FitzHarris, J. DeBroux, V. Curasi, M. Colbert, E. Demerson Third Row: M. Barnes, C. St. Mane, J. Little, J. Whalen, E. Ziomek, J. Foster Fourth Row: H. Waite, K. Rice, R. Moore, R. Tapp, G. Perkins, M. Mutz Fifth Row: R. Souza, H. Condit, R. McCullough, M. Macarthur, M. Gibbs, M. DeBow 103 ripCT ri ACC ' " ' " o " - V. Paris, J. Epiey, R. Hilliard, J. Murray Second Row; T. Young, P.- Passaro, niXJI V,LHJJ i_ Brown, M. Taylor, R. Riggs Third Row: T. Jatko, W. Geist, C. Richardson, M. Larsen Fourfh Row: D. Forinash, W. Hurff, R. Churchill, G. Pritchard Fifth Row.- E. Ward, J. Hayes, W. Kaine Not Pictured: T. Haller F-2 We were 21 individuals who formed a close-knit group that truly lived up to the heritage known as THE F-2 ZOO. We survived the Monkey, initiated the Shadow, followed the Pope, and managed to always have a good time. We are known by many names: there ' s Smiling Gallo, the man with a nice word for everyone; Joe Trainee, really good Joe; Recondo C, the human noise machine; Baron, the Army ' s only Panzer leader; Legs, who fell at Custer ' s Last Stand; Pabs with his morning monologues; Ron, then he was, then he wasn ' t, then he was ...; AAoose, the one-man Ed Sullivan Show; Murph, always having a bad case of frostbite; L. T., better known as Sgt. Tal Rock; Hillidoo, the company gnome; Scotch, Rip Van Winkle ' s protegee; T. J., the man who liked the finer things in life, Willy C, " What me worry? " ; AAo, action at 80 m.p.h.; Horse, command detonated; the Jet, the human ping pong ball; Chief, " Wahkee, Wahkee " ; Ralph, the Elfman, Joe, " Gee, there must be a storm coming " ; and if you have any questions, see Jake on the poop deck. 104 C z. r ' « - i ■ 1 i |tl||lf f, SECOND CLASS First Row: B. Smith, R. Howell, W. Lord, R. Ashworth, M. Van Buskirk, M. Roark, R. Leclaire Second Row: K. Petersen, T. LaCasse, C. Kruthers, S. Kaler, M. Jowell, G. Worthington Third Row: G. James, R. Ireland, D. Odom, D. Bearchell, J. Ingram Fourth Row: M. Cristler, R. Dudley, C. Hughes, J. Turk THIRD CLASS First Row: J. Demar, F. Martin, Rooker, D. Emery, J. Duckeft, Leger, B. Klemmer, F. Hogan Secorni Row: J. Crouse, G. McGuckin, I Scott, D. Newlin, D. Wicker, J. I Beau, M. Ernst Third Row: E. Brattoi S. Schardin, D. Bradford, J. Pickel R. Barkelt, D. Easton, M. McElmury fourth Row: E. Jones, A. Williams, J. Souza, J. Kievit Fifth Row: M Estelman Not Pictured: B. Sandison FOURTH CLASS First Row: L. Aim, G. Bowen, S. Mad- dox, J. Carfwright, L. Roby, A. Garcia Second Row: R. Schwab, R. Bishop, R. Dahl, G. Dailey, G. Ogden, B. Skiver Third Row: R. Kelly, M. Saint, T. Mason, J, Furloni, J. Gillcrist Fourth Row: W. Drechel, B. Brown, G. Vogler, B. Bailey, K. Karnan Fifth Row; M. Williams, M. Schramp, G. Buste- mante, D. McMahon, M. Piontek Sixth Row: S. Kuffner, M. Fitzgerald, B. Oakes, T. Leney, J. Ripple, R. Pearson, D. Dickinson 105 FIRST CLASS G-2 First Row: H. Heffelfinger, H. Andrzejczak, G. Charest, D. Marvin, W. Conkin, H. Leonard Second Row: D. Young, D. Smith, D. Keiset, J. McDowell, W. Ambrose, E. Helmich, J. Corfman Third Row: J. Mulligan, T. Keller, B. Bryson, R. Babcock, J. Bartholomees, L. Tully, G. Thomas Not Pictured: J. Brown, T. Hall Arriving piecemeal after a dismal Plebe Year else- where, and having just spent the best summer of our lives, the Gators of ' 70 muddled into a Yearling slump. While quenching our thirst for other than academic en- deavors, we were disastrously interrupted by a monkey escaped from the zoo next door. Of course we must mention June Encampment . . . June Encampment? Most of us got out of con in time for football season, although some of us barely got out of bed in time for the games- ask Lew and John. Brian ( " that ' s two " ) dwopped da ball at the Christmas party, and the company was overrun by Gene ' s and Boone ' s birds, and Walt ' s and Heff ' s hamsters. Firsty year saw Gary ' s experiment in tyranny. Chip ' s at- tempts to mediate, Smitty ' s attempts to alleviate, and Mugs ' efforts to provide the cheese we ate. While Hank and Younga brought us athletic prowess, the Sergeants III added academics. Various pairs provided diversity dur- ing our glamorous three years: Rick and the Pope, Corf and Conk, Bob and Dan, Geoff and Tom, and John; despite the diversity, we ' ll be Gators to the end. i 106 •■ ' " -■ ' " ■- ' r f- SECOND CLASS Firtt Row: J. McLaughlin, R. Maday, T. Donahue, G. MacDonald, N. Jensen, T. Peterson, L, Kinder Second Row: D, Piper, D. Bakers, D. Bond, D. Elder, J. Doyle, J. Lindeman, W. Trabue Third Row: P. Lower, R. Wil- liams, J. Edelen, R. Miller, R. Litch- field, R. Tyndall, R. Liss, D. Grant THIRD CLASS First Row: J. Hamlin, C. Lee, D Hennebry, H. Glaister, R. Federici, A, Staccini, M. Sawicki, M. Bilobeau, A McMurry Seconc Row: J. Haynes, J Weekley, F. Heneman, P. Oberico, J Smalley, S. Burner, H. Sheets, J, Dennehy, R. Halvorson Third Row, D. Shrewsbury, G. Heyworth, R. Witt man, R. Strong, P. Rich, B. Ritter, R Ward, M. O ' Dell Fourth Row; R. Lous sins, C. Loucks, P. Rhea, R. Prier, A. Hupp FOURTH CLASS First Row: T. Kersh, G. Newsom, J. Porter, E. Yeterian, D, Shaffer, B. Woodruff, E. McGuire Second Row: M. Kopsky, E. Roubian, S. Marshall, G. Hapeman, S. Hahn, R. Rulong Third Row: R. Olsen, S. Palamar, M. Amidon, C. Corwin, J. Victor Fourth Row: R. Marsh, W. Morris, D. Dutro, T. Slear, J. Zielinski Fifth Row: P. Nelson, R. Town, R. Loiselle, C. Pope, C. Rogers Sixth Row: R. Davis, D. Baker, C. Jamison, W. Jones, J. Cooke 107 FIRST CLASS First Row; L. Rolf, P. Dunphy, G. Tam, T. Hilderbrand, E. Mitchell, R. Come Second Row: T. Secresr, J. Brigadier, S. Bagstad, R. Gibbons Third Row; D. Muir, A. Alden,- W. Bruce, R. Cossette, E. Hirsch fourth Row: M. Gyovai, L. Henly, R. McCormick, D. Lefevre Fifth Row: R. Jones, R. Stahlak, R. Thibodeau, D. Phelan, K. Rorick, L. Kahalekai After a long day of dropping tenths in classes filled with empty faces and proctored by tyrannical strangers, where does one turn if not to Apple-Hood and Mother- Pie? When they take away the cold beer and T.V. and replace it with acetic coffee and re-run movies, the best one can hope for is a good company. A fortunate few of us were picked by the omnipotent, omniscient computer to serve our tenure as cadets in H-2. And so, on a 2-1 form we remain members of H-2, but as our ranks were filled with roving minstrels, hard-core Hawaiians, and jolly Jews, we became the Happy Company. We may not be better than the rest of the companies, but our trunk room has a little more hidden contraband, our locker rooms smell a little bit more rancid, and our brown-boys are a little warmer. We remain the Tactical Department ' s problem child, but when reality finally and inevitably rears its ugly head, we stare fate and OPE in the eyes and turn our desk blotters over for the fifteenth time. Even though a twenty-four hour day is filled with ten hours in class, ten hours in Intramurals, and ten hours in call-to-quarters, in the broad scope of things, we spend a very short time as Cadets, and why not spend it happily?— in The Happy Company. 108 SECOND CLASS First Row: D. Kotzebue, B. Hoelscher, S. Lohr, J, Mitchell, D. Humphrey, L. Nido Second Row; K. MacAaron, J. Chavara, C. Wake, T. Vann, R. Payne, J. Methered Third Row. R. McKenney, D. Pirkle, M. Hopkins, T. Krutherst, J. Morrison, L. Davis Fourth Row. W. Carper, D. Harris, M. Kendall, D. Nelson, J. Runge THIRD CLASS First Row: J. Sullivan, W. Sterrett, K. Stambaugh, A. Manguso, T. Carroll, T. Sweeney, H. WocxJcock, S. Hicks Second Row: R. Ducote, R. Rollings, E. Axtell, J. Wylie, J. Marvil, J. Spinks, T. Speairs, J. Westphal, C. Smith Third Row: H. Kuschick, T. Curtis, M. Keegan, K. Kiger, P. Doppel Fourth Row: C. Willis, T. Zoftz, P. Vuksich, R. Woodside, W. Welch, J. McCommons FOURTH CLASS First Row: M. Eichers, B. Barker, M. Hemenway, G. Douglass, D. Welch, A. Brandolini Second Row: R. Garrant, R. Seaman, J. Daly, G. McNerney, H. Yamashita Third Row: P. Richardson, T. Shull, J. Milobowski, W. Chancellor, R. Welo fourth Row: D. Cool, C. Franklin, R. Saunders, J. Wineland Fifth Row: C. Hobby, D. Kurtz, C. Howe, T. Gandolfo, C. Crewse Sixth Row: P. Klaiber, R. Ross, J. Valant, M. Stanton, I. Thiessen, J. Schultz Seventh Row: R, Harrell, M. Brady, D. Ford Eighth Row: R. Weinstock, M. McCorkel, T. Nunn, B. Rasmussen 109 U ' I j B H l» [!► Lll •■1 ■ I . »■••■» f 1 1- 1 ? t i Ji ' CIDCT C ACC ' ' ' " ' ' ' ° " ' - " • " " ' ' edge, J. Senor, C. Benardo, W. Vann, M. Ryan Second Row: W, Green, iIKjI LLAjJ p. Sculley, J. Shary, M. Hoen Third Row.- N. Johnson, L. Boyer, R. Thibodeau, H. Lane, S. Stevens fourth Row: J. Crawford, T. Franklin, K. Rorick, S. Maxwell, G. Broussard, D. Drake 1-2 Like the mythical Phoenix Bird of old which arose gloriously from its own ashes, the Incredible Crew of 1-2 has succeeded in regenerating itself from the bowels of the great 225 in Thayer Hall. Composed of the seemingly diverse elements of greyness and indifference, hiveyness and goatiness, strivers and snuffies alike, the 1-2 Crew formidably molded its foundation for future excellence. The ashes of the 1-2 nest glow bright with the remark- able memorabilia of the Class of 1970: Nels and his " two for a quarter special, " Crawdad ' s midnight barber pole, Johnny ' s Ail-American smile and the Ranger snarl of the Skipper. Also missed will be Rutch ' s " O-scream out in the night, " the golden locks of Lewie and J. Shary, Mac ' s ath- letic machines and Greenbeans Long Island cheesies un- der glass. The harmony of Orphelius Vann serenading Dex with The Battle Hymn of Cannae and Siegfried Von Drake ' s schemes for world domination (heil!) will be missed along with Maxwell ' s permanent Flirty-party, the blazing guns of Hawkeye Hoen and Skull ' s overflowing boodle can. Tommy sans date. Hairy Mike ' s black hood. Buzzard ' s epic love stories and Fats Rorick ' s cries of " Rack- em " will endure, as will the bottomless hirsuteness of Thibs, the eternal rack of Benardo, and the aerodynamic conchas of Shelby. The 1970 pyre of the Phoenix smould- ers on . . . 110 SECOND CLASS First Row: J. Cerami, D. Bell, W. Cullina, P. Root, Dawson, M., T. Mc Keon Second Row; Art. Hopkins, J Kulik, D. Lewis, M. Joslin, K. Kobes, J Beard Third Row; D. Pirkle, J. Gruss meyer, D. Ditler, W. Heinz, R. Ras. mussen, D. Becker Fourth Row Vagt, J. Dierkes, A. Jensen, C. Benedict THIRD CLASS First Row; O. Audet, J. Lee, R. Kinder, B. Buchanan Seconci Row; G. Nitta, C. Hughes, L. Harding, J. Klingelhoefer, H. Carpenter Third Row; D. Kerr, R. Hershman, R. Lossius, D. Levin Fourth Row: R. Lawson, J, Ferguson, W. Lincoln, AA. Kriwanek, D. Leis Fifth Row; A. Krepinevich, J. Johnson FOURTH CLASS First Row: T. Cusimano, R. Edge, J. Schweithelm, A. Irzyk, R. Zegly, L. Dixon Second Row: S. Bull, Art. O ' Shaughnessy, G. Ellis, I. Kaardal, A. Worland Third Row; R. Littlefield, J. AAitchell, J. Frederick, R. Skadowski, AA. Collier, R. Bissell Fourth Row; J. Gayda, D. AAeserve, R. ArtcCann, J. AAossbarger Fifth Row; D. Hoge, R. Strickler, P. Trotti, R. Goett, J. Till- man, AA. Anderson Sixth Row: C. Harri- son, J. Cyr, B. Slater, F. Lauro, J. Kuncel Seventh Row; R. Greene, S. Klegka, R. Ives III WINTER INTRAMURALS CO. D-l 1 ' ' ii A ' CO. C-2 SQUASH CHAMP " CO, C-3 BASKETBALL CHAMPS pwaassssassss 9isMiHHHaamnHinn«w | . ... %%vn.vmna n jC nma CO. B-1 WATERPOLO CHAMPS CO. H-2 SWIMMING CHAMPS CO. E-2 WRESTLING CHAMPS 113 3rd REGIMENTAL 1st BATTALION 2nd BATTALION STAFF STAFF STAFF First Row: First Row: First Row: A. Shiely J. Craig B. Jenkins J. Hennessey R. Rutler T. Reid T. O ' Meara D. Dvergsten J. Henn T. Shadid M. Barbour J. White P. Kensinger D. DeCort S. Pressler E. Studer Second Row: Second Row: Second Row: J. Howell W. Elliott THIRD W. Saunders R. Brown E. Bennett J. Oxiey D. Nickles REGIMENT J. Norton J. Lewis 3rd BATTALION STAFF First Row: K. Markus F. Whitlock W. Waters F. Lough R. Mason Second Row R. Drisco M. Hawley rinCT 1 ACC fifsf Row: W. Spracher, J. Lewis, J. Craig, L. Henderson, A. Mellinger, J. Pavlick, T. Rozman iIKjI vLAJJ Second Row: T. Page, T. Nicholson, W. Hedberg, J. Norwood, L. Sauter, W. Hagan Third Row: L. Todd, R. Ginn, D. Dvergsten, D. Newcomb, J. Neuman, R. Martin, R. Sikes A-3 Always noted for athletics, the A-3 firsties prided themselves for their brain-trust that they established early in 1967. Rozzie, Nick, Mac, and Squatty became famous for their late semester rallies. A couple of times they almost pulled the wool over the eyes of the ac- ademicians with many hours of much-needed poop from Duck, J. P., Seagull, the Scratch, Nuc, and Psycho. Thank goodness Mase and Whit left before the tenths reservoir was gone. Some of us found time to sleep away the " idle " hours. The Bear and Gezoat hibernated for four long years while Soda Pop and the Hague used lacrosse as an excuse for staying awake for two years. Iron Man preferred to spend his time and money at Snuffy ' s, but he was not alone. Poggy and, yes, even Nerd found time to visit his sanctuary. Grin spent most of his time between girls and founded the system of pinning a girl by air mail and Ogre, along with his sidekick, Birdman, hid from the TAC. But we all found time to graduate. 116 ¥ W SA V SECOND CLASS First Row: J. Thompson, R. Gates, F. Bifuico, R. Lambert, F. Baldwin, J. Schmieder, G. Gaffney Second Row; AA. Ciferri, D. Rowland, R. Brown, D. Eccleston, R. Oliver, G. Boesch Third Row; P. Cole, P. Morach, S. Bennett, H. Bolz, M. Hess Fourth Row; P. Plugge, H. Reeder THIRD CLASS First Row; E. Asker, J: Malarkey, J. Langlois, M. Pangman, B. Borders, L. Best, S. Curry, J. Hamilton Second Row; R. Holland, N. Hinds, B. Bryant, D. Kent, E. Bantz, R. Hall, B. Doyle Third Row; B. Hurst, S. Scholler, D. Mitchell, R. Schrader, B. Leszczynski, R. Nicholl, H. Herold Fourth Row: D. Hickox, J. Simar, T. Anderson FOURTH CLASS first Row; W. Leitch, G. Anderson, R. Ahr, B. Takala, J, Cersosimo, T. Mc- Clean Second Row; R. Summers, D. Valcourt, W. Reynolds, V. Vela, W. Felles, C. Welker Third Row; B. Wilson, T. Petruzzi, J, Morris, K. Highland, M. Basten, K. Schroeder, R. Demkowski Fourth Row: J. Rocco, D. Stephens, D. Winklebaur, F. Kenady, D. Pickett, P. Smith Fifth Row; S. Hargan, J. Silva, R. Bruley, Crowley, M. Dieterle, W. Gilmore Sixth Row; S. Kirin, M. EIrod, B. Adams, E. Iwanyk, W. Nead 117 M ' m FIRST CLASS B-3 First Row; R. Stewart, T. Barre, B. Squires, R. Floria, B. Garrett Second Row: J. Haas, C. Schafer, J. Norton, B. Williams Third Row; M. Goodell, D. Shaw, J. Dobiac fourth Row: L, Moore, AA. Snow, S. Rank, D. DeCort fifth Row: M. Barbur, T. Oettinger, T. Shadid Four Tacs and innumerable " P " ' s have done their level best but the casual professionals of B-3 w ill graduate anyv ay. Haas, Stewart, and Shaw were never really sober long enough to feel the system ' s effect. Williams was afraid it would ruin his wind, Garrett was too busy knocking it. Norton was making posters. Snow was asleep. Moore was gaining yardage while Barre was gaining tenths. Florida didn ' t have necessary security clearance and Oettinger couldn ' t get Kathy ' s permission to take part. Dobiac was in the computer center. Squires couldn ' t understand all that northern talk. Rank was lost in thought. Shadid was in D. C. Decorfman was in Soul City. Shafer was too busy with his F.M.S. Barbour never looked up from his plate. And Goodell just never got the word. Unorthodox as Hell, but a great bunch of guys. 118 b SECOND CLASS First Row: T. Thomason, W, Baldwin, J. Walter, R. Heffron, J. Morrison, D. Smith, D. Aaron Second Row: S. Leja, R. Hedtke, H. Bracey, J. Adelman, J. Current, G. Phillips Third Row: C. Ferguson, J. Horton, J. Frink, T. McGuire, K. Gitt, R. Ryder, D. Scioletti Not Pictured: D. Johnson THIRD CLASS First Row: D. Lally, G. Sapper, G. Israelson, P. Albers, W. Boy, G. Champion, B. Moore, R. Amstutz Second Row: E. Gromoff, J. Cavalier, R. Bookout, C. Williams, D. Lynch, S. Graff, G. Dennis Third Row: D. Ertwine, D. Ostrowski, J. Kale, C. Hundley Fourth Row: M. Toler, D. Bushnell, R. Mattox, S. Harvey FOURTH CLASS f rsf Row: J. Stroble, J. Jenkins, M. Cronin, S. Flemming, G. Pierce, H. Horn Second Row: M. Poore, T. Mc- Kernon, J. Schwartz, D. Geoghan, G. Thompson, W. Moline, J. Urgelles Third Row: L. Baker, J. Fuehrmeyer, M. Cathcart, R. Bauer, W. White, S. Waters, C. Triplett, B, Bice Fourth Row: R. Diver, A. Brown, R. Seigle, D. Healy, M. Cannon, G. Bergeret Fifth Row: W. Jordan, R. Perkins, D. Derryberry, E. Cooper, T. Hoffman FIRST CLASS first Row: J. Howell, J. Minor, S. J. Bellotty, M. Boies, P. Billia, F L. Brennecke, R. Rutler, K. Gibson, W. Addy, B. Pittman 3aribeau, M. Bain, R, Thomson, E. Murphy Second Row; Pella, P. Kensinger, L. Horacek Third Row.- D. Peters, :. Spears Fourth Row; W. Trivette, J. Oxiey, W. Schmidt, C-3 Unique is the word for the fighting cocks of Company C-3. Throughout the four years we have been together, we have learned to bring fraternity life to a seemingly insurmountable autocratic surrounding. Under the watch- ful eye and domineering quill pad of our beloved tac, we have come from a midnight mace attack, through our own regimental barbershop and hopefully to that final goal, our la st G. E. class. With such liberal CO ' s as Ruts and Addi, who had to deal with such radicals as Tross, Boo, Bigson, Spic and Jew, we developed policies which were rejected again and again by our understanding and qualified officer counterparts. Murph ' s removable hair, Bellot ' s gifts in the mail, Jake ' s B-ball, Grr ' s stripes, and Luke ' s romance along with Bozo, Roadrunner, Minor- bird, Howelli and Captain America have all contributed to make our last year our closest one. Tribute is also due to R. P., Vatt, Schmifty and Dumpy for their part. It is too bad that we lost our own homebread Duck to the untimely end of six stripes. It is with misty eyes and lengthening hair that we look back on such a gang. 120 SECOND CLASS First Row; S. Wood, P. Grant, Curry, B. Smith, G. Schrubbe, Landis, J. Lilley Second Row: M. Erlandson, W. Tornehl, L. Chiacchia, G. O ' Brien, C. Enwright, S. Harrison Third Row: H. Van Winkle, J. Gorczyn- ski, P. Oakley, J. Bond, J. Ford Fourth Row: L. Nelson, S. Presley, R. Jacobson, K. Von Seggern, R. Munden THIRD CLASS First Row: M. Freshwater, G. Higgins J. Clarks, R. Leibert, J. Benner, K, Fitzpatrick, D. Wildes, J. Tanner Sec ond Row; C. Phillips, D. Kochard, F Cservak, D. Packard, S. Florer, J Jacobsen, T. Owens Third Row; R Hieronymus, M. Sela, R. Wank, P Dunn, P. McDonald, E. McCracken Fourth Row; J. Horsfall, M. Hogan, R. Walsh, J. Head, R. Strong FOURTH CLASS First Row; G Hagen, D. Finnigan, D. Barry, A. Nichley, J. Hayes, C. Smith, J. Murphy Second Row; C. Meeder, R,. Potter, W. Deatherage, J. Thomas, G. Meyers, J. Young, W. Dougherty Third Row: G. Johnson, J. Green, D. Rowe, D. Schmitz, M. Voboril, M. Griswold, R. Akscyn Fourth Row; C. Krater, R. Castro, G. Poole, K. Mohr- man, R. Jones Fifth Row; M. Wilcomb, R. Lee, J. Schultz, P. Hermanson, V. Pakis, T. Galloway, M. Belford, T. i2r pinrT " I Af C First Row: G. Harper, A. Alphin, J. Odermann, D. Heineman, F. Terranova, J. Adams, D. ril ji ViLAjJ Cortese, P. Soucek Second Row; J. Boslego, T. Krebs, T. Treat, B. Davis, V. AAadeja Third Row: B. Larsen, T. Reid, T. Johnson, T, McChesney, J. McHane, J. Hanna, W. Elliott D-3 After four years (or was it forty?) of struggling through our meager existence, under the guiding hands of Willie Sweet, Cap ' n Eddy (the Shadow) and Jolly Roger, we, who survived the Tacs, Thayer Hall, and Kobes ' Canyon, turned the keys of our monster machines to leave the establishment still unchanged but sMILEYing. Wild-Bill Elliot; Mr. Clean Treat; Chicken Krebs; 5-year Sooch Turkey McHone; Nova; Grubber Reid; Larry Hanna Bookworm Davis; Old Crow Johnson and the Six Months NDT Adams; 27-AB; Crewcut Odes; Late-lights Madeja Maverick Cortese; Dr. Bos; Chip; 3.0 Ches; The Wahoo Twiffle; and Short Larsen. We prepared together for the Army Life by moving back and forth from the New Southern Riverside Apartments to the Ghettos of the Old South, TWICE!! Now we leave our First Class pin- nacles to become the Plebes of the army— Second Lieu- tenants!! 122 ' $ ' :3Xi:i i SECOND CLASS First Row: J. Jenckes, D. McMonagle, C. Shoemaker, D. Patterson, S. Mirakian, M. Beard, J. Fitzharris Sec- ond Row: D. Albright, H. Schrader, L. Varnas, S. Cooch, C. Fothergill Third Row: J. Rose, M. Richardson, F. Wyman, C. Hughes, R. Watson, M. Reese Fourth Row: R. Knight, W. Rid- der, T. Rini, S. Pjesky THIRD CLASS First Row: J. Gallanis, L. Miller, B. Somers, K. Ratacjzak, P. Bucha, P. Plamer, M. Ceniceros, M. Whitaker Second Row. W. Ray, S. McNeese, L. Perry, D. Talafuse, E. Etheridge, J. Gallagher, J. Smith Third Row: J. Wheelock, B. Yonan, T. Kirk, M. Peter- son, S. Skoog Fourth Row: C. For- necker, D. Clark, W. Alex, H. Berry - h ' 1 gf -Ml. %% FOURTH CLASS First Row: D. Simmons, R. Carr, R. Jensen, R. Mair, W. Armstrong, R. Paulson Second Row: T. Hudee, C. Johnson, D. Howard, B. Crabtree, J. Planchak, R. Machado, C. Lingar Third Row: J. Lucidi, L. Fugate, T. Beatty, P. Lindner, G. Boesch, J. Fennel Fourth Row: R. Pentuck, J. Dowalgo, T. Eastman, S. Smith, P. Curry, J. Jacoby Fifth Row; J. Sheilds, B. Boevers, D. Wright, C. Zahl, W. Orton, L. Sutton Sixth Row: G. Ferris, K. Mackey, P. McMurtry, S. Guardia, M. McCann 123 m.-mii rsi% ripry rt CC First Row.- G. Sabia, T. Mathews, M. Coulman, J. King, A. James Second Row.- G. O ' Malley, niVJl ViLAJj J White, S. Pressler, E. Bennett, D. Nicl les, J. Reese Third Row: G. Chavez, R. Garman, T. Dueker, D. Meinhold, W. Saunders, G. Cornelison E-3 E-2; now there ' s a troupe . . . The perpetual three ring circus; never more than 50 per cent alert; Hedonists with a gift at making the small things in life, permanent etchings of pleasure in the minds of those who witness the antics of the Class of 70, G-O-O-O-O RABBLE!! " We are from E-3; Tigers are we ... " Always ferocious com- petitors. The men of E-3 would search out the opponent ' s weak parts and then rip ' em out! Fraternal and compas- sionate, whenever anyone in the company was in need of help, there would always be somebody available to pick up the soap or lend a hand. Coffin Corner at Camp Buckner, later Incorporated into the original Funny Com- panee, was the birthplace of some quotes, quarrels, and quill that will surely outwit mortality. The men of E-3 managed to retain a semblance of autonomy despite the fact that the actual locus of power was at 1 1 Fortoria St. Among the notable accomplishments of the " Red Rabble " are included: 1) Morrow ' s Memoirs 2) B.P.M. 3) The Scourge of U.V.A.-The Wide Oval 4) The Bud Brigade 5) Yaaaaaa sir! O.K. Rabble, let ' s have a RIPPER! 124 SECOND CLASS First Row; M. Shadell, D. Abraham- son, P. O ' Neill, B. George, D. Ander- son Second Row: K. Flanagan, E. Sakas, W. Watts, T. Kunzig, G. Baker, P. Drake Third Row. W. Hotze, T. Wray, B. Mansager, R. Carper, T. Harvey fourth Row: G. Fraaza, P. Fasi Not Pictured: T. Montrone, J. Bantsolas, R. Camp, A. Threatt THIRD CLASS First Row: R. Cericola, J. Barnes, E Chamberlain, J. Featherstone, W. Ha Ian, R. Ludwig Second Row: B. Gib son, W. Wightman, G. Wong, B. Bon- ner, M. Jones Third Row: J. Maggio- lino, R. Brown, R. Sterns, P. LaBinte, L. Canoniio, D. Grob, J. Johnson fourth Row: W. Walsh, J. Anderson, C. Coleman, K. Gorzelnik, J. Mc- William, C. McKee, T. Hriunak FOURTH CLASS First Row: M. Schulte, P. Jones, G. Conover, J. Rezendes, J. Wheeler, T. Twitty Second Row: P. Fabian, K. V.urphy, D, Huntoon, J. Burd, AA. Ceurvels, W. Humphries Third Row: W. Moore, P. Michael, N. Roth, G. Rost, G. Mayhew, M. Ellis Fourth Row: D. Days, K. Klima, J. Linskey, G. Loberg, D. Sullivan, T. Trettin fifth Row; J. Olson, C. Mitchell, D. Peterjohn, S. Cordial, E. Francis, T. Crockatt, B. Blevins Not Pictured; G. Nobles, T. Pfister, J. Raymond, J. Towell, S. Willey, W. Wroblev ski (25 FIRST CLASS first Row: T. Omeare, D. Varnell, C. Cooper, T. Brock, R, J. Noll, G. Holton, J. Henn, W. Colson, C. Ishida, D. Jagg. R, Rains, B. Jenkins Fourth Row; R. Meier, S. Garrett, J. Riley lark, J. Drinkwater Second Row; 7h;rc Row; B. Engram, V. Ross, F-3 As the seniors of F-Troop move on to the better life, we carry with us many fond memories and deep friend- ships. We ' ll never forget how Ohms always racked yet got stars and zebra stripes. How about finding Sid studying in the latrine at 3:00 in the morning. And there was Vick with the perfect body but he was on the All-American Pistol Team too. And money was never any problem for Drinks. We ' ll never forget Boy Varnell and AAad-dog Engram, our very own southern gentlemen. And what about Ishida who would never come out of the showers on December 7th. Coops and Ramjet Rains kept the class academic average on the drill rolls. LB was our ace in the pin department on five occasions. FC will be remembered for his manly texture. Conrad was our all-around athlete . . . although he could care less. The TD always v anted Bob ' s scalp, but never did. We hope Willy Colson shows up when we need air support. Goose and a racket went well together. Jenks make Skippy Peanut Butter a rich company. Hulk Holton, our Triathlon whiz, gave us the Brigade Championship three years in a row. The only tenths that Riles grubbed was from OPE. Airborne Jags, OD thru and thru, only wished he could be " top " all his life. And Jeep loved every minute of it here. It was unique four years and we ' ll all be alive in ' 75. 126 SECOND CLASS First Row.- R. DeMoya, D. Bernard, P. Andrew, P. Weddle, M, Nelson- Palmer, W. Currie Second Row: M. Kelley, D. Dalley, R. Armbruster, R. Barnabei, J. Rhyne Third Row; T. Mannle, T. Speight, D. Hassin, J. Buck, W. Tryon Fourth Row: P. Balrau, T. Pazak, C, Benham, W . Miller, D. Howard THIRD CLASS First Row; J. Cordes, J. Adamczyk, G. Bailey, Z. Kollat, J. Wishcamper, R. Asper, D. MacMichael, R. Lenis Second Row; J. Delano, E. Dyer, J. Baker, N. Salamone, C. Clements, J. Fincher Third Row; L. Duncan, K. Keppel, B. Jackson Fourth Row; J. Shannon, J. Ingram, G. Schnider, V. Pad, T. AAcGrann, P. Stadler FOURTH CLASS First Row; R. Clare, G. Rollins, J. Bohlender, M. Spears, W. Wilson, G. Quillen Second Row; G. Worley, P. Savage, M. Moakler, E. Daxon, R. Sherwin, M. Demon Third Row; R. SchnabI, G. Jenkins, W. Perry, S. Kee, P. Mooney Fourth Row; A. Rhodes, P. Schoultis, W. Pieper, C. Petersen, C. Crenshaw fifth Row; R. Gillete, 0. Widlak 127 n ' " k0 ' FIRST CLASS fiVsf Row; W. Malkemes, L. DeScioli, J. Galloway, B. Newby, R. Driscoll Second Row; G. Saar R. Archer, F. Whillock, J. Busack, H. Parker Third Row; F. Romano, T. Miller, K. Thompson R. Measner, R. Richardson, T. Shadis Fourfh Row; R. Mason, A. McClanahan, G. Goodman Nof Pictured: D. Frederick, M. Meranda G-3 G-3 has striven since its conception to set the standards for the rest of the Corps. Unfortunately we have con- tinually been cursed with Commanding Officers and Tactical Officers who seem to feel that rules are made to be followed, nol- broken. Luckily these people have not been able to force their radical views on the re- mainder of the company. Consequently G-3 ' s proud rec- ord of indifference in all aspects of cadet life remains by and large unblemished. G-3 is eternally grateful for its light tactical head, which runs the company with two hands tied behind its back. We, the class of 1970, wish G-3 to be remembered for: its private hot line to the academic board at finals time, the most first class privates. West Point ' s only underground radio station, WKOK, Christmas parties, the lowest grade ever attained on a Math WGR (0.2 out of 9.0), four out of seven of the Magnificent Seven, and the largest percentage of one class ever to be deficient at one time. 128 SECOND CLASS First Row J. Yakovac, J. Seitz, M. McNully, J. McHenry, J. Conrad, M. Weiman Second Row: S. Hutchison, C. Burns, R. Vaughan, E. Jensen, J. Bergaiotz, B. Litwin, J. Keith Third Row: M. O ' Brien, T. ReischI, R. Smith, P. Waddington fourth Row: R. Kempfe, J. Post, M. Raymo THIRD CLASS First Row: D. Coins, A. SI illicorn, J. Lawson, J, DuFault, L. Turner, J. Ac- Causland, W. Glusko Second Row: R. Hiter, R. Lein, J. Donovan, D. Leahy, M. Olsen, T. Waters, T. Hughes, W. Jones, F. Van Vurst, R. iWinutoli Third Row: T. Boswell, W. Ennaco, A. Ladd, S. Rowen, A. Fluemer, J. Maki, F. Millhouse, J. Taylor FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. Willia, J. Wheaton, P. Convey, D. Blinten, C. Leaveile, W. Piechowiak Second Row: G. Hawkins, G. Gailo, J. Furgason, J. Pallone, V . Hodeley, D. Atkins Third Row: S. WcKinney, J. Casida, P. Oakes, J. Crowell, G. Reynolds, R. Kerswill Fourth Row: C. McConville, B. Brocato, B, Montgomery, G. Rice, B. Meyer, Bill McManaway fifth Row: D. Cullinan, S. Gerhardt, T. Weise, D. Moody, G. Leatherman, B. Bubb Sixth Row: D. Crockett, S. Tornquist, F. Baker, R. Smith, R. Williamson 129 riprj rt ACC First Row.- R. Schaf, T. Maertens, M. Mullady, M. Glawe, R. Marshall, L. Wilkins Second rIKjl ViLMjJ Ro v; G. Alcorn, P. McCall, D. Kibler, M. Gilbert, R. Ryan, L. Weisman Third Row. A. Shiely, " R. Carter, K. Markus, E. Studer, M. Hawley, P. Bisuica, R. Walker, P. Cramblet H-3 The pace of the year was set as we were rudely a- wakened by Col Ross ' rude awakenings . . . during AMI. We had two Corps Squad Capts; one was the " butt " of every jpke, the other had to do jumping jacks in the shower to get wet. Whitefish, Mont, sent us half their population with the Nordic Nerd. Our misfits, Hodad, Mark, and Pete could ski, box, and even make All-Ameri- can, but couldn ' t go Army anything. Bob had all the girls looking our way; Buzz showed us what it didn ' t take to fly— Chief would rather fight than switch, and he did. Gene, our athletic Captain . . . well! Roy thought a car would make for less walking— HA!! T. B. really digs Gary Lewis, especially " This Diamond Ring, " oh well, there ' s always the girl next door. Who could forget how everyone confused Mike and Tony with each other . . . and Paul Newman. Rollie found the secret to mov- ing between details, and Dan finally sprouted a phone receiver in his ear. Mud had more trouble filling his " penny-bottles " than emptying them . . . HMMMM? Our shorlest star man was disappointed when he dis- covered his GOM wasn ' t high enough for him to choose NASA at branch drawings. The Wilkin should have no problem at Ranger School, he ' s used to being awakened at all hours of the night— Right Barb? R. F. is still trying for LeMans, and let ' s not forget Lenny trying to get a first assignment to Israel. A memorable year?— Let ' s hope not!!! 130 J-- SECOND CLASS First Row: A. Hays, D. Nelsen, J. Wing, M. Ryan, M. Cascini, R. Tom- asulo, D. Smyth Second Row; P. Garner, T. Cafaro, P. Donald, M. Heller Third Row: J. Sansone, J. West, J. Thompson, W. Babic Fourth Row; A., Lentini, S. Wright, R. Worthington, J. Landgraff, T. Hoffman, R. Enners, J. Waldhaus THIRD CLASS First Row: A. Kim, D. Dowdy, H. Wil- son, J. Morgan, H. Peitz, R. Tizzano, U. Schmidt, J. Libhart, D. LaCivita, D. Kirk Second Row: R. Pederson, B. Martin, G. Stillman, E. Simons, B. Jen- kins, J. Moncure, J. Moran, R. Murry, J. Seitz Third Row: R. Lang, M. Yestrumsky, J. Holcomb, R. Kerin, J. Lamb, M. Collins Fourth Row: S. Baranzyk, G. North, G. Harper, S. Smith, K. McHale, K. Putnam FOURTH CLASS First Row; G. Lewis, W. Crisp, L. Shaffer, W. Olson, P. O ' Donnell, J. Haft Second Row; L. Ferfuson, C. Kay- lor, J. Burks, D. Marler, B. Cabell, R. Jones Third Row; K. Figiel, R. Atha, R. Gregg, G. Arnberg, M. Brown Fourth Row: S. Bothe, A. King, P. Rana, J. Whittemore, S. McCarthy, R. McConnell Fifth Row: D. Britton, T. Sielski, C. Woodrow, S. Federico, M. Tracy Sixth Row; R. Yudt, M. Thomp- son, F. Weiss, D. Warren 131 ii» " - i FIRST CLASS First Row: J. Kendrick, W. WlcBeth, M. Murphy, Q. Deas, P. Curtis Second Row: T. Armeli, F. Lough, J. Hennessy, C. Wittmayer, D. Lyons Third Row.- R. Brown, T. Anthony, J. Ryan, S. Wilson, G. Smith, G. Spinney Fourth Row; W. Waters, H. Crumling, A. Lisi, L. Kreuger, F. Gherki 1-3 Whether it was the computer, the Tac, the Tac ' s wife, or the dart board, we ' ll never know. But somehow the establishment picked us to be the " founding fathers " of Company 1-3. The immediate problem was selecting an appropriate company name from almost an infinite number of possibilities such as insects, iguanas, etc. Invaders was finally chosen. Once settled, we had a chance to look around and see who else was fortunate enough to be living on the fifth floor of West New South. We certainly had our fair share of nicknames: Zoo, Pop, Wolfman, Big Bear, Big AI, Neck, and Hick among others. In addition, some outstanding athletes were present: Tony— 150 ' s, John— Fencing, Fred— Swimming, Bill— Wres- tling, and Mike— Track. Other " well known " individuals included Tom— the juice hive, Phil— the elbow walker, John— the Bat CO turned Training Sgt., Larry— the calm coach, Denny— the studious, Mike— the Murph, Greg— the career man, Steve— the nice guy, Steve— the engaged guy, and Chris— the administrator. In the final analysis, as the Soc Department would say, there were 21 Firsties who lived, worked, and played together like they had been in 1-3 for all four years. 132 SECOND CLASS f.rsf Row: K. Brennan, D. Arney, R. Jones, R. Satchell Second Row: P. Mondadori, P. Fligg, M. Hunter, L. AAunoz Third Row: T. Teesdale, R. Elliott, W. Grant, N. Butes, W. Field Fourfh Row; R. Hartline, R. Kelly, R. Shuff, E. Verigan THIRD CLASS First Row: R. Gray, R. Karp, AA. Beaty, C. Kane, R. Sundet, C. Baumberger, J. Park, M. Kobbe Second Row: H. Kinnison, AA, Dougan, B. LaVigne, N. Shoaf, J. Drach, N. Hames, P. Jones Fhird Row: K. Hopper, J. Shafer, S. AAarcy, D. Wise, J. Wismann, R. Inserra Fourfh Row: AA. Hanratty, D. AAension, E. AAueller, B. Bixby, H. Stumpf FOURTH CLASS First Row: E. Crosset, AA. Pasquerella, A. Bendeck, L. Ozaki, R. Van Loan, R. Davis Second Row: T. Gannon, J. Everett, P. AAeunier, J. Vuksich, AA. Griffith, J. Stowell Ihicd Row: B. Garland, L. AAcPhee, T. Depaow, B. Simpson, K. Wright, J. Hawkins Fourth Row: W. Boerth, D. Craig, AA. Orr, D. AAarine, C. Vorselen, J. Walton Filth Row: AA. Alden, S. Freeman, L. Hames, A. Yarchuk, W. Rooney Sixth Row: P. AAclnerney, S. Ruben, R. Rokola, B. Erbes Seventh Row: D. Kelley, P. Smith, J. Danielson 133 B I 1 135 4th REGIMENTAL STAFF 1st BATTALION STAFF 2nd BATTALION STAFF 136 AtlON 3rd BAHALION STAFF First Row: E. Kelly D.. Dawson G. Vuksich S. AAadley R. Carlson Second Row B. Shall K. Lawrence wmwma nsmmmtm BmmmjjJAMvAJ uu m 137 FIRST CLASS First Row: R. Opatovsky, AA. Fleumer, C. Velez, R. St. Denis, C. McGee, R. Kenevan Second Row.- B. Peltier, R. Rold, J. Young, E. DeCastro, H. Seifert, T. Brandtner, N. Roedy, F. Seaman, J. Ekman, J. Boswell, R. Love Third Row; W. Taylor, B. Spear, R. Beziat, K. Golden A-4 " To put up with people, to keep open house with one ' s heart— that is liberal, but merely liberal. One recognizes those hearts which are capable of noble hospitality by the nnany draped windows and closed shutters: They keep their best rooms empty. Why? Because th ey expect guests with whom one does not " put up. " — N efzsche What is A-4? Twenty-one ever-expected guests. i 138 i Gte. I!. Kenevan Tllr«r, N, Wy, Iff, I, Bniji, I use with ore ' s Ire recognizes hospitality by iijiters: Itiey ■ they expect (. " -Nietzsche SECOND CLASS First Row; W. Anderson, W. Barkovic, D. Brown, D, Fowler, W. Mann, J Hazeltine Second Row; N. Erwin, S, Baber, R. Wade, W. Ewing, J. Spiezia J. Babayan, R. Werttimuller, S. Bracey W. Lennox Third Row; T. Suermann A. Schnabel, L. Socea, B. McQuistion, J. Ogren THIRD CLASS First Row: F. Alfaro, R. Wood, K. Kruger, R. Dull, B. Loo, P. Gabelia, R. Liquory, M. Jacob, S. Myers SeconcJ Row; D. Duffy, L. Hill, R, Stein, H. MacDonald, L. Cook, D. Costello, J. Spara, J. Henderson, J. McGuiness, P. McGann, N. ' Greczyn Third Row; R. Coonan, S. Brown, J. Irvin, R. Bush, M. Hinrictis, W. Tierney, G. McFetridge, T. Folk, G. Walter, E. Nelson FOURTH CLASS first Row; G. Eckert, S. Eckelman, D. McDermott, K. Kelly, M. Eaton, W. Griffin, J. Docksey Second Row; R. Smith, E. Quinnan, J. Bennis, T. Thomas, N, Prospero, S. Bargala Third Row; W. Edwards, D. Collene, C. Hutzler, M. Brinkley, J. Hughes, D. Braun Fourth Row; J. Willis, E. Hannon, P. Peterson, R. Braunshausen, M. Sosa, S. Shipley, P. Molleker, J. Scanlan, S. McGill Fifth Row; T. Shores, F. Shaw, M. Rzeplinski, C. Volz, M. Venske, A. Cressler, C. Dyke 139 FIRST CLASS First Row: J. Snider, R. Beahm, C. Ennis, P. Spivy, K. Jaccard, C. Lauckhardt Second Row: M. Paulson, L. Sumner, M. Hobson, F. Monaco, G. Gracyas Third Row: M. Plumnner, R, Wetherill, A. Marple, R. Moser Fourth Row: W. Hahney, C. Ancker, D. Wagner, M. Haworth, R. Bradford B-4 The pic shows the diversity. Bag-Four in September 1966 found itself blessed with an energetic but enigmatic new class. For the most part we did our own thing, and we filled our quota of hours walked and spurs spinned. Always formidable on the athletic field, we were never a bundle of tenths. We saw the last of Old North and spent two years regretting it as we climbed those six flights of stairs. We took comfort in the fact that the frustrating trivialities of West Point are good practice for the real army, and we hung together enough to win Supe ' s Award every once in a while. As we come down the home stretch, the score stands at six ' Vettes and six engaged. All of us are dying to get out there and light the Army ' s fire. We know we have learned a lot here, and we are grateful. Still, the tapioca will hit the air conditioner if the Army turns out to be like West Point. 140 SECOND CLASS First Row: D. Gerlach, J. Morgeson, R. Zimmerman, G. Church, B. Acke man, C. Bryce Second Row; J. Klevecz, W. Nichols, R. Knight, T. Ferguson, T. Smith Third Row: A. Ives, L Karolonsky, J. Buckowsky, P. Dempsey Fourth Row: D. Richardson, J. Albano, B. Roberts, R. Fitton, G. Berry THIRD CLASS First Row- J. Camp, C. Warner, W. Webb, R. Akers, E, Augustyniak, M. Fischer, C. Feudo, S. Gillon, D. Hoon, M, Farrell Second Row: G. Hart, J. Benko, B. Tulkki, D. Donahue, P. Har- low, J. Corcoran, J. O ' Brien, J. Frick, T. Dedmond Third Row: H. Johnson, G. Matiya, J. Kidder, M. Emery, J. Marvin, T. Gordon, W. Hatch, W. Farmer FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. Bannister, O. Kheshgi, G. Law, M. Prill, K. Self, W. Epiey, G. Carriere Second Row: A. McKen- non, M. Briones, J. Bryan, W. Brady, P. Lync ' -, E. Grenchus, W. Gross Third Row: W. Phillips, M. Richburg, C. Carville, A. Andrews, D. Jackson, T. Wilhelmson, D. Hamel fourth Row: W. Pokorny, R. Doerman, P. Nizich, W. Webster, D. Boucher, T. Zieske Fifth Row: R. Dry, B. Lewis, Y. Hladkyj, D. Thomsen, J. Pelosi Sixth Row: K. Bond, M. Gibson, M. Granseth, S. Frolich 141 PIPCT r ACQ ' ' " ' ' ' ° " ' ' ' ■ " ' ' " " ' -•■ Colacicco, D. Jenkins, M. Schneider, R. Snider Second Row: ril jl vLAjJ t. Tiernery, S. Isaacson, T. Dockery, A. Brace Third Row: N. Costantino, M. Steinfeld, K. Reineke, D. White, J. Holm fourth Row: R. Miller, J, Troxell, G. Steele, J. Gault, J. Brink [ l% POttOIS C-4, from plebe year to firstie year, just one big family— everyone was everyone else ' s " brother. " Tim flew plebe year because the major flyer of time was hard work and cooperation. It was the old motto: " Just this much more, " That carried us through. After plebe year, we never faltered in reaching our objective, graduation. Cow year brought about the great outdoorsmen in the com- pany—the campers and the fisherman. The awards cere- mony at the Tac ' s was the closing event to a fine year. Firstie year: What can you say but, " It was nice. " ! 142 j«i , lii:,,,.- At SECOND CLASS FiVsf Row. C. Bayar, F. Droegemuel ler, L. MerkI, N. Spohn, T. Lujan, J Annis, C. Pohl Second Row: R. Erb, P Rivette, B. Sapp, P. Jacobs, J. Pegg, H. Watkins IhUd Row: D. Schlener W. Greer, S. Sutter, G. Dietrich Fourth Row: B. Lennon, R. Scales, D. Hahn, K. Cottington THIRD CLASS first Row: D. Muchow, S. Gray, R. O ' Leary, K. Dzomar, F. Wilson, T. Walton, S. Keehn, J. Walker, G. Sum- mers Second Row: L. Robinson, D. Pedersen, S. Clement, E. Patterson, P. Eaton, S. Tallman, K. Kratz, S. Mulliken, S. Powers, E. Bailey Third Row: H. Kuenning, T. Trepanier, C. Blakley, P. McCarthy, R. Keenan, P. Timmer- berg, K. Rash, M. Miller, N. Vinson ll If f PJ ' i M 1 1 8 -n 4 FOURTH CLASS First Row: S. Frost, J. Okeefe, S. Olsen, P. Alexanderson, G. Harmon, F. Maressa Second Row: M. Mote, W. Madigan, G. Sakakini, A. Coumbe, W. Filter, R. Wilson Third Row: M. Coldagelli, D. McCall, M. Caras, A. Messier, E. Durham, J. Patton Fourth Row: J. Buchanan, R. Cram, S. Flynn, W. Roberts, F. Weiderhold, J. Johnston Fifth Row: D. Briggs, A. Peterson, G. Weightman, R. Mills, K. Riordan, G. Greene Sixth Row: G. Ghobany, S. Cottrell, W. Barker, K. Craig, R. Spoils, R. Hicks, C. Losey 143 D-4 riprj fl ACe First Row: W. Wessels, G. Minor, L. Kimmel, J. Jeray, R. Goodyear Second Row: R. niVjl LLAjJ Siegesmund, J. Ryan, W. Wattendorf, T. Maclver, D. Crawford, J. Shull Third Row: C. Kerr, G. Knight, D. Edmonslon, M. Adams, D. Quimby, W. Pratt Fourth Row: D. Anderton, R. Williams, J. Rushfeldt, J. Stadelnikas Firsty year began for D4 with the hopeful words from a bygone tac: " I ' ve left it pretty much up to the First Class. " The class immediately picked up the ball and ran with it— to Snuffy ' s, to Newburgh, to the City— in fact, just about anyplace away from the company. Prior to our last exodus, in memory of good times and laughter we bequeath to each of our own the following: Weasel gets unlimited weekends in Highland Falls; Arrow receives elevator shoes; to Rude goes a chrome-plated, 425 HP AA60 machinegun; Jerry gets a squirtgun; Watt (What?) receives 60 days leave in Vietnam; Stad gets a free hair- cut; to Chick a rock; AAeenor gets two months; Dick and Anderton each get a 20-point jump on Neet; AAitch gets a 38-24-36 wetsuit; to the Crudbugs, I, II, and III a new guitar and a clean version of Tom Dooley— to DC, a golden mike; Neet gets a 20-point jump on Dick and Andertone; for Larry, Injun Mark and Dick G. are official marriage licenses; Jack can have (maybe) a good night ' s sleep; to Wild Bill (Top) an autographed copy of The Thoughts of Chairmati Mao ( " I will write and you will walk " ); and to Skull a quotation is given— any quotation will do. Good luck everyone— follow Rudy ' s exhaust fumes! 144 SECOND CLASS first Row; H. Richards, W. Hitchcock, S. Vaughn, J. lacchei, R. Collins, R. Seaman Seconci Row: J, Koontz, A. Baker, S. Marsh, L. Davis Third Row: G. Cummins, C. Lindsay, J. Mc- Conaughay, J. Pingel, J. Schwe Fourth Row: R. Shiveley, R. Peterson, D. Streeter, M. Harmless THIRD CLASS First Row: D. Woolen, S. Moseley, J. Mutzabaugh, R. Rauk, B. Scott, R. Miller, B. Slade, B. Waldbueser, G. Hoove, A. Ernst Seconci Row: T. San- ford, M. Gay, M. Chaney, R. Link, D. Apo, R. Golden, D, Jenkins, B. Martin, D. Callahan, K. Johnson Third ■Row: W. Bursley, R. Crawford, T. Russo, M. Williams, H. Irwin, F. Weber, B. Chalk, G. Micheau, J. King fourth Row: J. Eberly, D. Sullivan, J. Bowden, J. Materia, J. Veeder, D. Rossback FOURTH CLASS first Row: J. Heath, T. Hodgini, G. Hall, D. Marks, H. Caneiglia, J. Hunt Second Row: R. Rodrigues, J. Schuliz, T. Shook, C. Sacrison, R. Weeks, R. Ruskamp Third Row: D. Jones, C. Kershaw, M. Ferguson, J. Stookey, R. Noster, R. Laurie Fourth Row: H. Allen, R. Williamson, D. Takami, R. Rothwell, J. Housman, T. Larew fifth Row: T. Reynolds, L. Pollock, M. Hamilton, M. Ready, J. Kilgrove, N. Combs Sixth Row: J, Burke, J. Cerny, C. Sargent, C. Dokmo, R. Diehl 145 FIRST CLASS first Row; G. Edwards, A. Hudson, P. Casto, R. Zychowicz, J. Woythal, G. Wimberly Second Row: J. Van Vliet, T. Rabant, R. Williamson, R. Morris Third Row; J. Schmidt, L. Walrod, J. Goodman, J. Patterson, M. Meuleners Fourth Row: J. Carter, G. Wood, R. Wennerberg, W. Pease, D. Swanda, V. Reilly E-4 EPSILON QUAD What more can be said of E-4 than has already been catalogued in the massive volumes of delinquency reports, performance evalua- tions and motivational studies of which it has oft been the subject. It would be unfair to call the men of E-4 indifferent. We do care, but about other things than being military. The emphasis in E has always been on being an individual in the face of the debilitating conformity about us, and hence it was a tremendous loss when our most notorious members were transferred from the company at the end of Cow Year. However, thank God we still had a large number of guys with the potential to carry on where Skully had left off. We shall always re- member Goody on the Obstacle Course and Jeep on the prowl. We pulled Skip through many a lover ' s crisis and still found time to needle Ray and Don the Marine. Nor can we forget good ' ol Larry the Iowa bumpkin, not to mention Rusty the Tennessee hick or hill country Sonny. The Toad left us for Brigade Staff and Rabbit spent most of his time in the Fieldhouse, but Uncle Vinnie and the three musketeers { Ralph, Dick, and Greg ) kept things going with their money making schemes. We hope they put a picture of V2 next to his Grandfather ' s in Cullum Hall someday and maybe even one of Jake and Art too. Joe will probably raise a big family in Clovis and Gary might just fly in for the wedding. We wouldn ' t be surprised either if Mike became an engineer though most likely a cynical one at that and Jeff, the mystic mama, may very well have a prediction even in the year 2000. We had good Times and bad, but our greatest asset was always that despite our differences we could remain friends. The fabled escapades of the 50th division, and fhe after taps parties are but a fleeting memory and will be forgotten. The only lasting memories are the people, for they are E-4. J 146 SECOND CLASS first Row. J. Schlesinger, J. Rock, J, Clarke, F. Durrum, R. Rentz Second Row; C. Powell, R. Holcombe, E. Pogue, J. Pitis, M. Windell Third Row: M. Wamsted, J. Moore, R. Kulbick, J. Fogarty Fourth Row,- S. Lewis, G. Barefoot, K. Hartlein, G. Cullen THIRD CLASS Firsf Row. D. Kelso, W. James, L. Stedge, F. Talarico, D. Mihalovits, E. Mellinger, S. Pooley, M. McNamar, R. Uepair Second Row. G. Moyer, P. Capofari, D. Skeggs, M. Proctor, C. Williams, D. Downs, P. Jensen, R. Van Antwerp Third Row; D. Breitenbach, C. Tillman, M. Cole, W. Synder, J. Buttine, P. Wells, S. McMichean Fourth Row; M. Frankell, P. Danaher, S. Roster, J. Harmeling ' JHil K nc V ! WBi ' Hmmmh M - W M- Ji m W H ill IS FOURTH CLASS First Row; D. Brown, J. Lawson, R. Hoover, K. Vaccaro, L. Bronstein, J. Rutherford Second Row; R. Bjurstrom, G. Jent, N. Damas, J. Oakley, T. Erndt Third Row; B. Kasold, J. Kelling, A. Cook, N. Habib, J. Leskowat, J, Allen, G. Shaka Fourth Row; R. Madera, R. Sweetman, T. William, R. Tully, J. Halstead Fifth Row; G. Sillup, J. McDonald, J. Mardis, T. Smith, J. Kearny, C. Jones, W. Hughes Sixth Row; M. Burton, B. Chandler, J. Palatka, T. Kincart, M. Chychota, H. Campbell 147 FIRST CLASS First Row. R. Knoll, C. Campbell, F. Goeth, R. Cross, D. Kent Second Row; B. Brand, B. Nolle, J. Chandler, J. Burns Third Row: J. Gallogly, F. Clarkson, J. Kee, T. Costello Fourth Row: J. Deason, B. Vogt, J. Ferraro Fifth Row: B. Rentier, P. O ' Hara, M. Balmer, T. Lawlor, J. Mearsheimer F-4 If Thoreau were alive today and chanced upon the men of F-4, he might see fit to describe them collectively as a company marching to a different drummer. Though less complimentary remarks about F ' s independent spirit have been heard from other quarters, we have found that the secret to muddling through four ferocious years lies in free thinking and freewheeling action. After all, who else could seize " Wait ' ll next year! " as an intramural rallying cry? Who else could take over the staff of SLUM ' N ' GRAVY and turn it into a publishing empire? Who else could turn out men like Jim AAowery, who makes the very concrete tremble when he walks; or like Jim Chand- ler, who never ceases to amaze folks with his academic prowess? Who else could have not one but two Navy weekend parties busted by the cops? Yes, it takes some pretty big men to fill a division as big as the 49th, and F rose to the occasion, taking the elevator of course. Can any other company boast 5 XKE ' s to 3 ' Vettes, or 4 guys in Tech-Admin to 3 in the Infantry? We doubt it, and as we leave, looming large in our mind is the hope that future F-Troopers will strive to maintain our inde- pendent ways Untarnished and unsullied. 148 SECOND CLASS First Row, D. Brodeur, P. Finnegan, R. Killpack, D. Allemeier, J. AAcNally, A. Patterson Second Row; P. Anderson, D. MacLarsen, R. Halvetgis, J. Howard, D. Corn, C. Wilson Third Row. D. Coughlin, C. Libershal, D. Miller, G. Mabry, W. Quinlau THIRD CLASS first Rowr H. Roland, K. Searcy, K. Kelly, R. Joseph, M. Flaherty, F. Claghorn, M, Ziemba, P. Anderson, R. McGarth Second Row- J. Bonin, B. Pasierb, J. LeFebvre, N. Lawrence, J. Anderson, P. Scovill, T. McQuary, J. Harris Third Row: B. Lazo, G. Mirzoian, S. Nahrwold, C. Parmely, M. Crook, G. Losey Fourth Row: K. Woznek, R. Wilson, AA. McCauley, R. Curran, J. Gilley, T. Colby FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. Gerbers, D. Rose, B Krahl, S. DePaoli, G. Murdock, B lacabelli Second Row: R. Fasulo, A Sciarretta, S. Landry, L. Bartok, R Hoffman, K. Keating, D. Stang Third Row: L. Jung, K. Johnson, P. Foihe Ingham, J. Meidinger, R. Mace, M Sousa Fourth Row: G. Walker, J Cooke, S. Arbogast, T. Fabick, L Sosler, C. Kiser Fifth Row: J. derson, M. Flannery, M. Timmers, M. Stewart, L. Ross, A, Lowe Sixth Row: J. Harwanko, M. Miller, A. Kaminski Seventh Row: C, Downs, J. Inness 149 FIRST CLASS First Row; T. Lampley, P. Reifenberg, B. Haislip, B. Campbell, G. Pohl Second Row: W. Prince, M. Zolidis, B. Schall, F. Santangelo, C. McAteer Third Row: F. Zilian, C. Funke, M. McCabe, J. Cogbill, J. Osman, T. Auman Fourth Row: R. Verrochi, D. Crea, J. Lucas Nof Pictured: R. Heinen, S. Madley G-4 Company G-4 is only three years old, and we were Yearlings when she was born. The Class of ' 70 had a lot to do with what this company has become. BLUNT to GRIFFIN and G-4 had the best of Tacs . . . we were constantly looked after. Corps Squad consistently depleted our intramural ranks until all we could do was improve. Yes, it was a long year in some respects (academics, mili- tary professionalism, and confinements) but worth every minute of that wonderful character building. We are a patient bunch, and yet proud, too. Every one of us would gladly tell you of our part in making the Corps what it is today. From the First Class all the way up the Officer Chain of Command, we stand behind our leaders ... all the way. No " angry young rebels " in this crowd! Perhaps the hardest thing to relate about G-4 is the life style of the company. Not quite a fraternity nor the apple of the TD ' s eye, G-4 has always been a place for people. This has been our home, and the friendships gained here will last long into the future. 150 r ' V " V " H . SECOND CLASS First Row. J. Passanante, K. Matwiczak, R. Wallers, M. Cupak, R. Procopio Second Row: W. Plummer, J. Crowe, K. Gordon, P. Den Adel Third Row: R. Harvey, C. Lautermilch, L. Steel, M. Mussa Fourth Row: G. Wenzloff, R. Snyder, J. Szczepanski, R. VIk Nof Pictured: C. Gabbert, T. Lainis THIRD CLASS first Row: K. Lamb, C. Bishop, J. Medusky, R. Powers, C. Zimmerman, R. Jones, D. Radzieski, R. Bean Second Row: J, Goshorn, AA. Donaghy, L. Troy, T. Lupfer, D. Lord, C. Nation, R. Oechsel, M. Cutrona Third Row: J. Nanry, B. Travis, R. Cunningham, R. Cuffney, C. Hialt, M. Sweeney, J. Boynton Fourth Row: J. Rainier, G. Sadler, P. Johnson, F. Sherman, J. Kelliher FOURTH CLASS First Row: J. Grenier, N. Hoerer, J. Minick, S. Rubenslein, R. Moskala, C. Torgerson Second Row: E. Wellner, S. Kreider, J. Leonard, R. Arras, R. Redder, J. Christian, K. Bakken Third Row: R. Johnson, J. Gay, W. Von Tongein, J. Masters, K. Finn, T. Doninguez Fourth Row: R. Lund, T. Miller, R. Boyce, T. Meehan, M. Shanahan, J. Cornick, M. Mundt Fifth Row: J. Baugh, D. Riley, J. Mark- ham, C. Rajk, M. Jose, D. Van Gilder Sixth Row: T. Daze, B. Zukauskas, S. Craig, R. Mines, H. Weinberg !5) i , k • n. V , 1 _ — -J H-4 riprj fl ACC first Row: K: Gillihan, E. Helgerson, C. Keegan, M. Mitchell, B. Werner, R. Kelley Second riK3l ULAJJ Row; S. Self, W. Barth, P. Mozoski, V. Stockwell, M. Young Third Row: D. Dawson, J. Norris, B. Raisor, D. Reagor Fourth Row: P. Lilly, J. Hostettler, B. Bentley, S. Schwaderer, E. Kelly Filth Row: J. Severson, C. Gandy, W. Geiger, K. Lawrence Not Pictured: J. Lovelace These words are addressed to each and every one of you in this picture. Through the years, as you oc- casionally look back on this book and your four years at the Academy (whatever your motivation might be . . . curiosity ... or pride . . . ), you are reminded that these are the men whose friendship you cherished— the men who shared your happiness and sorrow— your success and failure. What quality distinguishes us from the other groups on these pages? Sure, we had our good times and fellowship like all the rest, but wasn ' t there something more? You could answer that question once, can you now? Has the passage of time dimmed the unity and loyalty we once knew— or have those feelings really remained as strong as we said they would? The answer depends on you. Take one more look at this picture. Will you ever be able to close this book and just forget? 152 SECOND CLASS First Row. M.Spivey, T. Fullerlon, D. Borcheller, L. Kaden, P. Oneil, R. Ludrick Second Row.- M. Williams, A. Smoak, A. S. Gooden, T. Theaux, R. Blaine Third Row: T. Dyne, T. Mason, C. Hosack, W. West, J. Lincoln fourth Row: R. Pfenning, J. Visinski, M. Yrazabal, S. Marshman THIRD CLASS First Row. F. Hancock, W. Kirkbride, C. Ergonis, M. Koger, H. Barnhart, F. Reiser, T. Ryan, P. Austin Second Row; T. Innamorato, A. Brennan, W. Saylor, W. Paulick, J. Root, S. Helge- son, J. Rush, D. Tilton Third Row: R. Shelton, S. Kiennan, T, Whitley, J. Hickey Fourth Row: B. Holtz, H. Smith, S. Zurian, V. Becker, E. Vross, T. Cahill FOURTH CLASS First Row: N. Patterson, D. Get, W. Pearce, L. McHenry, W. Martz, T. Cobett, 0. Davis Second Row: G. Keene, G. Spencer, W. James, B. Kerbawy, D. Ponikvar, D. Coover, D. Hahn Third Row: L. Bavaro, R. Grosso, N. Hebets, T. Georgelas, P. Shaffer, G. Saul, R. Pelricka Fourth Row: G. Bonner, R. Hanson, W. Quinn, J. Robertson, R. Wamsley, J. Walsh Fifth Row: W. Scott, M. Ivandick, G. Nance, S. Carlson, D. Keeney, F. Poccia Sixth Row: . M, Anderson, D. Tone, S. Poullard, M. Altieri FIRST CLASS First Row; J. Stetor, R. Fox, T. Gerard, M. Rundle, L. Gates Second Row. M. Knorr, White, J. Abbott, G. Vuksich, J. Duncan Third Row; J. Veenstra, P. Lilly, J. Morris, Valliere, M. Jones fourth Row; T. Boytim, J. Vernon, J. Sullivan, K. Lawrence Fifth Rov J. O ' Connell, R. Carlson Tl 1-4 Reorgy ' 69 brought together 1-4, a new company made from the other eight of the Fourth Regiment. Under the guidance of an understanding tac, the Hungry I jumped into motion. Showing her ability in drill, the company took the fall drill streamer, while capturing the runner-up slot in brigade soccer. As the year pro- gressed, the personality of the company developed, and personalities there were. Among the major contributors were Snoogy, Top, Sulli and Wrong Poop. In December and January, the TD forced a minor upsurge in military bearing, but amnesty was granted in early February when Geoff made the scene. The respite was sweet if not particularly long. There was a big stink raised in the 44th when the BP ' s tried to clear out the cans that were blocking the plumbing. This minor hurdle was quickly overcome and 1-4 continued to the conclusion of her successful first year in the Corps. 154 • --gi !5 ' - ' - SECOND CLASS First Row: D. Shoii, T. Ogiivy, T. Tighe, H. Dodge, G. Mason Second Row: D. Smith, J. Peterson, D. PilUsch, R. Werner, F. Kendall, W. Parrot Third Row: J. Durgala, W. Roden, S. Pride, J. Monastra Fourth Row: J. McConaghy, R. Kelly THIRD CLASS First Row: J. Garner, L. Lansrud, P. Galgay, P. Ford, M. Ziemba, J. Schneider, T. Waller Second Row: J. Bowen, A. Eiva, W. McDaniel, R. Oechsel, N. Lawence, A. Weber, B. Coale Third Row: J. Materia, E. Smith, W. Wolbolt, H. Mumma, K. Walker, J. Chaney, J. Saunders Fourth Row: B. Harrell, F. Davis, J. Siemer, J. Eberly, J. Ritter F;7th Row: A. Ernst, E. Polcrack, P. Austin FOURTH CLASS First Row: S. Spellman, C. Young, W. Boland, H. Porter, D. Patterson, J. Kriefner Second Row: M. Skidmore, A. Goit, J. Davis, L. Wilson, P. Benoit, R. Pierotto Third Row: T. Wiswell, W. Rolfs, A. Sanborn, J. Watson, J. Twomey Fourth Row: R. Klett, W. Lew, M. Smith, P. Tumblin, R. Dunlap, R. Mclntyre, E. Spercer, S. Stewart Fifth Row: S. Maloner, T. Hayes, C. West- fall, P. Snipes, G. LaChance, T. Wood Sixth Row: C. Rittenburg, C. Cochran, J. Talhelm, J. Vestermark, R. Cotton 155 NANCY FEYEREISEN EUGENE STUDER PINKY MUSELLA MIKE MURPHY NANCY KING RICHARD W. WISE JANE FINK JAMES NORWOOD JOAN KAMINSKI GIACOMO SABIA ANN MARGARET SQUIER ROBERT GEORGE THOMAS 156 ' ' r-- ' " " ' ' B m. 1 ' tf ' ' — v_ _i™ VIVIAN RITCHEY JOHN A. STIDD MARY ELLEN KANE RICK THIBODEAU OLGA NICOLAU GARY THOMAS MARY KAY PEYROT JAMES R. WARD EMMANUELLA lOVINO ROBERT WALTON PAN CHELLY TOMMY W. WATERS ROBERTA HELENE HEISER MICHAEL JOHN PEARCE 157 MARCIA URLAUB BRAD LARSEN MAUREEN E. CULKIN ROBERT D. CONTE JUDY GARDNER MIKE A. COULMAN LISA SCHADE JON P. DEASON DOROTHY SEITZLER TOM DeVITO NINETTE BARTON TOM DOCKERY LIZBETH LUCAS DENNIS LEE FADDEN GAIL JANET SCOTT WARREN FRANCIS GEIGER PAMELA SUE MULLENS DONALD GENE GOFF DIANE LYNN HOSSLER THOMAS RAYBURN HALL BARBARA BABCOCK E. H. HELGERSON BARBARA JANE TYRRELL LAWRENCE JOHN KIMMEL p BtGOli " ' ' LINDA GLEASON CHRIS KUEHNE SUSAN HUPPE DANIEL M. LYNCH DOBORAH STARR PAUL McDowell 158 MARY JANE SCHNEIDER EDWARD P. WARD 159 CATHERINE GRAHAM PETER McCALL BARBARA ANN HESLIN DANIEL R. KIBLER BETSY CLEMENT PETER HOWZER JONES CAROL ANN SLOVE KOSKI LARRY KEITH HARTMAN CAROL ANN PERKINS ROGER CLAYTON LeDOUX SUSAN KUHN JOHN KENDRICK ELLEN KEN TERMINE JACCARD KATHY ELIZABETH FOWLER RICHARD LEE GOODYEAR LINDA ADELLE ARNDT LARRY WARREN KRUEGER MIMI CUSTER WALLY KAINE KAI CRAMER JOHN HUNCHAREK ADRIA DIMARIA RAY W. GIBBONS LINDA BRANN ti ' -- ' KIM KREBS IRMA ACOSTA (HO-- " NEAli-- flANCf ' OAVlO " ' MICHAEL JONES CAROL ANN STEFFY LARRY L. HENLY LIN McGRAW BOB GARMAN Bifi-- 160 JAN PHILUPSON MATT FLEUMER ELIZABETH ANN KILEFERLE DONALD CHARLES FRAZER WENDY JOAN KING PAUL J. DIXON ELIZABETH McCLUNG CHARLES W. ENNIS JR. SUE ANN YOUNG DAVID DINSMORE PATRICA MARIE HOEHN MICHAEL MADIGAN HOEN KATHY W1CKS7ROM TOM M. COSTELLO 161 SAUNDRA 5i- ' J. ' . KEN THOMAS GERRI WALOTSKY JOHN CASS DONNA RUTH DANIEL WILLIAM JACKSON BETTY DAVIS HOWARD PARKER CHRISTINE KOBBE GEORGE ALLIN ANDREA S. BONTE WILLIAM ARCURI JACKIE TAYLOR ARTHUR ALDEN HOLLY JERSHIN FRANK BASTA ifiiyiiBii KATHY BIEGEL JOHN BECKER JANE HILSHOFF EDWIN BENNETT LUCAS BRENNECKE BARBARA ANN LEE MAUREEN J. FLEMING JAMES BYRD wyHiMiv DIANE LANGFORD CLARK CAMPBELL KRYSTAL KELLER DAVE CORTESE JOAN VERONICA DONN TIMOTHY CARMAN DEBBI GREEN WALT CONKIN AN5lis»u, 162 GLORIA ADAME TOM LAWLOR KATHLEEN BROWN WILLIAM EKMAN DIANNE STUHRNKE PHILIP BUNCH NVARJORIE FUJII GILBERT TAM 1 DEBBY INGRUM DAVID TRAMMEL KAREN PAULICIN WILLIAM PRATT PATRICIA WILLIA WS MIKE McCABE ANN SANDLIN TOM HANNIGAN MARYANN TAYLOR CHARLES SCHAFER ERIN VENABLES WILLIAM GREEN BONITA JO PEARSON WILLIAM ADDY CONNIE DOPSOVIC TERRY YOUNG ANGIE SARDI RONALD BARON RUTH YOUNG EDWIN CARLSON JOANNE REINHARDT RODNEY BACKMAN GAYLE GANNON STEPHEN STROM 163 DAWNELLE McCUSKEY STEVEN WILSON KATHY HICHAK RANDALL SIKES SUE MUSNICKI R. E MURDOCH JANIS SIMMEL TERRY MORFORD m f M W - -J - iH r fd ELENOR UCA WINSTON DIESTO LINDA KAFEL ROBERT BEZIAT JACKIE FINNEY TOM BRANDTNER MARY ANDERSON RICH ST. DENIS CHERYL LIVINGSTON GARY SWINGLE EILEEN LITWIN L. E. WEISMAN PHYLLIS LOUPASSAKIS THOMAS FRICKS JILL WILLIAMSON KURT MEYER PAT DUDEK MIKE McCLANAHAN JANET HENRY JOHN COGBILL SUSAN WHITE MICHAEL SNOW 164 TERRI LANDINI WILLIAM TAYLOR MARY ANN ODDO JOHN WOLOSKI LORNA ENGEL JOHN MANNA CHARLENE NAVARRA GEORGE ALCORN ELIZABETH M. IWANICKI WILLIAM BEASLEY BETSEY SYLVESTER DON BLAKESLEE VIRGINIA S. GRIFFITH JOHN C. BRENNER, JR. LYNDA LUT5KY WILLIAM CAMPBELL PATRICIA ANN FERRITO PERRY CASTO, JR. JO RAY FREILER JOHN VAN VLIET LISA M. PEREZ FRED WHITE SHELLY NOONAN DANIEL ANDERTON 165 168 FALL SPORTS 169 FO OT BA LL A courageous Army football team posted one of the finest 4-5-1 records in the country. Led by such outstanding leaders as Lynn Moore, Hank Andrzejczak, and Paul McDowell, the team fought fiercely against a weekly serving of rugged op- ponents. Without making excuses, it might legiti- mately be said that only a few weird bounces of the football prevented us from attaining another tremendous 8-2 or even 9-1 record. Once again, the Corps of Cadets claimed as its pride and joy a unit that sweated, worked hard, and knocked heads daily to represent us well. The First Class is especially proud of Coach Cahill and his staff which produced a combined four year record of 27-12-1. : L , NEW MEXICO 31-14 Coach Tom Cahill watched his 1969 Army team trounce New Mexic o 31 to 14, in the opener, and had some words of praise for both the offensive and defense. If there were doubts about the de- fense before the season, they could be shed quickly after viewing the performances of Larry Horacek, Paul McDowell and Ken Wyrick. The offense spoke well for itself, also, with Hank Andrzejczak romping for 152 yards, giving an indication of things to come. VANDERBILT 16-6 To the glee of the entire Corps, Army journeyed to Nashville to revenge a bitter 1968 defeat by the Commodores. Army completely dominated the con- test as captain Lynn Moore picked up 152 yards in 29 carries to lead the offense. The Black Knights also appeared to have settled on a quarterback as Bernie Wall looked outstanding in completing 12 of 18 passes. Coach Cahill ' s innovation " 60 " de- fense continued to baffle opponents. The hard- hitting defenders were led by Ken Wyrick, Bryon Price, and John Brenner. The contest was hard fought, but Army was clearly the victor by a score of 16-6. TEXAS A M 13-20 A hungry bunch of Aggies came to West Point with fire in their eyes after having lost their first two games to two superb teams, L.S.U. and Ne- braska. The Aggies ' ball-control techniques and superior punting spelled defeat for the Black Knights. Both teams threw 20 passes in this game, with Army connecting on only 3 and A AA on 1 1 . Lynn Moore again proved the workhorse for the cadets as he bullied his way for 129 yards and scored the lone Cadet touchdown. Arden Jensen closed out the Army scoring with his 14th and 15th career field goals, which enabled him to establish a new Academy record in that depart- ment. All in all, it was a heartbreaking day for the Cadets. 174 II, V-frf- i ' St Mk y:- m ' ki C... : : ■A. - J 1 - ' ' - . IV . ' t -V ' m . • wi-i i ,.; ; ' ' ' ' Garof Sieffei -J ,-.= ..--,. •V.v ' " " ' . ' ' ■• ' • . JlCarifun jBew s amef a GAef y " N , .J r ;f ' : •:■:■ ' ■• ' .. •; ' V A ' v ' • . ' , mHl|B ■•• n JR i9 y-B. %«fl _ ' j i ' ■ ■■:; wl W ' m P :vr%i ,f -«5 . ' ,T- ' ii ' :-i:MTMr! ' 1; ij- 1 l l ¥ J aren CihuII ■: :wm HttittittS K h ••-:t:: -• J i - i i ! ' k ' i ■ ' V J Janice jBaCP cco a r-.-v s :-- - ' -.t • ;«.:«=,-■ r%:!!i ' s?«-.,-. V ' Hjl i. ' 7 yinneiie Jfathn . il feli Mi MM NOTRE DAME 0-45 It was Army ' s misfortune to meet what may be considered to be one of the nation ' s top two or three teams, the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame, on one of the Irish ' s finest days. Army had little opportunity to touch the football as the Irish could do no wrong on offense. Nobody ever put forth a better effort than the Cadets, but the " profes- sionals from South Bend " were simply too much on this day. However, Army finished licking its wounds to settle down in preparation for upcom- ing business— Utah State. 4 188 UTAH STATE 7-23 Utah State was the second time of the season that a bunch of Aggies had in- vaded Michie Stadium, and this group was no less determined. Injuries and the flu had taken their toll of Coach Tom Cahill ' s starting line-up by kick-off time. Bernie Wall sustained a foot injury in practice and Bob AAohn aggravated a previous knee injury to knock out the first two signal callers. And to further darken the picture, both starting offen- sive tackles were injured during the course of the game and forced to the sidelines for the remainder of the after- noon. Lynn Moore accounted for the only tally for an Army team whom Lady Luck seemingly had deserted. 189 BOSTON COLLEGE 38-7 The Army football express, which was tem- porarily derailed by Texas A AA, Notre Dame, and Utah State, began moving at full steam again as it trounced the visitors from Boston 38-7. Both the running and passing attacks materialized for the Cadets as they picked up 569 yards on offense compared with the Eagles ' 235. Quarterback Bernie Wall looked unstoppable as he completed 13 of 21 passes for 209 yards and one touchdown. His favorite receivers proved to be Joe Albano, Mike Masciello, and a newcomer to the starting back- field, Ray Ritacco. The Big Black, Gray, and Gold were rolling again and looking mighty good at it! 190 AIR FORCE 6-13 Playing nationally ranked Air Force be- fore a record breaking AAichie Stadium crowd of over 42,000, the Army team played what was generally considered to be one of its best games of the season. The Cadets hit hard and out-performed the Falcons in almost every statistical depart- ment. For the greater part of the four quar- ters. Army ' s offensive and defensive ma- chines were well on their way to score an upset over favored Air Force. Those antici- pations were shot down, however, when a holding penalty against Army nullified a touchdown pass from Roger LeDoux to Mike Masciello and less than a minute later when Ernie Jennings returned a kickoff 96 yards to give Air Force a 13-6 victory. 191 OREGON 17-17 The Black Knights next travelled across the con- tinent for their encounter with the favored Oregon Webfoots. Team captain Lynn Moore broke four kickoff return records in a game that saw Army battle to its first tie since the 1965 Army-Navy 1-1 deadlock. The Army team was successful in stopping the Oregon running attack, but had less success in stopping the passing game. Ray Ritacco paced the Army rushers and John Brenner the defenders as he picked off two Duck passes and was named Defensive Back of the Week by the ECAC. Perhaps the biggest hero of the game, how- ever, was our dependable field goal kicker, Arden Jensen, who salvaged a tie for the Cadets by booting a 43 yard field goal with just eight seconds remaining in the contest. Army had again played well, but was forced to settle for a tie. 192 V PITTSBURGH 6-15 W ' It was another " Stop Lynn Moore Day " at AAichie Stadium as t ' e Pitt Panthers limited the record breaking halfback to 21 yards rushing in posting a 15-6 upset. Army moved into the locker room at halftime with a 6-0 lead on two field goals from the toe of Arden Jensen. Pitt, however, came out of the locker room and down the field to the one yard line where, after a touchdown and a missed extra point attempt, the score was deadlocked 6-6. With four minutes remaining in the game, Pitt intercepted an Army pass and went on to turn the Cadet miscue into a score. It was another exciting contest, but Army unfortunately emerged on the short end of the score. yx. ;» A. UH« nB nin nH r 193 THE TWELFTH MAN ARMY 181 IL 11 III III II III IM :ifs m iji FPi III llll f II III 198 AS THE GOATS GO I so GOES ARMY 199 ARMY 27 NAVY This wds the big one, and the Army team never looked better. Every man on the team could be cited for remark- able performances. From the moment of the opening kickoff, it was apparent that the sky-high Army team was not ro be denied victory on this day. Lynn Moore evoked strong images of Doc Blanchard and Glenn Davis as he came forth wilh one of the outstanding individual efforts in Army football history. Moore was named national Back of the Week as he romped over, around, and through the Middies to pick up 206 yards in a record breaking 40 carries The Black Knight backs got tre- mendous blocking from such front line stalwarts as Bill Jackson, Ted Shadid, and Don DeCort as they blasted holes in the Middies ' flanks, middle, and secondary. In addition to the unstoppable Moore, Hank Andrzejczak carried for 49 yards and Ray Ritacco for 77 yards. On the receiving end for Army Joe Albano grabbed four passes for 41 yards. Bill Roden snagged two for 15 yards, and Mike Masciello caught two aerials for 12 yards and one touchdown. The Middies ' futility peaked in the final canto when they reached the Army one yard line on the second down. The Navy banged at the Army line three times in a row. But again the Army defense halted the touchdown minded Navy. Bob Bishop, Joe Neumann, Paul McDowell, and Byron Price had risen to the occasion when the chips were down. This was the fitting climax for a fine Army team to whom Fate had sometimes dealt a cruel hand during the season. In this game, the wares were laid out for inspection, and Army had them in good order. The Firsties were happy— it was their third victory over Navy in four years. . ' I ' • ax 200 the ' S ' einDavi! ' " 5 " idividoal " «s named - ' « ' - around is K S got ,,5. stalwarts as ' , ' 5y blast! ■«onda[,. ' ' " fcejczak fa ' Hs, On four ' s ' ISyaids, 2 yards in the i ' e yard line St the Army Bishop, Joe « had risen « ' . Ihis was : whom itie season, ] ' inspection, f ' fsties were n four years. 201 MOORE MOORE ' 8 5 MORE " . MOORE -m y LYNN MOORE CAPTAIN ALL EAST BACK f 204 ' 33 Coach Palone ' s booters narrowly missed a seventh straight bid to the NCAA tournament. Although they played highly favored Navy to a 0-0 draw there were some notable highlights in the 3-1 win over Penn State and the 3-2 win over eleventh ranked Air Force Academy, in the early stages of the season Coach Palone had to call upon his years of experience to revamp a team that could not get its feet on the ground. After that it was clear sailing except for a heartbreaking loss to NYU that dimmed tournament hopes. The team made a fine effort in overcoming the lack of exper- ience that was supposed to indicate a rebuilding year. Hustlers like Jim Avery and Mike Minor are always a trademark of USMA ' s soccer teams. With a hard fought for 7-3-2 record Coach Palone can add another successful season to his already long ist. ?iaTwr. ;. ' - ' ' • ■ ii ■- »n 206 208 VARSITY SOCCER ARMY US Merchant Marine Academy at Kings Point 2 Colgate 4 Yale 2 Rutgers at New Brunswick 5 Penn State 3 NYU at New York 2 Brown Seton Hail 8 Air Force 3 Hofstra US Coast Guard Academy at New London 5 West Chester State Navy at Annapolis OPP. 1 5 1 4 2 2 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPP. Fairleigh Dickenson at Van Cortlandt Park 19 44 Central Connecticut State 20 39 Triangular— Manhattan 29 27 St. John ' s— at Van Cortlandt Park 27 28 Syracuse 15 50 NYU 34 21 Rutgers 15 48 Cornell at Ithaca 30 29 Heptagonals at New York 6th IC4A at New York 18th Navy at Annapolis 44 19 CRO SS COU NT RY For the fourth straight year, injuries played a major role in Army cross-country. It started when captain Jim Kee, last year ' s Army-Navy meet winner, sprained his ankle on the first day of practice. The slack was taken up, how- ever, by the yearling trio of Bob Currar, Bill Henry, and Steve Fee. Army was undefeated when it went into the City to take on Manhattan and powerful St. Johns, who had won 21 straight. With Steve Fee running the third fast- est time in Cadet history. Army reached its goal in beating St. Johns. Manhattan came out of nowhere, however, to nip Army by a point, and Fee was ruining his already injured leg. He was never again to run in top form. It was that kind of a year. The injuries spread to other runners, including veterans Chris Clarke and Paul Garner, and Army dropped a meet to Cornell, again by a 1 -point score. The Navy meet was a rehash of the season, with Senior standout Nick Sebastian and captain elect Jeff McNally trying unsuccessfully to lead a limp- ing team to victory. 209 jJJJi? i : r id «»■.; . --.i. Uy 212 Row I, L to R: LTC Quoy Snyder OIC, Blakgslee, D; Archer, R.; Deas, Q.; Ander- son, R.; Lovelace, J. (Team Captain); Muse, S.; Busack, J.; Galloway, J,; Morris, R.; Coach Tipton Row 2: Townsend, K.; Roland, J.; Cossette, R.; Bickel, J.; Doyle, J.; Jones, A.; Lauckhardf, C; Deason, J.; Ciarkson, S. Row 3: Holm, J.; Lord, W.; Dessert, R.; Klemmer, Harlow, J.; Jensen, E.; Ryan, M.; Donahue, D.; Warner, C. Row 4: Marr, J.- Waldbueser, W.; Beaty, M.; Fealherstone, J.; Greco, T.; MacDonald, H.; Kugel, D.; Thomas, S. Row 5: Flaherty, M.; Coulman, M.; Parish, R.; O ' Neill, P.; Hopkins, M.; Droeggmueller, P.; Theaux, T. Row 6: Beumer, S.; Cavise, P.; Glaister, H.; Boy, W.; Jones, E.; Gabbert, C; George, B. Row 7: White, D. (Manager); Morrison, J; Hagenbeck, F.; David, B.; Scisco, M,; Franzino, M. 150-LB. FOOTBALL OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Cornell at Ithaca 14 24 Pennsylvatiia 45 13 Princeton 14 12 Rutgers at N Brunswick 27 10 Columbia 33 Navy at Annapolis 14 28 150 LB. FO BA LL Army ' s Little Rabble faced one of the toughest league schedules in recent history. In the first con- test it faced a strong, upset-minded Cornell team and after a hard fought game went down to a 24-14 loss. Nonetheless, the team rallied from this initial defeat under the guidance of Coach Tipton and mowed down four straight opponents, Penn, Columbia, Rutgers, and Princeton. In the final game of the season the Army 150 ' s were unable to break the jinx of the home field advantage which was afforded the Navy team. As usual the Army team succeeded in naming a number of players to the All-East Team. These included captain Jim Love- lace, offensive halfbacks, John Deason and Hugh MacDonald, offensive linemen, Jim Busack and Chip Lauckhardt, defensive linemen, and Kent Townsend, defensive halfback. 213 214 I ■ g £ . 215 216 218 219 VARSITY BASKETBALL OPPONENT ARA IY OPP. Lehigh 74 61 Cornell 62 42 Cable Car Classic 51 57 at San Francisco 73 46 Ohio Northern 70 40 Maryland at Col. Pk. 69 54 G. Wash, at Col. Pk. 73 50 Maine 68 42 Gator Bowl Tourney at Jacksonville Florida State 51 86 VPI 57 55 Fordhann 52 44 Colgate 75 58 Manhattan 57 60 Fairleigh Dickinson 44 38 Penn State 71 54 NYU at Madison Sq. Garden 59 62 Rutgers 61 52 St. John ' s at NYC 44 54 U.S. Goast Guard 85 34 lona 60 34 Rochester 75 46 Seton Hall at So. Orange 77 69 (OT) Syracuse at Syracuse 79 54 Navy 80 56 BA SK ET BA L L The Army basketball team came up with one of the finest teams in recent years. With Jim Oxiey bombing away from the outside and Mike Gyovai and Max Miller hitting the boards hard on the inside, the Black Knights terrorized opponents to fashion a 22-6 record. The squad ' s fine record at season ' s end, coupled with their status as the number one defensive team in the nation, earned it an NIT bid. The Cadets quickly upset their first two opponents before losing a one-point squeaker to St. Johns in the semi-finals. A third-place finish in the NIT, by virtue of a consolation victory over LSD, capped another outstanding season under Coach Bob Knight. L to R, Kneeling: Manager Tom Barry, Dave Ralph, Bob Freeman, Steve Lewis, Captain Jim OxIey, Doug Clevenger, Wally Wojdakowski, Manager Mike Hunter Standing: Officer representative Col. Tom Rogers, asst. coach Darryle Kouns, To m Miller, Mike Gyovai, Alan Fenty, John Carlson, Paul Franke, r ax Miller, Skip Loucke, Ed Mueller, asst. coach Stu Sherard, head coach Bob Knight Aflissing when photo was taken: Rich Castleman, Tim Anderson 220 223 VARSITY HOCKEY OPPONENT American Int ' l Col. Middlebury Princeton af Princeton Bowdoin at Brunswick New Hampshire ECAC Christmas Holiday Tournament at Boston Garden Bishop ' s University Pennsylvania Northeastern at Boston Providence Brown Williams St. Nicks Yale Norwich at Northfield Vermont at Burlington RPI Hamilton Colgate Conn, at Storrs Dartmouth Boston College Merrimack Royal Military College at Kingston, Ontario ARMY OPP. 8 2 2 1 2 4 1 2 3 9 It was quite a hard-luck season for Coach Jack Riley ' s hockey sextet, although most any college coach would be pleased to clainn a 13-11 record against the type of opponents which Army faced. It was indeed a season of many close defeats. Dave Young, Jimmy Murray, and Lee Carlson furnished Army with some of the finest talent in the East. Probably the best team effort of the season was turned in against a fine RAAC squad, as the Cadets came away with a big victory. Coach Riley is anxiously awaiting next season, when he will have a team consisting of many fine under- classmen who did an outstanding job all season. Row: p. Galgay, D. Coleman, G. Eaton, G. Champion, P. Anderson Second Row. D. Scioletti, F. ann, J. AAcGill, J. Roberts, Capt. D. Young, J. Ryan, J. Murray, L. Carlson Third Row. J. Mandodari, D Duffy, K. Kobes, K. Vogel, C. Enwrlght, J. Scott, T. Tighe, L. Chiacchia, Maj. Harvey, Coach Riley ' H_. I 226 riL With eleven returning lettermen and one returning All-American, Jim Plunkett ' 72, the 1969-1970 Rifle Team was easily the best that Army has ever had. Plunkett and Bob Strong ' 72 were the steadiest contributors to the team, ably backed up by their classmates Rick Redd, Blake Gendron, Andy Kim, and Mike Pangman, and First Classmen Chip Leonard and John Epiey. Redd equalled Strong ' s individual mark of 289 (set last year) in the match against Seton Hall, in which the team of Redd, Plunkett, Strong, Leonard, and EpIey set the current academy record of 1418. The team ' s biggest disappointment came at the hands of perennial powers Murray State and East Tennessee State i n a tri-match, but this was more than made up for when the team beat Navy by three points on the way to a 10-2 season. VARSITY RIFLE OPPONENT ARMY OPP. US Coast Guard Academy 1398 1355 Triangular— CCNY 1405 1345 St. Peter ' s 1272 Triangular— Penn St. 1399 1339 W. Va. at Univ Pk. Can 1390 Triangular— Hofstra and Seton Hall 1418 1007 US Coast Guard Academy Tourn at New London 5th VAAI 1408 1355 Triangular— Murray St. 1398 1420 East Tenn. State 1415 Navy at Annapolis 1388 1385 Royal Military College 1462 1381 at Kingston, Ontario Sectionals 1st 228 p I ST OL The Army Pistol team concluded its season with a winning record. The Black Knight sharp- shooters vanquished seven opposing squads and lost to only three. The mainstay of the team was Army Captain Vic Ross, who was a scoring member in every match. Shooting alongside Team Captain Ross and contributing much to the successful season were Herb Roberts, Art Alphin, Paul Drake, Jerry Thompson, Frank Durrum, and Don Bush- nell. And of course, behind these men all the way was Coach Leonard Ross. Although we lost to Navy this year, next year looks much more promising since Army is losing only three seniors this year. Vic Ross— All American 1st team Paul Drake— ' 71— All American 2nd team VARSITY PISTOL OPPONENT ARMY OPP. John Jay Col. at NYC 3349 3386 Nassau Cty. Police Dept. 4231 4162 Port Authority Police 4213 4176 Triangular— Villanova 3281 3195 Pennsylvania at Phila . 3251 US Merch. Mar. Acad. 3348 3124 Air Force 3360 3370 NRA Sectionals Conv- 2nd Infl 3rd 1 US Coast Guard Academy at New London 3380 3320 Navy 8281 8333 Royal Military College at Kingston, Ontario 2796 2663 Triangular— MIT Bos. St. 3396 2982 229 SNA I M M I NG The 69-70 swimming season was a building year for Coach Jack Ryan ' s team. The season opened with a disappointing defeat to Harvard, but through hard work and determination the swimmers steadily im- proved. The last meet was a heartbreaking loss by one point to the nationally ranked Princeton team. The squad depended heavily upon Academy record holder Jack Frink and the versatile John Ferguson swimming anywhere the team needed them, Don Smith and Pat Fligg in the sprints. Rick Rentz and First Classman Fred Lough in the distance events, Rick Williams and Steve Harrison in the breaststroke, and Captain Jon Noll in the backstroke. The divers were well represented by John Donovan, Dan Hen- nebry, and First Classman Shelby Stevens. With the loss of only four lettermen and the record-breaking Plebe squad joining them, the team is optimistic about next season. VARSITY SWIMMING OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Harvard at Cambridge 29 84 Columbia at NYC 77 33 East Carolina 73 40 Yale 43 70 Dartmouth 40 73 Villanova at Villanova 28 78 Pennsylvania at Phila. 55 58 Rutgers 66 47 Cornell 65 48 Bucknell 70 43 Colgate 75 25 Navy at Annapolis 43 70 Princeton 56 57 Easterns at Dartmouth Col. 7th i so UA SH The 1970 edition of Coach Cullen ' s squash team ended their season with a very respect- able 10-4 won-lost record. It was supposed to have been a rebuilding season for the racque- teers but this team was out to prove otherwise. First Classmen Phil Krieger, Billy Malkemes, Steve Strom, and Captain George Alcorn pro- vided the team with the tools for victory. Even with a heartbreaking loss to Navy, the Corps can be proud of a group which produced a most satisfying season. With a nucleus of promising underclassmen, the team is eagerly looking forward to next season. VARSITY SQUASH OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Trinity at Hartford 7 2 Wesleyan at Middletown 9 Franklin Marshall 9 Toronto 6 3 Harvard 1 8 Yale 6 3 Dartmouth at Hanover 7 2 Princeton 5 4 Cornell at Ithaca 9 Pa. at Philadelphia 9 Fordhann 9 MIT 9 Williams 4 5 Nat ' ls at Phila. 6th Navy 3 6 NCAA at Princeton Univ. 6th Kneeling: W. AAaklemes, J. Stevenson, J. Burns, S. Strom, G. Alcorn (Capt.), C. Morris, F. Claghorn, R. Federici, J. Reeder Standing: Coach W. Cullen, G. Petersen, J. Burkley, M. Keegan, ' w. Tryon, s! Garrett, L. Reyna, T. Taylor, G. Harper, K. Landis (AAGR) and Off Rep LTC T. Horst 232 %.A4y M . ' m , ' 1411 MT U i i mM- r SS " 233 SK I I NG Paced by such speedsters and jumpers as Sean Maxwell and Bill Terrill, the infant Black Knights proved that they could compete equally as well as anyone with the more established powers of intercollegiate skiing. The team won the Division III championship, placed sixth among the Division II ski teams, and emerged victorious in the Lemoyne-Syracuse Invitational and the Paul Smith ' s College Invitational. A pre- ponderance of underclassmen on this year ' s fine squad indicates that another record-break- ing season is in sight for next winter. VARSITY SKIING OPPONENT ARMY OPP. RPI at Troy Can. Cornell and Cortland at 1st Cortland (Div. Ill Championships) Norwich at Northfield 6th (Div. II) West Point Invitational Can. LeMoyne and Syr. at Syr. 1st Place Paul Smith ' s Col. at Star 1st Place Lake ikiiiii 234 VARSITY FENCING OPPONENTS ARMY OPP. Cornell 19 8 Rutgers 16 11 CCNY 16 11 Penn. St. at Univ. Pk. 16 11 Temple at Philade phia 16 11 Penn. at Phila. 12 15 Columbia 12 15 Montclair State 15 12 Triangular— Trinity 15 12 Princeton 18 9 NYU at N.Y.C. 12 15 Navy 11 16 Paterson State Can IFA Championship at MIT 6th NCAA at Notre Dame 19th The Army Fencing team had another win- ning season this year, remaining the only undefeated Corps Squad for over half the winter season. It started in December with only three returning lettermen, John Vend- rick, Boone Bartholomees, and Nick Costan- tino, the Captain. Of the three teams, foil, epee, and saber, saber was the strongest with John Kendrick, Boone Bartolomees and Jim Lyon. The foil team, Nick Costantino, Jerry Edelen, and Bill Patterson, and the epee team, Roger Fox, Sherman Crawford, and Phil Peterson, helped crush the opposing teams. Next year ' s team, captained by Jerry Edelen, should be as fast as ever. It should cut down quite a few of its opponents. F E NC I N G 235 VARSITY INDOOR TRACK OPPONENTS ARMy . OPP. Triangular- Lafayette 94 7 Colgate 36 Harvard at Cambridge 44 65 Triangular-NYU 8O1 2 19 St. John ' s 37 ' 2 Manhattan 58 51 Rutgers 43 16 Penn State 81 28 Princeton 73 36 Cornell 74 35 Navy at 2nd Annapolis 73 36 Heptagonals at Cornell 2nd IC4A at NYC 7th ri_;;ir ' 236 Coach Carlton Crowell ' s tracksters came through with another fantastic record. Only a single loss marred an otherwise perfect season. The Navy, however, was not the team to in- flict that lone defeat on the Cadets. The Army cindermen literally ran away from the Middies. Among the many winners were Bruce Olson and Bruce Peltier in the High Jump, George Forsythe in the 600, and Jim Kee in the Two Mile. The entire team, which worked together and pushed one another all season, can look back with pride upon a job superbly done. The Corps extends it appreciation to everyone con- cerned with the effort. IN I ' - « . $ 237 G Y MN AS T I C S Army ' s gymnastics team had a good season this year despite the loss of 1 3 of the 18 starting gym- nasts last year. The season was highlighted by victories over Pittsburgh, Merchant Marine, Syracuse and Cornell. Army ' s team was particularly strong in upcoming Sophomores Doug Radzieski and Jim Barnes on the Floor Exercises and Ted Ledger as All Around competitor. Juniors Clyde Gibson, Side Horse, Steve Wilcox, Rings, Bob Harvey, Long Horse, and Dan Pillasch and Chris Timmers, High Bar, gave Army good depth on all six Olympic events. Bill Arcuri, Pat Dumply, Bill Elliot, and team Captain John Senor, who placed 5th in the Eastern Championships on the High Bar, formed the small but powerful 1st Class nucleus for the team. All in all, the Army Gymnastics team made a good showing in the East and will have an excellent returning team. VARSITY GYMNASTICS OPPONENTS ARMY OPP. 1 Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh 134.9 125.4 USMMA at Kings 139.6 128.3 Point Cornell 135.9 82.6 Penn State 139.5 158.9 Springfield at Springfield 150.45 158.70 Massachusetts 152.35 156.10 Temple at Phila. 141.05 150.60 Syracuse 141.45 130.20 Navy at Annapolis 146.10 157.30 EIGL at Syracuse 6th h id 238 125.4 12B.3 52.6 5 156.1. 157.30 I u 239 241 Wrestling a top flight schedule this season, the wrestling team compiled an 8-7 record, L f E3 including victories over a fine Pittsburgh team and the first over Maryland in recent years. At [ jj the Eastern Tournament, the team placed fourth out of the sixteen teams represented, with Ray Ritacco and Captain Bill McBeth placing fourth in the 177 and 150 weight classes respectively. Ritacco went on to do a fine job in the national tournament held at Northwestern, losing in the consolation semifinals. T L I N G VARSITY WRESTLING OPPONENT " ARMY OPP. Penn State 17 20 N.Y. Maritime Col. 19 16 Maryland 19 14 St. U. of Iowa at Iowa City 7 25 Mankato St. at Man- kato 17 18 Wise. St. at River Falls 23 13 U Minn, at Minn. 10 25 Cornell 30 6 Syracuse 34 6 Yale at New Haven 29 8 Princeton at Princeton 15 19 Lehigh at Bethlehem 5 30 Springfield at Springfield 21 9 Navy 6 26 Pittsburgh 19 16 Easterns at Penn St. 5th 242 243 244 246 H - ' fP P P ' li (SSgfti ?-.:. , ' , ' i i ;«j £i yf ' " ■ -!k 0 247 " t BA SE BA L L It was a long season for the Army baseball team. Beset by inexperience and a weak pitch- ing staff, the squad opened the year well but hit a slump in the fourth game. The Black Knights weren ' t assisted by the weather, either; several games were postponed due to cold or rain. To add to the woes. Army couldn ' t be assured of some of its contests because many of the Eastern schools were out on strike. On the bright side, however, it was a forma - tive as well as informative season for the Ca- dets. Coach Tipton can count on a powerful squad next season, with most of the first and second teams returning. Among the standouts this year were Tom Pyry, Freddy Zillian, Jimmy Murray, and Carl Peterson. The spiritual legacy which these men have left will be felt in the years to come. a lppiyiii iii||iiii||iiiiipTOWiMi J " ! I I VARSITY BASEBALL OPPONENT ARMY OPP. New Hampshire Ca icelled Rutgers Ca icelled Villanova at Villanova Ca icelled Lafayette at Easton Ca icelled Colgate 4 6 Cornell (doubleheader) 2 1 8 6 Fordham 6 5 Navy at Annapolis 3 8 Penn. at Phila. 2 (doubleheader) 4 5 New York AAets Ca ncelled Columbia Ca ncelled Princeton (doubleheader) 1 12 4 7 NYU 2 5 Dartmouth at Hanover 3 13 Harvard at Cambridge 1 3 (doubleheader) 1 2 CCNY 7 2 Yale 15 6 Brown (doubleheader) 7 6 3 8 Mass. 2 6 Manhattan 11 3 Southern Conn. 6 7 Navy at Annapolis 1 3 248 m [1 m S • 1 Ik ' v y , " •aft f f« m t mi F l %|BflHv t -v " ' Jk A — r FVAjm :1 v iT -• 1 Only Ray Federici ' 72 (Paterson, N. J.) and Steve Strom 70 (Columbia, Mo.) were able to score singles victories, and only Strom and Joe Reeder 70 (Alexandria, Va.) could score in the doubles in the upset loss to Navy. Otherwise, the Cadets were close, but not close enough. It is not surprising that those mentioned scored victories since they did so with regu- larity all year long. Federici, who played this year as a sophomore in the number three spot, finished with an 18-2 record. Strom, a mid- season insertion in the number six position, went unbeaten in 1 1 matches. The Strom and Reeder duo had a fine year in the number three doubles spot, winning 1 3 of 16 contests. The Navy loss was a tough one for coach Cullen, who also saw his squash team lose to Navy this winter. Still, he finished his career with an enviable 82-30 mark at the Acadamy. i 251 VARSITY TENNIS OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Swarthmore 9 Wesleyan 9 Air Force 8 1 Colgate 9 Princeton at Princeton 1 8 Penn. at Phila. 2 7 Trinity 8 1 Williams at Williamstown 4 5 Yale at New Haven 8 1 Brown 8 1 Harvard 5 4 Swarthmore 8 Fordham at NYC 8 1 E. Stroudsburgh St. Col. 8 1 Cornell 6 ' 2 21 2 Columbia at NYC 4 5 Penn State 8 1 Dartmouth 5 4 Navy at Annapolis 3 6 I 252 253 255 Lady Luck was not with the Army lacrosse team this season. At season ' s outset, this squad was pegged by the nation ' s coaches as the team to beat, and indeed it was. It looked for most of the season as if Army were the poten- tial national champion. The season progressed until the fate of the national championship hinged on the final battle with arch-rival Navy. After leading 6-2, we ultimately succumbed to the Middies 8-7, ending a glorious but less than satisfying season. A strong and able offense led by Pete Cram- blet, Tom Cafaro, and Marty Knorr scored often for Coach Pisano to bring the team a fine work- sheet of seven victories against only two col- legiate defeats. Strong lacrosse teams such as this have provided many moments of joy for rabid lacrosse fans in the area as well as for a proud and grateful Corps of Cadets. We pre- pare now for our title next year. i VARSITY LACROSSE OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Yale at New Haven 16 8 Rutgers 18 L.I.A.C. Lacrosse Club at Hofstra Stad. 8 12 Princeton at Princeton 12 6 Hofstra at Hempstead 9 2 Johns Hopkins at Balti. 8 9 Maryland 12 11 Syracuse at Syracuse Cancelled | Hobart 13 6 AAt. Washington 13 8 Navy 7 8 . First Row: B, Opatovsky, J. Lucas, E. Hirsch, B. Walker, J. Connors (Capt.), P. Cramblet, L. Moore, J. Crawford, B. Esmann, R. Stewart Second Row.- Art. Knorr, T. Burrell, J. Artankowski, D. Coughlin, J. Babayan, R. Liss, S. WoocJ, L. Chiacchia, B. Walker Third Row: M. Gyoval, Rich Enners, T. Cafaro, E. Peitz, R. Boiling, F. Eich, J. Head, M. Sela fourth Row: Steve Bagstad (mgr.), Artaj. Harvey (asst. coach), Artaj. Buckner (O. R.), Al Pisano (head coach). Jack Heim (asst. coach), Kevin O ' Connor (asst. coach) 256 TR AC K VARSITY OUTDOOR TRACK OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Penn St. at Univ. Pk, 88 65 Yale at New Haven 92 62 Queens-lona Relays at Randalls Island First Penn Relays at Phila. Hammer Champ. | Harvard 70 84 1 Heptagonals at Yale A rmy and Navy 1 Did Not Complete | Notre Dame 90 64 Navy 108 46 . ' ■■lA The powerful Army track team rolled to another highly successful season as a fit- ting conclusion to their 20th year under Coach Carlton Crowell. The Black Knights garnered a fine record of four dual victories, one loss, and victory in the Queens-lona Relays. This squad was laden with individual talent: Tony Dedmond in the sprints, George Forsythe in the 440, Kevin James in the pole vault, Bob Wallis in the javelin throw, and Jim Osman in the 880. These are only a few of the stars who enabled Army to defeat Navy for the fifth straight year. Because of the Cadets ' powerful f erform- ers, the result was never in doubt; only how badly we would beat them. At meet ' s end, we had humiliated Navy, 111-43, having scored over 100 points against them for the third consecutive year. It was a gratify- ing capstone to a brilliant season. ( ' JIM OSMAN 258 259 VARSITY GOLF OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Triangular— Pennsylvania Rutgers Cancelled | Quadrangular— Villa nova 5 2 Manhattan 41 2 2 ' 2 Syracuse 5 2 Princeton at Princeton 3 4 Triangular— Boston Col. 5 2 Dartmouth at Hanover 2 5 Triangular— Columbia 7 Cornell 4 3 EIGL at Yale 13th Seton Hall 6 1 Fordham Cancelled | Navy At Annapolis 2 5 GO L F 260 i A 261 m ' ' ACTIVITIES ACADEMIC COMPUTER CENTER COMPUTER FORUM The scope of the forum was greatly increased by the addition of thousands of dollars of new equip- ment to the Academic Computer Center. Under the guidance of President Kent Petersen, the Forum continued to grow in both size and stature. High- lights of the year included trips to IBM and the N.Y.C. area. BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE CLUB The Behavioral Science Club is an organization made up of those cadets interested in the psycho- logical and sociological aspects of the military. Dur- ing its third year, the club sponsored lectures and films concerning the psychological problems of the combat soldier. Several interesting and educational trips were taken to places that included the Bellview Psychiatric Hospital and the Mareno Institute, where cadets took part in a psychodrama. The club also visited the Naval Medical Research Center in Wash- ington, D. C, and the Special Warfare School at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. With its many activities the club provides a wide range of opportunities for those cadets who wish to learn more about the psychological aspects of military life. 264 MATH FORUM The purpose of the Mathematics Forum is to provide for its members an organization for the pursuit of excellence in Mathematics and Allied Sciences, outside of and in addition to required curriculum. The Forum ' s activities include open forum-type discussions, lectures by qualified individuals in the fields of mathematics and applied sciences, and attendance at lectures given at neighboring institutions by noted men of science. GERMAN CLUB The deutsch men of John Leckerling enjoyed an- other varied educational and fun-filled year. In- cluded with guest speakers were several trips to Washington, D. C. and New York City designed to increase the depth of the participants understanding of German. 265 MILITARY AFFAIRS CLUB The Military Affairs Club is one of tiie more active clubs at the Academy. A cadet can choose the area in which he is most interested from several different committees. Some of the activities of the club are: weapons demonstrations (including hands- on firing of a variety of military weapons), lectures, and trips to such places as the Aberdeen Proving Grounds and Washington, D. C. PORTUGUESE LANGUAGE CLUB The Portuguese Language Club was created to stimulate an interest in Portugal and in the other Portuguese speaking countries with emphasis on Brazil. This interest is fanned by the showing of films and by lectures given by visitors as well as our lecturer in residence, Lt. Colonel Motta of the Brazilian Army. The president of the club. Max Kelly, has added much to the discussions with his South American viewpoint. The club, under the guidance of Major Morton, Our OIC, has succeeded in fostering a deep interest in the Portuguese Lan- guage as well as in one of the most promising nations in South America. 266 Our nor W.C. and iisneffof »era! tojr ' Kepied ar FINE ARTS FORUM Our monthly trips this year have taken us to N.Y.C. and Connecticut. In addition the forum, in an effort to bring culture to West Point, sponsored several film fe stivals, a coffee house circuit and several touring artists and troupes. All v ere well accepted and were outstanding presentations. DEBATE COUNCIL AND FORUM For these men, blessed with the gift to gab, the Debate Council and Forum can be a truly reward- ing experience. The Council sponsors weekly de- bates and cosponsors SCUSA yearly. Everyone who is fortunate enough to become involved benefits tremendously from discussions with students of other institutions and schools of thought. 267 GLEE CLUB The ' 69- ' 70 season was our fullest and most ambitious under the tireless efforts of OIC, Major Finkenaur and the exuberance of Colonel Schemff. Our schedule took us over more territory than ever attempted by a Cadet Glee Club. We sang in Maine, Pennsylvania, New York, Illinois, Georgia, Arkansas, Missouri, and best of all Los Angeles, California. For three years o ur motto has been " No Fun With- out Music, No Music Without Fun " . . . When we meet again in future years, we ' ll sing to the memories of our Glee Club days. 268 269 V The Spanish language club has attempted during ™3 the 1969-1970 year to expand its activities to addi- j tional phases of the language, the countries that KJ speak it, and their culture. The club ' s meetings has been oriented more toward mass education or enlightenment. As an outstanding example, one guest lecturer presented films of Spain and its people. In addition the club visited the center for Inter-American Relations in New York City as well as the annual trip to Washington, D. C. to observe the Inter-American Defense Council and College. 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 included 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 missiles and space exploration. Under the leadership of President Dick Beahm, Vice President Bill Roedy, Secretary Mike Hobson and Custodian Jim Hayes, and Officer-in- Charge Major Joseph Petrolino, the club has a grow- ing membership of 120 rocketeers. ROCKET SOCIETY 270 SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS INFORMATION COUNCIL Tom Hall headed the Protestant contingent, while Frank Cannavo fathered the Catholic group. The extent of the service these young men perform need not be expounded upon. We only hope that the interest of the young men and others to follow them can be sustained. The Information Council works arm-in-arm with the PIO Office. They serve as spotters at athletic contests, write articles on events for news releases, and engage in other underground activities. Rich Rutledge absorbed the majority of the Council ' s benefits, but occasionally others sneaked some of the goodies from him. Ji WEST POINT CHANGING SCENES 272 S(!N[S The vast changes that have occurred since 1 July 1966, the entering day for the Class of ' 70, to graduation day on 3 June 1970 have changed the Acadenny both physically and mentally. The hole in the ground filled with steel beams is now the new barracks complex overlooking the Plain. The blazer is now acceptable weekend evening attire and the " ol " gym parking lot is now a swimming hole. Parades have progressed back to Company Mass but our " love " for them still remains. Inwardly and outwardly the Fourth Class System has changed, but the Tactical Department stands fast in its glorious tradition. These are some of the significant changes that have taken place, but goals and over-riding ideals remain the same. 273 THE POINTER It ' s doubtful that West Point ' s contribution to the free press will ever seriously rival other colleges publications, however, special considerations must be paid to the talent and imaginativeness of its staff. They provided the Corps not only with comic relief from the daily grind, but also with Christmas Cards, Calendars, and the like. kn t 1 its staff. comic relief " " asCardt DIALECTIC SOCIETY The Hundredth Night Show capped off a very successful year for the Dialectic Society. Several big name groups filled our auditoriums v ith the sounds that are sweeping the country. Special thanks and appreciation should be accorded the Club officers for arranging and promoting these shows. They are: Ed Clapp, Don Blakeslee, Butch Trammel, and Joe Wherle. 70, Bill ¥ ' 275 JUDO CLUB The Judo Club, being a Spring club sport, an- nually begins its season with the disadvantage of competing with only a 12-man team against op- ponents who may practice all year around. Over- coming these difficulties with sweat, raw guts, and the appropriate application of Plebe wrestling, the West Point Judo Club has amassed an enviable reputation on the East Coast. HANDBALL CLUB Jim Woloski and Mike Roark led the Handball Club to another very successful season. Trips took them to New York City, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey. The Club hopes to get enough backing next year to send representatives to the Nationals. 276 KARATE Greg Graycas and his brick breakers proved too much for most of the masons in the area. They can be seen every afternoon in the South Boxing Room performing their oriental ritual. Anyone interested in learning the manly art is cordially invited to a rather uncordial workout. RUGBY 1970 v as Army ' s finest campaign yet. Led by Captain Rod Morgan, the team went undefeated in home competitions, including victories over the Air Force and Naval Academies. In addition, the team finished second in the Eastern Invitational Club Championships, and emerged as the East ' s top col- legiate team. The team would like to pass on the majority of the credit for its achievement to Major Hague, the team coach. 277 VOLLEYBALL The Volleyball Club enjoyed another fine season. This Spring they finished second in the Eastern Championships. Les Kaheleki and Chuck Sandy provided both the leadership and the talent to propel the team to its success. With a ffne nucleus of players returning to next year ' s squad, there is all the mak- ings for a great season, and possibly a trip to the Nationals. SCUBA Mitch Adams ' frogmen began their underwater research of the major bodies of water between Bull Pond and Key West, Florida. With Nels Johnson loosen- ing the purse-strings, the club continued to grow by purchasing new equipment to outfit the new members. One of the major programs the club is involved In is qualifying all those people who desire to become divers. 278 HOP COMMITTEE The Hop Committee plays an integral, yet often unthanked, part in cadet social life. Few of us take the time to consider the work and effort that goes into decorating, hiring bands, arranging mixers, both home and away, and then finding a bus driver courageous enough to take the left-overs back to their cages. WATER POLO Playing as a fall sport for the first time, the Water Polo Club once again registered a successful season. The highlight of the year was the Eastern Invita- tional Tournament hosted annually by West Point. Making the All-East Team for West Point were Pres- ident Dean Nickles and Third Classmen Mike Jackson and John Ferguson. The depth of this year ' s team should continue to provide West Point with great water polo. ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE CORPS OF CADETS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY, WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996 LARRY WALROD Circulation BOB NEWMAN 280 The Staff of the 1 970 HOWITZER is proud to present this addition to the long line of HOWIT- ZERS. This publication marks the end of four WALLY KAiNE-Ed for active, mennorable years for the Class of 1970. We have tried to capture some of the many ex- periences and moods that we have undergone in these last four years. I would like to express my deep personal thanks to the entire HOWITZER Staff; to Major Metzger, our Officer-in-Charge; to Dick LoPach- in, the publisher ' s representative; to Allen Bor- ack of Howitzer Studios; and to Jeff Lincoln, our hard working assistant photo editor. Also, I would like to thank the parents of the Class of 1 970 for their generous assistance. This book marks not only an end, but a be- ginning for the Class of 1970. Therefore, a fit- ting end to this beginning is our class motto: " Serve With Integrity " Consultant and Advisor DICK LOPACHIN 281 CHINESE CLUB Chinese has come to be a very big language in the world today, and the way things are going, .t ' s liable to become bigger. Bob Frank ' s leadership kept us from getting too proverbial, and also kept us busier than ever before. FRENCH CLUB Highlight of this year ' s French Club activities was a trip to Washington, D.C. A good deal of credit for the Club ' s prosperity and continued interest must be passed on to Major Armstrong and the Club of- ficers. The Club was entertained by a long list of guest lecturers and a vast repertoire of French films. 14 y RABBLE ROUSERS No matter what the score is, the Rabble Rouiers can always be counted on to get the Corps " up " . Whether on the field, putting up posters or acting out skits, the Rabble Rousers are always there to heighten the fervor of the " 12th man. " KDET $25,000 worth of new equipment replaced a worn out 6-volt battery and finally brought KDET to the Corps. Besides providing the best in musical entertainment, the radio station also broadcasted the best in Army sports. They also introduced FM radio and 24 hour broadcasting. Finally, the radio station sponsored numerous record hops and helped select top name entertainers for appearances at the Acad- emy. 283 . t I RING AND CREST COMMIHEE The Ring and Crest Committee is in charge of designing a class crest for its respective class. In addition, the Committee serves as a class committee until elections for class officers can be held Yearling year. Various social functions connected with the Class Ring, culminating with Ring Weekend, are the responsibility of the Ring and Crest Committee. The 1970 Committee is particularly proud of reinstitut- ing the practice of putting the class motto on the crest. 284 SPORT PARACHUTE CLUB The Sport Parachute Team enioyed one of its most successful seasons yet. The Black Knights virtually dominated every meet they entered, including the Eastern Team Championships. The end result was a trophy case full of team and individual rewards, and, with a fine nucleus returning next year, there should be more of the same. PISTOL Herb Roberts ' triggermen got more of the bill again this year than any other club In the nation. Once past the haircut inspections, they could be found in New York City or Fort Meade, Maryland. The club members feel it should be pointed out that they have one of the few self-supporting clubs presently in existence. t.. n charge of we class. I " .;; cOinilliltM mi Yearling ed with ilie iend, are k umittee. fte of reinstitut- lotto on k •- - t • • litJ i ' " iijM i ■ T- 285 SKEET AND TRAP Larry Todd and Mike Hoen helped keep the clay pigeons flying this past year. Trips took us as far East as Connecticut and as far West as Camp Buckner, provided the deuce and a half didn ' t break down en route. The club did very well for themselves winning virtually all competition against other clubs. OUTDOOR SPORTSMAN The Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club gives those interested an opportunity to continue their outdoor activities whiie here at the Academy. Composed of the Hunting, Fishing, and Woodsman ' s clubs, the Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club provides equipment as well as an opportunity to mix with officers and fel- low cadets with similar interests. The Hunting Club took two trips, one for deer and bear hunting and one for pheasant hunting. The Fishing Club took its annual trip to Massachusetts to enjoy excellent trout fishing. Entering in the intercollegiate Forestry contest held in the spring, the Woodsman ' s Club finished well. The prospect of the Club for next year look even better with the new creation of an Archery Club. 286 SKI CLUB AND SAFETY PATROL The Ski Club and Ski Safety Patrol perform an invaluable service on the slopes. In addition many gained ski instructor qualification through weekend trips to other slopes. Some also enjoy the pursuit of amateur skiing competition. CARDINAL NEWMAN FORUM The Cardinal Nev man Forum offers an oppor- tunity for interested cadets to participate in discus- sion groups throughout the year. The Forum supplies interesting speakers and movies for Catholic cadets. Recent years have brought ecumenical discussions in the Cloister Room of the Catholic Chapel where the Forum meets on Tuesday and Wednesday nights. The three annual retreats provide ample opportunity for cadets of all classes to worship together and to develop Christian fellowship. 287 The Protestant Discussion Group and Chapel Forum had a very productive and active year. The two semi- annual retreats were well received as cadets of all classes got a chance to get away and discuss issues. The Spring retreat offered a new dimension as co lege students from other schools attended. Each Sun- day night between retreats the film series ONE- REACH-ONE stimulated thinking and faith as cadets viewed short dramas about life ' s problems and discussed them afterwards. BLACK KNIGHTS CHESS CLUB In September, the Black Knights organized a " Newcomers Tournament " to bring new members into the club. From October to January, the club participated in the Hudson Valley Chess League. The club began the second semester with the annual Brigade Open and finished with three weekend trips. The high-point of the year occurred when former U.S. Chess Champion Larry Evans presented a 25 board simultaneous exhibition. The club en- joyed an interesting and stimulating year. CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS ill Another of the many diversified religious groups represented here at West Point, this year ' s group was headed by Mike Ryan. They can be seen every morning after Reveille on their v ay to Building 720 and their secret hideaway to attend services. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Highlight of our year was the June Week picnic. The BSU met weekly for lectures by visiting theolo- gians and intergroup discussions. Interspersed were several trips to the New York City area which were a pleasant escape for all. 289 GIRLS AT A EST POINT yyr0 V ... l»iUJi; ' te Hi Hk . . iMr; :■■■• . :.i -: ' J ij :Mi 290 m 291 SCOUTMASTER ' S COUNCIL The Council ' s entire year is pointed to the Scouting Jamboree they sponsor in the Spring at Lake Frederick. Throughout the year, they Invite hundreds of dens and troops and thousands of cub and boy scouts to West Point nearly every v eekend. Finally, if you are a member of the Arrow, you can attend a special dinner. CADET PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL Every Sunday choirs of all denominations can be seen marching up the respective hills to their houses of worship. Participation is rewarded by frequent trips to such far away places as New York City and Miami. Whether the choirs be Jewish, Protestant or Catholic, their voices are a pleasant addition to the services. CHAPEL CHOIR AND ACOLYTES 293 3 ' g3g ' j ' 4?.fHV Firgfii?A:t?«iWil CLASS HISTORY A firm handshake, a solemn goodbye and the mood was set. Hard times were ahead, lonely times were ahead, but it would get better,- it couldn ' t get worse. Beast Barracks was no time to cry and no reason to laugh. " Beast " began where hell left off. The Challenge was there and it had to be met, the decision was yours and most saw it through. Beast was de- signed to test your body and soul, and it did. 296 Yet NCB was more than a test, it was a learning process. A new way of life in a new environ- ment (that you could never de- scribe) was taught to you. In one day, you learned how to salute, how to stand, how to march, how to talk, how to dress, how to " eat, " and how not to do a whole lot of other things. 298 d 299 As you progressed you learned that you were many things you had never before realized, such as ... a talented dancer, a very conservative dresser, a distance swimmer, and an all around athlete. 300 301 tb Of all the many new things you learned during NCB, the most important had to be pride. Pride in yourself, pride in your company, and pride in being a new class at West Point. fmm, 302 of t 303 Ill 304 Then Beast was over— you were no longer a New Cadet, you now played an active part in cadet life. You participated as a unit with the upper class, and people saw you as a part of the Corps of Cadets. Still an entire new learning process was to begin. The Thayer System began to take a new meaning and you learned to place a high value on little things called " tenths. " 306 Although the upper class outnumbered you 3 to 1, you learned that the plebes ran the Corps. Without the 4th Class, the Corps could not survive. You turned out at rallies, you broke the wire bindings on the N.Y. Times, you delivered laundry, you called the minutes, you delivered the mail, you closed the windows, and most of all, you were the backbone of the 12th man. You supported the Army Team to a surprising 8-2 season. You saw Coach Cahill named the Coach of the Year— and best of all, you cheered as you watched the Black Knights defeat the Navals 20-7. Plebe Parent Weekend brought a sigh of re- lief for both you and the upperclass. You let your necks out (remember bracing?) and really ran the Corps. You learned that with your newly developed Cadet skills you could impress almost anyone. You impressed your parents, you im- pressed your girl, you impressed your friends, and you were awfully glad you wouldn ' t have to go through with the same thing next year. p YEARLING You reported to Buckner with mixed emotions. Summer leave was over and it was time to learn the life of a soldier. For the first time you realized your status as an upperclassman. From all parts of the world you returned, and the Class of ' 70 set to work. You worked because you knew it was expected of you, but most of all you worked because you wanted to learn. During Beast you learned because you wanted to survive Beast, during Buckner you learned because you want to survive battle. As a West Point Officer, you are expected to be an officer of all arms, so no aspect of soldiering was left incomplete. 316 Infantry, engineers, artillery, armor, and sig- nal, they all played their part during " the best summer of your life. " During Infantry Week, you went where no wheels nor tracks could ever go. As an Engineer, you learned the En- gineers do more than build bridges. Fort Knox was a good change of pace. Armor pre- sented you with some interesting problems and challenges. Practical application was appreciated and many departed Ft. Knox believing that truly " tanks are wonderful things. " ( I 318 ' « " is and Artillery demonstrated why it is King of Battle. Once again practical applica- tion was appreciated, and fro nn the FDC to the loader you experienced it a Signal effectively demonstrated the true value of good communications. 320 321 There were more challenges. Recondo Recondo. Buckner ' s friendly obstacle was a taste of the Ranger School to come. course also presented a special challenge. Night patrols, red rocks, ambushes, the With the OC and Recondo you were in pits, rappel, and the slide for life, all of shape for all the character building that these were special times for you during would come during the next three years. You worked hard, but with your hard work you understood you would also play hard. aiace 327 Then came the Color Line Show and Il- lumination Weekend. After the Color Line Show, you all appreciated the fact that West Point is not known for its drama school. It was nonetheless an entertaining affair, and gave you all the opportunity to laugh at your classmates. 329 1 1 1 mk -i OvEkr i w 80 1 Kc vH !ls ra li i S m 330 p 331 Re-orgy week signified the end of the summer, and the return to Woo Poo and Year- ling academics. 332 .0 ' ' CO A Then there was Cow Year, a new mood was set, and you felt the impact of your new status in many different ways. Some went on AOT, others were fortunate enough to welcome a new Fourth Class to West Point. Whatever you did you real- ized for the first time you were responsi- ble for someone other than yourself. 334 Cow year gave you the opportunity to try some of the things you ' d always wanted to try. You got a chance to do your own thing. 336 SSUtjj. i always ' " ce to do 337 Cow year brought with it a new voca- bulary, with words such as nuc, thermo, econ, and of course, juice. But whatever the academic burden, you saw it through in your own way. 1» 339 iS: SSS i!!! iliS l» SH SK !K !!! !!! SH 8!5 1 i!J ifl lflfi HS: !•! HE j m ii! !!S M nil :i! n; ik rriiiir 1 " iiii}M ' WM s mmw M i ' rcr ' T: Even though you were a Cow, West Point was the same, except for football season and it got better every year. Army played one of the tough- est schedules in the country and emerged with a 7-3 record, and that record included the 33rd defeat of the Navals. ,-i 340 .- " :; ' Iff - ' " V! Vi 1 " " " Ilj 341 344 I §ffiNpM CS ' UELSON nnor % cmm- The ending and the begin- ning. Firstie year began with an expense paid tour of the USA -USAAA style. 346 347 I 348 I From Ft. Monmouth to Ft. Benning you saw what each branch had to offer. You listened and you watched,— you packed and unpacked,— you watched and you listened— you packed and , . . 350 After the first class trip, many of you had the opportunity to demonstrate your military knowhow on AOT. 356 J isr- IJ BJn y B HBBH I l - A. IM Ek ' hW L. ' ' - nJ U 1 m ' 1 IBIIRf ir ■ » Whether it was AOT, Beast, or Buckner, you all made it back to your " Rockbound Highland Home " and this time Ring Week- end made it a pleasure for the most " un- inhibited class ever " to return. 357 After the initial shock of firstie year academics, you found yourself once again supporting the Black Knights, this tinne in an enlarged Michie Stadium. 358 ' m m i 360 m I ' M Then the big day, and with over 100 thousand people watching from JFK sta- dium, you witnessed the Army team in- flict one of the worst defeats the Navals had ever suffered at the hands of the Black Knights. 363 364 ' JUNE 366 mfW " ' tK m " i V J ■ ■■ ' . ' ■■ ■ -. - -■ -v... IT J It 11 n iMMiiiniiiti 1 II flr!t iiV III i ♦ ■ u ' ' ' ' ■ ■ - " itvLi jigl r IBBIR It ' ll, n - ' H HB P ' ' [ HHMH| Hfc ' sr3r ?fi .i.- 7r?iij; f.:53f5i 368 369 :.»; 1 •• • ' t iivV ist i 370 s t ■ii M E f wmk mmt T ' for tomorrow we graduate! 371 I CLASS . . . . . . DISMISSED 4 V V i 1 i f • J f: ' . . . BUT NOT FOR LONG 373 SENIOR SECTION m ' ' _ .e ' r: ' .rs2 JOHN CHARLES ABBOTT Bristol, Connecticut 1-4 With " Professionalism " his guidepost and bed- lime his " finest hour, " Abboo has been a real credit to the Corps. John arrived from bustling Bristol, Connecticut with the same sheepish grin and dedicated ideals that he brings to the Army blue. The Ogre could handle the best of them at football or tennis and still keep that appreciation for the finer things in life. You ' d have to search pretty far to find a nicer guy or a better Recondo buddy. Only now his call word changes from " Can Do! " to " I Do, " and the man in the unauthorized sweater can settle down to even more rewarding challenges in the future. Class Con Fencing 4; mittee 3, 2, 1 Fine Arts Forun WILLIAM VALERE ADAMS Modena, New York 3-2 Bill drove down the Hudson 9 A.M., 1 July, 1966. On Saturday nights he would look up the river from Trophy Point and wonder " Why? " Being familiar with the area. Bill had a " repu- tation " for setting up blind dates. On the Dean ' s list, he had more trouble policing his comic books than with academics. He was never seen studying, although it was rumored he did after he got the more important things done. Chinese Club 4, 3; Neu- man Forum 4, 3, 1; Geology Club 2, I; Howitzer 2, 1. GEORGE WYNN ALCORN Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania H-3 Straight from the Pittsburgh Athletic Club, " Big A " came to Woo Poo to add luster to his life. His long experience with the racket kept him on the triple A list throughout the year and kept him in control of that number one squash court. Being sixth in the nation his sophomore year kept him constantly on the road and a permanent member of the PIO. And what better representative could be found, for " A ' s " sincerity and humor could deny none his friendship. A last section Ml man all the way, the " Big A " will surely be a success wear- ing the Army Green. Squash 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; -C;, Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts i - 376 JOHN WILLIS ADAMS Leavenworth, Kansas D-3 Leaving Kansas behind him, the " Bedbug " strolled into West Point armed with an infectious laugh and a disarming wit. Freshman year John immediately established himself at the head of the class academically, but by Yearling year he had gained a new perspective on life and quickly left his stars behind him amid a rumpled brown boy. Ever willing to share good times or a good joke, John leaves behind him the ring of laughter as he begins his journey up the ladder of success. Golf 4; 2, 1; Club 1. n 3, ence WILLIAM MARTIN ADDY Lemoore, California C-3 From the sunny beaches of California and across the waters of the Pacific, from that little Kwajalein, came the not so innocent, yet not at! experienced " Bladdy. " He contributed much to the comradery of the gang. Being the true goat, he assisted the valiant effort of that noble team in remarkable stride. However, with their defeat he decided to march on to greater heights. Never failing to lend a helping hand and a little advice, he became a great friend and an outstanding classmate. Russian Club 2, 3; Dialectic Society 1, 2; Fine Arts Fo- rum 2; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball. ARTHUR JOHN ALDEN Vestal, New York H-2 Vestal High School, of him, has becom strong desire to be be a fine performer Whale, all 220 pounds everybody ' s friend. A St has helped Art to academics and in ath- letics. His sense of humor and nightly boodle raids will surely be missed. You can ' t ask for better soldier or a finer friend. Footb all 4, 3; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Honor Representa- tive 3, 2, 1 S um ard Gravy 3, 2, ; Fine Arts Forun 2; Cath olic Council Repre sentative. ■ -- MITCHELL KAI ADAMS Park Ridge, Illinois D-4 Mitchell Adams nonchalantly strode into West Point and decided he liked the quaint atmos- phere. While here, he developed an interesting approach to the trials and tribulations of The System— the " Oh-hum " theory— and it proved very successful. A stalwart on the athletic field, a spec-and-go hive, he excelled at cadet life with ease. With nothing to do during C.Q., Mitch channelled his interest and energy into pioneering an amazingly efficient Scuba Club, a benefit to all West Point. Several other clubs prospered via his keen organizational talent. With a cheery smile, gleam in one eye, a zoom lens in the other, brown boy over back, Mitch nonchalantly strode out through the gates— with nothing but success ahead of him. Scuba Club 4, 3, President 2, ; Photography Club 2, 1; Howitzer 2, I; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Geol- ogy Club 2, 1. EARL RICHARD ALBRIGHT JR. Levittown, Pennsylvania Earl Jr., as C-1 he is known to those close to him, brought to the class a spirit for both fun and work. Earl has mastered the knack of being equally at ease with or without our gray turtle- necks. His sincerity in dealing with others will long be remembered by all those he associates with. Whether he expresses himself through his music or through his enthusiasm Earl will always be a friend to cherish. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Dance Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Ger- man Club 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3; Fine Arts Fo- JOSEPH EDWIN ALDRICH Rochester, Michigan H-1 Leaving The intellectual atmosphere of Exeter far behind, Jose arrived on the Hudson just four golden years ago. An avid proponent of the sleep now— pay all night program, he immediately fits right in. Never one to walk when he could ride, he also did his part to preserve the spirit of the Cavalry. Yet, despite saddle sores, an occasional broken body from skiing, and frus- trated Russian instructors breathing down his neck, Joe maintained his sense Of humor and the friendship of his classmates. Riding Club 4, 3, 2, ]; .JV Astronomy Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. 1. 377 THE WHITE HOUSE WA S H I N G T O N ' TO THE 1970 GRADQATING CLASS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY You graduate at a time when established institutions and ideas are being questioned as they have never been ques- tioned before in our history. Much of this questioning is being done by the members of your generation, ajid it is your generation which ultimately will have to provide most of the answers to those questions . I hope that as you look for those answers, you will remember the obligation of every educated man and woman to draw careful distinctions between those ideas which must be readjusted and those which should be pre- served. The fact that many accepted ways of thinking seem artificial and unjust does not warrant the rejection of all established standards. Nor should our proper re- spect for the past and our legitimate desire for stability lead us to defend thoughtlessly that which is outmoded and obsolete. Your challenge will be that of reconciling continuity and change, of giving new applications and fresh expressions to our traditional values — especially our concern for the dignity and integrity of every individual. By meeting that challenge you can make this time of rapid change a time of substantial growth and fulfillment — for your- selves, for your community and for your nation. As I extend to you my personal congratulations and best wishes, I look to the future with greater confidence be- cause I know of the exceptional qualifications you bring to the exceptional demands of our time. m ( : SulJMu. BILLIE JOSEPH MLtXANDER Crooksville, Ohio C-2 People may have been jesting when they called him the " Crooksville Flash, " but there was no joking when Joe settled down to his specialty, making the computer do what he wanted it to do. Always willing to help any- one out with their studies, Joe saved more than one of us with his timely review sessions before a Juice test. Joe was no stranger to the ath- letic fields either. He could always be counted on for that little extra when the team needed it most. Football 4; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; German Club 2, I; Cadet Band 3; Fine Arts Forum 378 DAVID CLINTON ALLBEE Brookings, South Dakota H-1 Not the typical brat, Dave soon let everyone know that he had a mind of his own — a fortu- nate occurrence for his goat classmates. A double-overtime thriller with Yearling SS, how- ever, left a dent in his otherwise perfect Dean ' s List armor. In four years Dave managed to remain engaged, run through three or four sound systems, and retain his individuality. If his reserve chute continues to function. Sue and the Artillery will get a real gem. Debate 4; Portugese Club 4; Parachute Team 3, 2, 1. Q -. ' GEORGE R. ALLIN, JR. Arlington, Virginia D-2 George came to us from a long line of former grads, and as a plebe he was fortunate enough to request residence in his father ' s former dorm— the 12th division. George is prob- ably one of the hardest workers in our class, and this trait, coupled with Chris ' s inspiration, has earned him not only his stars, but the respect of us all. His willingness to help others, and his ability to get the job done will make a success in every thing he does.- Baseball 4; French Club 3, 2; Custodian 1; Behavioral Sciences Club 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 1 ; Honor Representative 2, 1. ARTHUR BRENT ALPHIN Clifton, Virginia D-3 Coming to us from that stalwart of Southern states, Virginia, A. B. showed us the true spirit of the South. His Rebel Yell could always be heard at rallies, football games, and wherever else the spirit of the Corps needed drumming up. During his four years Art built up an arsenal that could be compared to the museum ' s al- though the O. C. never managed to find it. Art ' s sincerity and loyalty made him a well- respected cadet. This, coupled with his dedica- tion and drive in seeing a job through, will put him way out front in the Army. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3. WALTER JOSEPH AMBROSE, JR. Walnut, Iowa G— 2 Walt, alias Big-FooT, is an easygoing boy from the Iowa farm country. He found West Point quite a change from this and his prep school background. Although he proudly holds the title of " goat, " he makes up for his academics by his physical endeavors. Everyone knows that he can be depended on to do a good job and have a good time doing it. As evidenced by his " Mini-Weekends, " he has the qualities of an adventurous, constructive, friendly leader. Goat-Engineer Football; Be- havioral Science Club 2; Football 4; Pistol 4. 379 CLINTON JAMES ANCKER III Malibu, California B-4 Clank came to Western Point University with as much military knowledge as most have gained in four years. Clank was able to be a hive and still be liked by the goats. He spent most of his time being drug across runways by a runaway parachute. No better sight could be imagined than Clank ' s armor division racing to the rescue of us ground-pounders on some distant battle- field. Class Ring Crest Commit- tee Vice Chairman 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, Treasurer 2, President 1. DANIEL LEO ANDERTON Garland, Texas D-4 From Longhorn country, Andertone entared West Point. This mild mannered Texan soon gained the respect of his many friends and was able to avoid the wrath of cadet regulations. Not one to let studies get the best of him, Andertone found security from the rigors of Academics on the intramural field and under his brownboy. Andertone will leave the Point and pursue his career as the first really college graduate of USMA. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Russian Club 2, 1. ROBERT LYNN ARCHER Lyons, Kansas G-3 " Arch " has managed to combine a taste for bad puns, 8 and 8 ' s, fast cars, and beautiful women with a cheerful disposition and come up with a combination even the TD can ' t affect. His popularity rests mainly on the fact that despite the influence of " The System, " he has retained a normal outlook on life. He is looking forward to graduation, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 1 ; Gymnastics 4; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1. 380 MICHAEL OLAF ANDERSON Red Wing, Minnesota B-2 When not actually engaged against the Tac- tical Department or Academic Departments, Mike passed the time providing his little green cell with such creature comforts as a clandestine T.V. set, civilian cictheslocker (as a cow), and sun lamp. Such activities caused the illustrious French Poet, to bestow upon him the title of " Packral of the 9th Division. " The tenacity and imagination which Mike displayed in his never- ending struggle against the system were a con- stant source of inspiration to us all. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, I; Karate Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, I. JiT-Bl. HENRY JOSEPH ANDRZEJCZAK Fairfield, Connecticut G-2 At first, all we knew about this cyclone from Connecticut was that he could really punch holes in football lines. But we came to know and respect Hank for more than that. We know him not only as a fine athlete but also as one who stands firm for what he believes, a man who will serve this country in the same spirit of dedication he displayed in representing West Point on the gridiron. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM YOUL ARCURI Satellite Beach, Florida D-1 Bill " Arcsine " Arcuri is West Point ' s only Zocmie exchange student, coming to us from the Air Force Prep School in Colorado Springs. It is a shame that the exchange is not per- manent, but Bill likes blue uniforms and wants to fly. As a " Duck " Bill took pleasure in keep- ing the Company straight. He is one of the few Cadets to forego mid-period Brown Boy defilade for coffee in the Cadet Hostess ' Office. His profound interest and thoroughness will insure the Air Force of getting an outstanding officer. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, I. RAY COX ANDERSON Denison, Texas E-1 Strolling into the campus from the sun- drenched plains of Texas, Ray brought with him a warm smile and a willingness to help. " Squat " will always be remembered for his poop ses- sions and ready wit. Proving his quality on the field of battle with Academic Department, from which he emerged unscathed, he has shown all the . requisites for a fine officer. The Ar- tillery will find in him a willing and able cannon cocker; however, happily, the Academy ' s loss is the Army ' s gain. 2, 1; 4, 3; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, Mountaineering Club ine Arts Forum 3; As- ronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Geol- j-iy Club 2, 1; Scoutmasters - ouncil 4; Howitzer 2, 1. - THOMAS WILLIAM ANTHONY, JR. Washington, D. C. 1-3 Our nation ' s capital claims Tom as part of its contribution to the class of 1970 ancJ v hat Washington lost in terms of " soul " West Point gained- Tom channeled most of his soulful energies into pie be football and later into lacrosse, yet he still managed to allocate time to such pastime as joining clubs which sponsored trips to D. C. and dragging " D " blind dates. Tom ' s ever present smile and his positive atti- tude toward life have earned him many friends here at West Point and will continue to do so in the service. Football 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Football; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1 . THOMAS FRANK ARMED Akron, Ohio 1-3 From Ohio, by way of Virginia, Pennsylvania, and Tehran (sic), " The Sturgeon " came to West Point whistling " Army Blue " and looking for- ward four years. After a brief setback called plebe year, he resumed his grand strategy and mastered what most cadets strive for— maximum results from minimal effort. Always ahead of the Dean, merely snickering at OPE, and never bothered by the TD, Tom brought an infectious bedevilment to all who met him. A real suc- cess as a cadet, he can ' t fail to bring the same qualities to the Army. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle 4, 3; Rifle Club 4; Pointer 3; Mortar 3. «_ 381 THOMAS RUSSELL AUMAN Society Hill, South Carolina G-4 Tom entered West Point a quiet, reserved South Carolinian. A southern gentleman at all times, he could not be angered or aroused. His pleasant disposition, and " punny " sense of hu- mor made even West Point ' s grayest winter days bright. Always active in the social life, Tom was never without a date or " groovin " at the hops. He never let his academics inter- fere with his brown boy meditation periods and always managed to stay one step ahead of the Dean. His quiet confidence and humor made life at the Woop worthwhile. Hop committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. ROBERT TORNOW BABCOCK New London, Wisconsin G-2 " If it can not be found on a slide-rule, it is not worth knowing. " This is the statement Bob T. has lived by in the academic hal!s of West Point. Whether it be in Plebe Math or in Cow Juice, he overwhelmed those who often sought his help with his ability to give the straight " poop " time and again. But when it came to English or Social Sciences Bob could be found under the nearest brown boy. When not at West Point over the weekends, which was often. Bob could be found enhancing the cadet image and his own image as a member of the Cadet Glee Club. For those who were fortunate enough to have known Bob T., his warm smile and easy going attitude will be long remembered and will be the assurance of his future success in life. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, Forum 3, 2, 4, 3, 2, 1. 2, 1; Math ; Radio Club STEPHEN SAYRE BAGSTAD Fort Worth, Texas H-2 Company H-2 will always remember its " Hive. " Though the academic department proved to Steve that the pen is indeed mightier than the sword (Yearling English). " Bags " stars will attest to his true academic prowess. H-2 has every right to be proud of Steve. Whether in academics, intramurals, or managing the lacrosse team, he always did tiis best. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 2; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 382 JIAAMIE STEWART AVERY Everett, Washington C-1 lickly Driven by an unrelenting spirit, proved himself in all aspects of cadet life. As an athlete without peer, C-l ' s wild man excelled with both hand and foot, be it handball or soccer. With no challenge from the academic departments Jim found plenty of time for rest and relaxation. From the plains of the Pacific Northwest to the planes of the armed forces Jim will always be remembered not for what he does but for what he is-a friend with- out compare. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; German Club 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Skiing Club 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2. RODNEY JAMES BACKMAN Stephenson, Michigan 1-1 From the Upper Peninsula of Michigan, Rod entered his rockbound highland home and was soon continuing a fine record which he had established long before. Never one to take the easy way out, " The Rock " took the courses that most Cadets shied away from. A fierce competitor. Rod commanded respect on the athletic field as well. His determination, personal charm, and easy going manner, which served him well both in social and academic pursuits, will undoubtedly be great assets to a future Army career. Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1. STEVEN SCOTT BAILEY Chattanooga, Tennessee F-1 Unlike the disoriented, naive comic-hero, our " Beetle " Bailey has always demonstrated an integrated and professional attitude. Objectivity and perseverance are two traits that " Beetle " has certainly exemplified: Scott demonstrated great perceptibility and an unfailing power of analysis— obviously aided by a keen mind (his grades seldom made it past the first letter of the alphabet.) Perseverance— " Beetle " has never backed down in any undertaking. With Scott ' s addition to the Army Team, the entire concept of " Beetle Bailey " will be revamped. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 4, 3; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum Representative 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL WAREN BAIN San Antonio, Texas C-3 " You went to the verge, you say, and came back safely? Some have not been so fortunate— some have fallen. " SCU5A 4, 3, 2, : Chapel Choir A, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3. MARK QUENTIN BARBOUR Elmwood Park, Illinois B-3 Afier mastering the final verse of " Hail to the Orange, " Mark came to West Point and settled into an uncomplicated life of striving. His alt around potential coupled with an in- superable personality earned for Quint the friendship and respect of virtually everyone he came in contact with. Bugle Notes 3, 2, Editor-in- Chief 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, Chairman 1. ANTHONY GRAHAM BARRE Franklin Square, New York B-3 From the drakened corridors of Thayer Hall, To the musty mats of the wrestling room, Tony has gone, seen, and conquered all that the op- position could muster. Known for his multifold abilities, the Boy Wonder (Tony) continually stood as an example to those who said it couldn ' t be done. His Technical skill is overlaid by a genuine enthusiasm and his final effort always reaches out toward mastery, rarely seek- ing to accomplish only that which is required. Perpetually in high spirits, his drive electrifies those around him and lends confidence to those less confident. Tony ' s success as a person lies not so much in his own achievements, but mainly in his selfless devotion to helping others. re St ling 4; Soccer Man- ler 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 2, }; Chimer ' s Squad 3, 1; Fine 2, 1,- Bugle Notes 3, 2, 384 MEARL EDWARD BALAAER, JR. Middletown, Pennsylvania F 4 A word about the " Byrd, " whose procrasti- nation is exceeded only by his clinging to the rack well past the three-minute bell. His pas- sions are easily excited by the beat of his drums, the whistle of the wind in his sails, or his electromechanical energy conversion. When seen at the " flick " on term paper night, you know academics don ' t bother him. A fine- feathered friend who would give his roomie anything but that which he didn ' t have, Byrd found a sense of humor to be the secret to Cadet life. Track 4; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Cadet Combo 2; Sailing Club 3, havioral Science Club 2. STEPHEN RALPH BARIBEAU Lusk, Wyoming C-3 An outstanding athlete and cadet, Steve has always been able to keep any room he entered in turmoil and laughter. A friend to all he will be remembered for his insatiable appetite for the finer things in life, like walking on his hands or combating with the " Juice " Dept. He showed a great determination to win which will stand him in good stead throughout the coming years. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, ); Cardi- nal Newman Forum I, 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. WAYNE MARSHALL BARTH Houston, Texas H-4 Wayne burst upon the campus from the State nd ha it bic Unda ed by the fearsome Northern winters which kept less hardy men indoors, he became a sport parachutist. With a passion for the rugged but finer things of life, he not only excelled in athletics but managed to outwit the academic department. However, " Crazy George " and Wayne ' s flowing locks often kept him on his toes. His confidence and determined will to win destine Wayne to be a fine officer. But, more importantly, his strength of character destines him to excel in all endeavors. A sincere and true friend, the Army is gaining an out- standing officer. Tennis 4; S ' um and Gravy 4, 3; Sport Parachute Team 3, Secretary 2, 1; Newman PERRY FRANKLIN BALTIMORE Thomas, West Virginia B-1 vhen West Virginia delivered one of its Blatz arrived at the Point. Always ready for a weekend trip, an afternoon with his Dick Weber special, or anything that did not resemble studying, he enlivened the Beta House boys with his deft tongue and his comical capers. This avid Slavophile had an insatiable lust for anything printed in the Cyrillic alphabet. Blatr was a merciless competitor in every sport, es- pecially the bag. He could never be accused of living beyond his means; he had none! Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Fme Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Catholic Council 2, 1; Rus- sian Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Acolyte Squad 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 4, 3; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 4, 3; Bowling Club 2, 1. % . RONALD JAAAES BARON Jefferson City, Missouri G-1 Ron is the type of man that you meet now and then, who somehow sticks to your memory, while others, whom you ' ve known a longer time, vanish in the wash of time. Those of us who have seen the man below the cloud of gray, have found in him the things we some- how hope others see in us. He ' s a man of dili- gence in both his studies and his duty. We look forward to his lasting friendship in the years to come. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, I.- Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Catholic Choir 2. JAMES BOONE BARTHOLOAAEES JR. Arlington, Virginia G— 2 His year at Duke did not sufficiently prepare Boone for Plebe year. However, he quickly be- came known among his classmates for his limit- less enthusiasm and cheerful personality which has carried him successfully through the past four years. A future thirty year man, he has not deviated from his desire to become an out- standing officer. His wit, coupled with individu- ality, cooperation and friendship free from false pretenses, should serve him well in years to come. Fencing 4, 2, 1; Mathematics Forum 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Mortar, Business Man- 385 RUDOLPH FRANCIS BASTA, JR. Newark, Delaware C-1 If there Is one thing Frank brought to the Academy, it is a good sense of humor. He will be heard streaking through the halls of East Barracks for years to come. Not one to go " gung ho " with the system, he brought fun and excitement to Charlie-1. With his ability to imitate others he may become a star. West Point ' s loss is the Army ' s gain; if he stays! ROBERT ANTHONY BAUMAN South Amboy, New Jersey A— 2 Bob came to West Point as a high school prodigy and has continued in the same man ner here at West Point. Always ready with a smile and unselfish attitude. Bob is known for giv- ing all the help he can when needed. He can be found spending his extra time on scuba dives or in the handball courts. He has always had the ambition to be first in any activity he has attempted, so success will surely be his in the future. Dialectic Society 4, 3; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3. RICHARD STEVEN BEAHM Baltimore, Maryland B-4 The " Strackest " guy in the Corps came to the " Fourth " from Baltimore, but everything about him originated in the South. Never has there existed a more devoted picker, singer, and Buck Owens fan than Dick! Ever since " Beamer ' s " first day at his beloved Alma Mater he has lived up to Col. Thayer ' s dreams as a very " shining " cadet. His warm, outgoing per- sonality won him the friendship and respect of all that knew him. West Point will proudly yield to the Army a man who has always wor- shipped Infantry as a religion, carried FM-?-)! as a Bible and had blood which flows " O.D. " Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Language Club 4, 3; Bowling Club 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football 2; Rocket Society 2, 1. 386 % JOHN HOWARD BEASLEY Chicago, Illinois F-1 Coming to West Point from the Great Mid- west and a year at Notre Dame, John ' s en- thusiasm, drive, spirit and sense of humor brought him many successes and helped him weather those inevitable setbacks. By the same token, his ability to achieve total relaxation in class was indicative of his steadfast refusal to be bored. His physical abilities coupled with his spunk and his agile mind made him an annual top contender in Brigade Boxing, and his stoicism in the face of repeated attempts by Fate and the System to undo him will be long remembered. A worthy member of the Long Grey line, he will do great credit to the Army Blue. Goat-Engineer Football; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1. EDWARD GEORGE BEDDOW Williston, North Dakota A-2 From out of the Wild West come Eddie ing for the " good life. " Now, four years Eddie is still looking, having found only the Tactical Department, and his Brown Always a hard worker, Eddie found his in life when he discovered Wall Street. A financier in our Company, Ed has made lost many " fortunes " but one he has made kept has been the respect of his classr as a leader in both academics and athlet Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1; Neuman Forum 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2, I; German Club I; Slum and Gravy 2; Scuba Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3. look- later, OPE, Boy. place 5 the and ERIC VAN BENHAAA Honolulu, Hawaii G-1 Eric came to us from warm, wonderful Hawaii, bringing with him a beaming smile and a sincerity and friendship only few are blessed with. His competitive spirit and tre- mendous ability have carried him to great suc- cess in academics, and on the friendly fields of strife, and will undoubtedly take Eric to total conquest of whatever challenge he shall face. Quiet and shrewd, " Von " is surely destined for leadership, and honor and respect from those fortunate enough to serve with him. Track 4, Poetry Seminar 2, President 1; Drama Seminar 2, I; SCUSA 2. 1; Astrono- my Club 2, 1; Ski Club 1; Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1. 388 WILLIAM ELLIS BEASLEY II San Fernando, California Hailing alternately from San Fernando, fornia and Bridgeport, Connecticut, the brought his dedicated attitude to West and he has been thriving on hiving and ing ever since. Contributing much to through his efforts, he also contributed to USMA scenery by dragging Elizabeth every weekend. The Signal Corps will be of its new member and his self-made ac ments. Cali- Beas " Point, striv- D.l much simost proud hieve- Ama eur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Debate Council and Forur ti 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4; Mathe- JAMES JOSEPH BELLOTTY Spokane, Washington C-3 Jim is one of the strange, few cadets who feels sincerely guilty about wasting an after- noon under the " Brown Boy. " He is also one of the few people who can accept others at face value and like others for what they are; a great friend to all. His enthusiasm for life and living reaches a high level which is equaled only by his desire to have a good time— which he does at every opportunity. Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Ski Team 4; Fine Arts Forum 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1 ; Riding Club 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3. EDWIN THOMAS BENNETT Sunderland, Massachusetts E-3 Ted came to our rockbound highland home from the teeming metropolis of Sunderland, after a year ' s reprieve in the cosmopolitan atmosphere of Springfield College. A dedicated Juice adcict, a hunter of some note, and a wizard of Wall Street, Ted ' s cadet career has been anything but dull. Being number one in P.E. and a varsity baseball player round out his achievements. His devotion to his friends makes him re- spected by all who know him. His outstanding abilities and dedication will make Ted a suc- cess at whatever he undertakes. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Basket- ball 4; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Goat. Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1. v JOHN BAPTIST BECKER Fremont, California B-4 Hans came to West Point with one thing on Tis mind: soccer, and when he leaves, he will -lave 2 additional loves: computers and a girl lamed Kathy. Hans reads math books like most Deople read magazines. Fluent in German and 1 dabbler in a few others, Hans spent much ■ime instructing the German P ' s in his language, i bove all Hans will remain a loyal and trust- vorthy friend to those lucky enough to know 4, 3, 1. CHARLES JOSEPH BENARDO Eatontown, New Jersey 1—2 Give him a subject on politics and he will talk forever; but give him a slide-rule and he will suddenly become quiet and perplexed. C. J. came to West Point from a life in the Army but you would think he was College Joe when you heard him talk about the poor freshmen, the nice campus, or the new dorms being built. One of the more notorious cadets due to his hours of walking, sitting, and his frequency on the deficiency list. Chuck always kept plod- ding. With his forebearance and ability to think on his feet. Chuck will continue his career as one of the Army ' s finest. Gymn a St cs 4, 3, 2 Catho ic Choir 4, 3, Cardir al Newm an Fo ru 3, 2, . THOMAS CHARLES BENNETT Duluth, Minnesota E-2 Hailing from the cold Northland of Duluth, Tom set a torrid pace in his quest for the finer things in life. Rather than study, " Benito " built a thriving business in the confines of C- wing. Always a step ahead of the T.D., Tom managed to spend most of his weekends away from his rock-bound home whether " spelunking " or on swimming trips. A devout Signal file, West Point ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain. Swimming 4, 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club Secretary 2, President 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, ); Fine Arts Forum 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1. 389 A_ WILLIAM CHARLES BENNETT Eagle Grove, Iowa G-1 Bill, belter known to us as " Lush, " came to our rock-bound highland home from the corn- fields of Iowa with the enviable qualities of good, old country boy sincerity and sense of humor. Although he had a wierd sense of humor (as evidenced by his delivery of jokes). Bill kept his sincere outlook on the Military Academy throughout his cadet career. He put a lot of work into West Point, and left these gray walls a better man for it. He was a friend in need, the kind of friend who made the hard times at West worth it. Then there were two. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Order of the Arrow 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 3; First Captain ' s Forum Representa- tive 2; Sport Parachute Club JOHN WILLIAM BICKEL Springfield, Illinois G-1 Rarely do you find a cadet geared to the more intellectual aspects of life; however, this is a part of John. He definitely knows what ' s going on in the world. The Academia pre- sented no problems to this one. When the going gets tough, whether it be on the fields of friendly strife or a little extracurricular fisti- cuffs, John is a good man to have around. He popped pads with the ISO ' s for four years, punched his way through two seasons of box- ing, and got his more than share of licks in with the Ruggers. He will always be remem- bered as a true friend, both confident and competent. Whether he turns to business or law, success will certainly be eminent for JWB. 150 lb. football 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4; Lacrosse 4; First Captains Forum 3; Pointer 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Astron- omy Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. WILLIAM GERALD BISHOP Cleburne, Texas D-1 A great state loaned one of its great men to West Point, when Cleburne, Texas, sent us Bill. His industriousness and brains secured him the position of one of the few " hives " in the 1st Regiment. He will long be remembered for his friendly helping hand to those who sought his assistance and for his one big bout with the USAH after the Rutgers game. Texas investment will surely be the An 150 lb. Football 4; Rugby 4. ny s gain. c . 390 T HENRY BENJAMIN BENTLEY Atlanta, Georgia H-4 If you could describe Ben, it would be an entity as intricate as a song. He always brought us joy whether the occasion was a company get-together or just a staircase hootenanny. We will long remember his guitar-playing which kept us up night after night with such sounds as " Kicks " and " The Midnight Hour. " To him we owe much for making life at the Academy a little easier to bear. Gymnastics 4; Karate Club 4, 2; Choir 4, 3. JOHN MARQUIS BIDDLE Fayetfeville, Arkansas B-1 John Biddle gave up calling the Hogs to yell On Brave 0!d Army Team, but he never gave up the Razorback Spirit. Whether he was play- ing intermurder football, studying math, or charging the brownboy, Bidds played to win. A country boy at heart, John soon adapted to " the City " on the weekend. Mamma Leone ' s, The President, and Port Authority Terminal be- came familiar names. Although Bud was the proudest of cadets he is also a proud individual. Those who know him generally agree. Pointer 3; Arts Forun C PAUL JOSEPH BISULCA Old Town, Maine H-3 He came to us that morning in July as simply Paul Bisuica, and four years later accomplished the seemingly impossible by leaving as the same person. Never one to leave a challenge unanswered, his quest for adventure led him from the heights of the sky to the depths of the sea. Chief ' s fetish for doing things him- self earned him reknown, but none-the-less kept him one pace ahead of the crowd. A loner in the true sense of the word, he was never too far away to help us through the rough spots or brighten the gray with one of his masterful practical jokes. A serious leader, a dedicated worker, a true friend; Paul will always be a source of pride to those who knew him. Scuba Club 3, 2, Parachute Team 3, 2, Brigade Open Boxing Ch pion 4; 150 lb Football Spor " ROBERT LUCIEN BEZIAT, JR. Levittown, Pennsylvania A 4 Beez came to us Airborne from Special Forces training and will leave us to Ranger and In- fantry schools and anyplace else men like to eat dirt. He put in two years at Georgia Tech, but while here, cracked fewer books than any- one in the class. He spent his afternoons out jumping, shooting pistols, and skiing. His main interest taught at West Point Elementary School, and Linda will be there to ease the aches and pains of Ranger School. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, I; Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1. PETER EDWARD BILLIA Union, New Jersey C-3 Pete, Roadrunner, Beep Beep, Snakebite— by whatever name you know this trackman from Union, New Jersey, he is still the same great guy. Known for his ability to be calm at all times, Pete has been fortunate enough to have had the upper hand on academics, athletics and O.P.E. (except for SURVIVAL SWIMMING) during his stay at the academy. As a classmate and friend, one could not ask for a more sin- cere guy. He ' s always ready to lend that helping hand or kind word whenever it ' s needed. Upon graduation, the Army will gain a fine officer and gentleman. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Track 4, 3, 2, 1; 1970 Car Committee 2, 1. DON BEALE BLAKESLEE Earlville, Illinois A- 2 " Sowing his wild oats " at Augustana College, D.B. settled down at West Point. Whenever passing through a receiving line, his classmates will think of Don, who as a hop manager at- tempted to teach them his gentlemanly ways. His ambition to become an officer has been coupled with his ambition to become a physi- cian. With his sunshine smile and quick wit, Don should be as successful in his career ai he was in making friends. 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1 Dialectic Society 4, 3, Cus todian 2, Vice-Presiden Fine Arts Forum 3, 2 Hop Manager 4, 3, 2 German Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1. 391 JOHN MICHAEL BOEHM Council Bluffs, Iowa The commanding general of two thousand military miniatures, Boehmer brought with him from the Iowa cornfields a quick wit and ready mind. Undaunted by The City, he plunged into its high life (Miller ' s) with all the nerve of a rugged German. On the fields of friendly strife, the " Rugger " crunched his way through rugby with plenty of hard work, sweat, and willingness. He has been known, on occasion, to study. Born to be a mercenary, the Mad German will soon be granting amnesty as head of state from his private domain. Rugby 3, 2, 1; Goat-En- gineer Football; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, I; Fint Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. NICHOLAS ANTHONY BONARRIGO Indiana, Pennsylvania G— 1 Considered to be the best known man in the Corps, Nick was never at a loss for words, friends, or moves on the dance floor. Whether punting on the gridiron or in Bartlett Hall " Hey What " aways gave his best. Nick will do well at whatever he pursues. West Point will never be the same without the pleasant sound of his voice. Football 4, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, Vice Pres- ident 1. JOHN WILLIAM BOSLEGO Hershey, Pennsylvania D-3 A rare breed, John combined academic ex- cellence with a true friendship. John is re- spected by all and never fails to help a class- mate in need. His happy-go-lucky attitude and hardy laugh will long be remembered. His success with the opposite sex is truly amazing. His love of adventure and thrill for the unusual have been his most distinguishing characteristics. For Bos, the future offers only success. Swimming 4, 3, Howitzer 4; Behavioral Science Club 2, I; First Captain ' s Forum 2; Water Polo Club 4, 3. Ai«iy leiw ' " ' ,1 a " llllt I " " Frin C! " ' Cl.t 3; «« 392 RONALD HALL BOGGS Selma, Alabama E-2 Always willing to make a sacrifice for his fellow classmates, Ron undertook every endeavor with a vibrant spirit and a warm smile. We will always remember his cheerful and friendly dis- position. Ron was never too involved with the academic side of West Point, and placed more emphasis on the other aspects of cadet life. With personal pride in all he does, and a true sense of professionalism, Ron will be a definite asset to the Army. Rifle Team 4, 3; Scout- masters ' Council 4, 3, 2, I.- French Club 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 1; Karate Club 3; Rifle Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Scuba Club 1; Behavioral Science Club 2. MICHAEL ALLEN BOIES Crofton, Maryland C-3 Mike came to us as the typical Army brat trying to set the world on fire. We will always remember Mike for his hot chocolate maker, brown boy sandwich bag machine and the stallion that he was always taking weekend or trips to engage in things that just had to be deviate. Well, that world is still lukewarm, but Mike need not worry for where ever he may travel in the Army ' there will always be a happy smile and a warm hello from all that knew him way back in captivity. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1; Basebal 4; Rifle Club 4 3, 2, Pres ident 1; Cadet Band 2, 1 Military Affairs Club 2, 1 Fine Arts Forun 1 2, 1. Ji ' i JOSEPH RODNEY BOSWELL Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania A-4 Whether you called him Fat Joe or Slim or Porky or just plain old BOZ, there was always the chance that you were -taking your life in your hands. When you looked behind the Everly Brothers, the Miracles, his boxing gloves, and his Brown Boy you saw a spark that wasn ' t ordinary and you knew that here, in an under- nourished form, was something special. 150 lb. Football 4; Base- ball 4; Outdoorsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 2. ' V LEWIS LEONARD BOYER Quincy, Illinois 1-2 Lev came to us not knowing what to ex- pect, but confident he could handle any chal- lenge. Always one step ahead of the Tactical Department, Lew made himself comfortable in his four years here. Lew ' s driving ambition helped him to solve many problems others would have considered far too difficult. This special talent will undoubtedly aid in carving Lew a fine future. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; KDET 3, 2; Advertising Director 1; SCUSA 2, 1. c ,. RICHARD NEIL BRADFORD Troy, Ohio i-4 " Wimpy " came here from Ohio via Prep School and Jump School. His goal of a com- mission in infantry was fortunate as Wimpy and the academic departments often disagreed about the approved solution. But his academic prowess did not prevent him from being one of the best liked men in the company. Dick was a tireless worker and always inspired loyalty in his classmates. These traits will make him a valuable asset to the LJnited States Modern Action Zero-Defects Army. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. 394 WILLIAM MYERS BOWDEN Mansfield, Ohio B-2 From Mansfield, Ohio, Bill came to West Point with a great love for sports. A good competitor in many sports, he is an avid fan of every Army team. Always on the Dean ' s List, Bill often helped out the goats. Not one to chase girls, " Bowds " claims to be the company rock. Always willing to kid a friend, he can be serious too. With his honest and sincere ways. Bill ' s future holds nothing but success. Cross Country 2, 1; Indoor and Outdoor Track 2, I; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Honor Committee 2, 1. THOMAS EDWARD BOYTIM Munhall, Pennsylvania 1-4 Tom is a dedicated guy who always manages to break the monotony of everyday life with a barrage of puns. Academics often offered him challenges but he met and conquered the academic " dragon " on countless occasions. He has long had leanings towards the Signal Corps, yet considering the volume that his stereo main- tains, he will still end up with " Artillery ears. " His dedication and pride in himself and his endeavors will profit him throughout life. Club 3, 2, 1; 1970 Russian SCUSA 4, 3 Class Committee 2, 1 ; Pointer 3; Bowling Club 4. THOMAS GERARD BRADLEY Brooklyn, New York D-1 One of New York ' s finest! The smiling Irish- man from Brooklyn, known as the " Bear, " has distinguished himself in many areas. This gentle- man is a walking encyclopedia of sports infor- mation, aways ready to quote some obscure event from the past. Bear has been a veritable giant on the D-1 intramural football squad at his linebacker position. Academic prowess and his attitude of helping out make him one of the most popular ducks. Baseball 4; Newman Forum 4, 3; Catholic Acolyte 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Grenade 3; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1. TOMMY JOE BOYCE Weirton, West Virginia E-1 During his stay at West Point, Tom has acquired the respect and admiration of all. Hij easy going manner, catchy smile, and subtle humor make him a friend to all. Those who have been fortunate enough to serve with him will always remember his warmth and sincerity. With his enthusiasm and zest toward life, Tom will have many rewarding experiences ahead. In this man ' s future, there is nothing but suc- cess and happiness. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Bap- tist Student Union 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Clu b 1 . ALAN LEE BRACE Wattsburg, Pennsylvania C-4 Al is somewhat of a puzzle, dedicated, yet easy going. After all, who else would play the Official West Point March to get psyched up for a parade?, but is capable of sleeping through any academic endeavor forced upon him. Al- though he is not a scholar, he has an under- standing of people which few ever achieve. This fascination with people is a quality that will always benefit him in the acquaintances he Cadet Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 4, 3; Chapel ROBERT CABELL BRAND Salem, Virginia F-4 " Narb " came to West Point out of the Prep School and used what he gained there well. Never to be found in dull spirits he was al- ways a great person to have around. Although he only weighed 155 lbs. he played both ways on the intramurder football line and could al- ways be seen going over the top of some 200 pounder. With " Narb ' s " spirit and drive he will be a real asset to the Army. Cardinal Newman Forum 4; Mountaineering Club 3; Car Committee. 395 THOMAS ALEX BRANDTNER Oskaloosa, Iowa D-4 Tom ' s casual midwestern ideas and easygoing manner will leave a lasting impression upon us all. " Froggy " achieved what many call the " yo-yo " effect. He was turned cut in English and in the first section of math! He was an avid runner who would avoid the practice when- ever possible but show up for the meet. Tom will be remembered as the guy who never made enemies. Math Forum 3, 2. ; Chess Club 3, 2; Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 1 . JOHN DAVID BRIGADIER San Francisco, California H-2 J. J. arrived at the " Hilton on the Hudson " with the desire and determination to excel. He is always willing to accept responsibilities. He never turns away from disagreeable tasks, but instead attacks these problems in a straight forward manner. Known for his special brand of humor and easy going outlook on life, J. J. has always managed to keep a smile, despite the terrors of the T.D. All of this plus the extra quality of awareness that J. J. possesses will make him a fine leader and a lifelong friend. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Jewish Chapel 4, 3; Dialec- tic Society 3, 2. TONY HOWARD BROCK Chattanooga, Tennessee F-3 Tony is a southern gentleman from Tennessee, a staunch intramural supporter, and athlete. F. C. ' s abilities have far transcended the athletic fields. He may well be best known for his natural and ambitious financial prowess, he keeps AT T in business. He may also be re- membered for being a " champion sleeper " in SS401. Always F-3 ' s top ladies ' man, we none- theless will recall Tony and be cheered by the thought of his outstanding humor and disposi- tion. Ring and Crest Committee; Managing Editor of the Pointer; SCUSA Finance Committee, ' 67; Lacrosse, " B " Squad ' 67; Fine Arts Forum, ' 67. 396 LUCAS HAROLD BRENNECKE Arnold, Missouri C-3 The " Green Hornet " came to us from Arnold, Missouri (where?) and quickly demonstrated his ability not only to have a good time but to get any job done well. He was one of the lucky ones saddled with Russian for two years but he bore up well under the cross with his usual dedication and hard work. Luke had eyes for only one girl in his four golden years here, and to prove nice guys don ' t finish last, he will begin his army career with Barb by his side. Judo Club 4; Protestant ,: . Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 3, 2, I; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. ' . " " ' JAAAES EDWARD BRINK Portland, Oregon C-4 Ever ! noted fo ce his plebe year, Jim has been his scholastic endeavors. Concentrat- ing on academics caused Brinker to run afoul with the Tacs at times. It can honestly be said that he was as unfamiliar with the Cadet Barbers the day he graduated as the day he entered. To Jan, his girl, the company is deeply indebted for the food she supplied Bodler Brinker. It ' s been great. ese 3, 1; Honor RICHARD HARRY BRONDER Monessen, Pennsylvania G-1 Rich came to West Point from poop school prepared to do a job. He made a habit of devoting his full energies to any task, whether it was wearing a path in Central Area or baf- fling the computer. He surprised us all by surviv- ing a true Yearling year. Rich became known as a good man to have on your side. The fu- ture holds much in store for Rich, including a beautiful wife and outstanding opportunities as an officer. Astronomy Club 2, I ; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; Century Club 3; Computer Forum 2, 1 ; Football Manager 4; French Club 4, 3; Goat- Engineer Football; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. JOHN CHARLES BRENNER, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B-2 Being a true competitor, aside from academ- ics, John ' s prime goal was to play Army foot- ball. John did not let athletics hurt his aca- demics, however. He always played hard and studii. ' d hard. John ' s greatest asset was his ability to get along with others. His loyalty, willingness to help, and friendliness will always be remembered by all those who came in contact with him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. BARRY JOE BRITTON Oklahoma City, Oklahoma G-1 If you see a man with his eyes looking up and his head looking toward the future, you will see Barry. With this individual goes not only the " willingness to accept a difficult task but the spirit and courage to accomplish it well. To say that he will succeed is not a hope but rather a certainty. It is said that the future is for those who make it; Barry ' s future will be honored with success after success, for his is as he will make it. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. GLENN JOSEPH BROUSSARD Milton, Louisiana 1—2 A Cajun king from the Louisiana Bayou country, " Buzz " is the epitome of the strong, silent type. A hard and industrious worker, he has had his share of battles with the Academic Department. The pride of the South and a true gentleman, academic standing sends him to the Infantry where his merits shall put him in good stead. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. 397 DAVID LEE BROWN Birmingham, Alabama F-1 Being a brat, it didn ' t take Dave long to adjust his keen wit and outgoing personality to Academy life. His competitive nature and the ability to produce when it counted made " Brownie " a success in everything he tried. The academic departments proved to be no match for D. B.; never at a loss for sleep, he distinguished himself as a " star man. " As Class President, Brownie gained a reputation for perception, efficiency, and a rare ability to influence people. Never letting anything get him down, he never hesitated to explain to others exactly how much they really " loved it. " A fine athlete, outstanding student, and loyal friend, Dave will undoubtedly be a success in anything he chooses to do. President, Class of 1970; Honor Representative 3, 2, Secretary of Honor Com- mittee 1; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Public Relations Coun- cil 2, Sptcial Trips Officer 1; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1. - " LARRY TALMADGE BROWN Yadkinville, North Carolina F-2 Larry comes to us from just outside the Golden Triangle. A man of many names (Larry, L. T., Recondo, Tal) and much ability, he brings a little something extra into each job he tackles. From quarterbacking company football teams to aptitude for the service, Tal ' s been a success. Congenial, easygoing, jovial, it can be truly said that L. T. " doesn ' t have an enemy in the world. " Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. WILLARD DEXTER BROWN III Brookfield, Wisconsin 1-2 Dex came to West Point for one purpose. Neither the call of riches in the business world nor the rigors of infrequent leave could lure him from his path. Sometimes using diversion- ary tactics, such as his famous semester-end cataclysms for the academic department ' s bene- fit, he steadily moved toward his goal. Along the way, he has shown us that a dedicated man makes the best possible friend. He learned what he came here to learn. He is a leader. The stars will fall on Dex. Pointer 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; Geology Club 2. JOHN RAYMOND BROWN Middlesex, New Jersey G-2 When that time shall come when we will look back to days of cadet gray, we will remember John for many qualities we revere. But above all, he shall surely have an exalted place in our hearts as a man who stood proudly for what he stood for and who gave himself with dedication to those principles he held high. May it thus always be said of this well-loved brother, " Well done. Be thou at peace. " Skeet Club Club 2, 1. 2, 1; German ROBERT NUGENT BROWN Bloomington, Indiana 1—3 In four years at West Point, Bob has com- piled a record that reflects his excellence and enthusiasm. Whether on the intramural field or in the " Juke " lab. Bob was never satisfied with anything less than the best. His willingness to help and his interest in others have won him many friendships during his stay at the Academy. His easygoing personality and desire to excel will undoubtedly win him many more friends and lead him to great heights in the future. Swimming Manager 4; Water Polo Manager 3; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Honor Representative. WILLIAM ALBERT BRUCE Louisville, Kentucky H-2 Corky came to the Gray Walls from the Bluegrass State determined to become the greatest general of them all. Although he spurned the role of academian, Corky passed through the maze of Thayer Hall relatively un- scathed. His buoyant personality and bound- less energy led him to rouse us Rabble on fall Saturday afternoons. A friend to all, a tire- less worker, and an able leader. Corky will probably attain the goal he came here to ac- complish. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, Property Officer 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, I; Hov itzer 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 2. 399 JOHN MILTON BRYANT, JR. Childersburg, Alabama C-1 Johnny came to the big city area from the cotton fields of Alabama and quickly showed all the Northern boys he had the greatest gift given: the ability to make friends and keep them. They say bald is beautiful, and " Bama " is getting more beautiful every day. But though he may lose an occasional hair, we ' ll never lose our love for this stocky version of the Crimson Tide, who has taught us why the South shall 150 lb. Football 4; Protest- ant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2, I.- Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engrneer Football. JULIAN HALL BURNS Camden, South Carolina F-4 Blending the virtues of Pa ' ncho Gonzales, Napoleon, and Thomas Edison, Julian Burns has won the acclaim of all encountered. Throughout his four years, J. B., a true son of the South, has entertained the hearts of many a beau jeune fille. But, his most outstanding feat is that of being the only company commander with a television in his room. This connoiseur of soul music and friend of all is on a one way street— to the top. Tennis 4; Scuba 2, 1; Morfar 3; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy A, 3, 2, 1. A JAMES DOUGLAS BYRD Alexandria, Virginia 1-1 Despite all the rude awakenings and de- moralizing experiences four years of the System have wrought, Doug has never abandoned his dreams and aspirations. One of the finer athletes around, Doug is the type who always leads the race and is the last to boast of it. He ' s proven himself to have the silent determination and dedication necessary to be an outstanding of- ficer and a gentleman. The branch which lands Doug will have gained a valuable asset. Glee Club Club 3, 2. 4, 3, 2; Spanish i.l 400 A BRIAN DALE BRYSON Alexandria, Virginia G-2 Brian always seemed haircut, which is not si a harcJ time locating the only for his weekends in C was impossible, he could aK boy. His greatest joys we not necessarily in that order .from the Tac, Brian deci " dropped the ball. " Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; % um and Gravy 2; Dialectic Society 2. to be in need of a rprising since he had barber shop. He lived D. C. and when that always find his brown vere golf and Maria, er. After two " strikes " ;cided that Fitz had MARTIN ROBERT BURNS Nanty-Glo, Pennsylvania C-2 " Kolbas " was one of the finest men we ' ve ever had the privilege to know. Basically a simple man, he had very definite ideas on jusf what were the finer things in life?? Never one to compromise his values, Marty survived a scrape with Plebe math to study what was important. His high standing In Social Sciences indicates what he is capable of accomplishing. Whether graduation will lead to a distinguished military career or not, Marty will continue to do his own thing. French Club 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. BRIAN COLIN CAMPBELL Manchester, New Hampshire G-4 It was never uncommon to see bright-headed B. C. laughing and joking with the gang. But, neither was it rare to hear him above all others when there was any complaining about the system. Academics were no problem to Brian except for maybe one course which " psyched " him out completely. OPE wrongfully appropriated his privileges one winter day, but B. C. took advantage of the situation and became one of the company ' s best bridge players. He never let them get the upper hand. Germ Forun Club 2; Fine Arts PHILIP STANLEY BUNCH Kings Mountain, North Carolina B-l The night is long, but not long enough for Philip Stanley hunching over his books. While the class is Impending, Phil ' s mind is methodi- cally stashing facts and figures to survive the academic perils of the following day. Hard work is one thing we all see in Phil, but the North Carolina southern and genuine sin cerity is through and through him; and who can forget the drawl and quick smile of the boy from down South and Big Stone Gap way? 150 lb. Football 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Riding Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. 0 JAMES ANTHONY BUSACK Bellaire, Ohio G-3 Freshman year at Ohio State prepared Jim well for rugby parties, 150 lb. football week- ends, " Charlie Alpha " meetings, and the Red Garter. Throughout four years of trials, tribula- tions, regulations, and gentleman ' s con, " My Buddy " managed to retain both his sense of humor and his easy going manner. Even though he was on the Dean ' s List, his healthy indif- ferent attitude toward regulations has made him one of the best liked of " The Boys. " 150 lb. Football 4, 2, 1 Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Be havioral Science Club 1 °oinler 4, 3; Rocket Club 1 Spanish Club 2, I. CLARK DONALD CAMPBELL North Ogden, Utah F-4 On the verge of matrimony before entering Woo Poo, Pod chose the easier right and em- barked upon the seemingly harder wrong. With his yellow note-pad, he outlined his cadet ca- reer which comprised any good deal West Point could offer. He found his escape in 60- second free-falls and numerous 3-day ski weekends. Never one to shirk academics, he still managed to distribute his time between his redhead and the craft shop. His unique abili- ties are surpassed only by his easy-going man- ner and winning friendship. Pistol 4; Jewish Chapel Choir 3; Sport Parachute Club 3; Sport Parachute Team 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Ski Instructors 2, 1; Craft Club 2, President 1. 401 w § A PAUL VANCE CAMPBELL Joliet, Illinois D-2 Paul came to us fiom Sigma Pi fraternity at Northern Illinois University, an image he would like to maintain. He soon became involvecJ in West Point ' s many activities, notably, the Area, SCU5A, and, of course, KDET, which be- came his hobby, enjoyment, ancJ parade ex- cuse. A hard worker, Paul often found himself at odds with the Academic Department, but, with moderate prodding, he won! Another vic- tory to his credit. KDET 4, 3, 2, 1; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM LESLIE CAMPBELL March A.F.B., California A-1 The walls of the mess hall will ever remem- ber Bill ' s unequaled rendition of the " Arkansas Poop " which started him on his way to re- nown, extended through participation in numer- ous extracurricular activities. In spite of his unequaled antics Bill proved to be a trooper in the true sense of the word as he daily crossed the FEBA (Thayer Road), returning with belter than his share of tenths. His overabundance of energy has kept A-1 on its toes not knowing what to expect next from this very likeable and friend y individual. Class Committee 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Cadet Riding Club 4. FRANCIS ANDREW CANNAVO, JR. Red Bank, New Jersey B-2 Hailing from Red Bank, New Jersey, Frank arrived on the scene the possessor of a strong individualistic attitude, which he has never re- linquished. An avid horseman and thespian, Frank always managed to find time between skirmishes with the academic department to pursue the finer aspects of the equestrian art or assist in Dialectic Society productions. His strong moral character, reinforced by a strong desire to excel, assures Frank a promising career. Riding Club 3, 2, Property Officer 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 1; New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rus- sian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football. 403 EDWIN THOMAS CARLSON Brockport, New York Ed A- 2 here from western New York and a year at Hobart College, bringing his guitar and pipes with him. His interests at West Point have been varied and his participation in them outstanding, as in academics and A-2 lacrosse. He leaves his mark among our class as being one of the finest friends anyone could have, and enters the Army with good credentials. Dialect Club 3 Footba Society 4; Scuba 2, 1; Goat-Engitwer RANDALL ARTHUR CARLSON Trumbull, Connecticut |- After two plebe years. Spoon had his hard work and endless perseverance pay off when he v as elected President of the Cadet Band. With his first year of character built at The Citadel coupled with four more years of char- acter building at The Citadel of the North, he should make excellent spy material. His devo- tion to his alma mater can be measured by his sacrifice of stars he left waiting for him in a different Long Grey Line. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Pointer 4, 3, Regimental Rep- resentative 2. DANFORD FREDERIC CARROLL Dallas, Texas 1-1 Fred started his West Point career with an exciting plebe year that began his close as- sociation with Central Area. His liberal arts mind was always a little indifferent toward the slide rule courses at USMA, but made him easily an " afternoon star man. " His only real triumph over OPE came junior year with an intramural boxing championship. The quiet de- termination that sometimes showed through his easygoing personality saw him through more than one tight situation as a cadet. Al- though the afternoon often found him under his brown boy, the early morning hours just as often saw him solving the problems of the world with a classmate or two. Armor has found a willing recruit who will be outstanding wher- ever he goes. Class Committee 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. ' 404 JOHN WILLIAM CARLSON AAiddletown, Rhode Island A-1 A Although he is always an independent thinker " Big John " can be counted on when you need him. Sixty-nine ' s loss is seventy ' s gain. The English department may have sent him back a year, however John ' s friends will always remember him as a great writer of humor. Al- though he may not be popular with the " Blue Book, " John ' s popularity with his classmates more than makes up for this. John will aways be able to pick out the best of whatever comes his way. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1; Foot- TIMOTHY RANDALL CARMAN Phoenix, Arizona B— 1 Did Tim fool you? That fog that some per- ceived floating about him was not a fog at all; it was a filter. Tim allows only things he finds worthy of thought to enter the realm of his mind. Wrestling, poetry, music, philosophy, and religion all pass through the filter. Money, military, sciences, and mathematics are re- jected. So, you see, if it seems that Tim was in a fog to you, then you simply didn ' t pass the filter test. Corps Squad Wrestling 3, 2, 1, Pointer 2, 1. JOHN LEE CARTER Spring Valley, New York E-4 Jake decided to drop in from 20 miles away back in the summer of 66 and stay awhile. This man can pick a guitar and wine and dine a woman with the best of them. Stacking books and getting some real laughs around the com- pany was his thing. His only fault has to do with ole Uncle Bell Telephone, to whom he owes his soul. E-4 and Bell are going to miss Jake but Jake won ' t miss them. Math Forun Combo 3, Club 3. 3, 1; Cadet , 1 ; German " LEE CRAIG CARLSON Robbinsdale, Minnesota E-2 From the suburbs of Minneapolis lee came to " college. " He soon found himself catching pucks off sticks all over the East Coast for the hockey team. As well as a goaltender, the Academy inherited one of the more con- genial and hard working persons it will ever see. Aside from the time during an occasional academic paper or computer problem, dis- gruntled words were never heard. His ability to work with people and pursue a goal will carry Lee far. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 2; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1. DAVID MICHAEL CARR Ft. Wainwright, Alaska H-1 After experiencing Army life as a " brat " Dave decided to give the Milacad a try. Not at all stimulated by academics, he got his " kicks " in intermurals and on the ski slopes. Well liked by all, Dave was always ready to lend a helpi ng hand. Outstanding in most cadet endeavors, Dave will make a fine of- ficer—a first-rate Infantryman. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Ski Instructor 3. 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1. ROLAND WALTER CARTER Houston, Texas H-3 Roland came from being a star on his Houston state championship basketball team ancJ a great quarterback at Memorial High to the depths of plebe year. " Rollie " took the challenge of academics, athletics, leadership, and the fairer sex in natural Texas sized strides and showed all those around that he was a born leader. Possessing a wonderful quality that brings the best out of people, " RoHie " will fall in line with the rest of Texas ' great Football 4; Basketball ■ Military Affairs 2; Sunda School Teacher 4. 3, 2, 1. 405 Iff jjasM ' - JOHN PATRICK CASS, JR. Pompton Plains, New Jersey A-1 Although never one to avoid his brownboy, " Case " spent at least 5 minutes nightly crack- ing the books. Besides concentrating most of his efforts to following the N.Y. Pro teams, he liked nothing better than getting away from Woo Poo for a weekend— or more. John ' s Irish fun loving attitude and energy have been a great asset to A-1 and his potential, coupled with an infinite capacity for helping others will take him to a rewarding and successful career. Fine Arts Forum 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1; Catholic Acolyte 4, 3; Newman Fo- rum 4, 3; Slum and Gravy 2, I; German Club 2. L ' i. 406 i - i, ' . ii ' j RICHARD ALLEN CASTLEAAAN East Moline, Illinois G-1 Basketball, Girls, and Academics- in that order— have shaped " Humphrey ' s " life for the past four years. Accumulating a grand total of three stars, he has finally reached our hal- lowed goal— that little gold bar. Rich was not known for his military attributes— he was his own person and he let the pieces fall where they would. His sincerity and outgoing nature have gained him many lasting friends. I never knew anyone who could turn away from his friendly smile. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1; Track PERRY CLARKSON CASTO, JR. Sylvester, West Virginia E— 4 Sonny came down out of the mountains of West Virginia determined that the simpler things of life are the best because they are the easiest to get. In his never ending war with OPE " The Miler " always tried to stay a step ahead, but was never more than a step behind. Whenever he took his " privileges " io the gym, eventually he managed to bring them back always in time to lake " that weekend to the city. " Fine Arts Forum 3. 407 i- ■ ' - WILLIAM PAUL CATER Kansas City, Missouri C-1 Without a doubt there have been few cadets like ' ■Catman. " Never overawed by The System or the Tactical Department, Bill enjoyed his four years at West Point as much as pos- sible and encouraged others to do the same. Stubborn and always proud, no one could force him to do anything he didn ' t believe was right. He will always be remembered as the cadet who gave up captain ' s stripes to be himself and the football player who wouldn ' t be beaten. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1; Hop Manager 4, GUILLERMO DANIEL CHAVEZ El Paso, Texas E-3 Coming to West Point via a year at Texas A M University, Willie entered the Academy in full stride. Having no time for academics and the " Thayer System " Willie s-ent his four years at West Point making friends and producing z ' s from beneath his brown-boy. Never at a loss for words he has left his mark on West Point while escaping unscathed. With his friendly smile and sincere manner only success can be seen in Willie ' s future. Gymnastics 4; Debate Coun- cil and Forum 2, I; First Captain ' s Forum 3; Portu- guese Language Club 3, 2, 1 ; SCUSA 2, 1 . LAWRENCE RICHARD CLARK Astoria, New York H-1 Larry, coming to us straight off the " block, " arrived at West Point looking for a break, and he found one in Beast and in old Company D-1. With a good word for everyone and an inborn ability to work well with people, Larry con- tinued to astound everyone with his war stories and an uncanny ability to get anyone on a trip section going anywhere. When Larry finishes his attack on a career, the Army will be less a good man. Pomfer 4, 3, 2, 1; Astron- omy Club 3, Secretary 2, President 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, 1; Portu- guese Club 3, 2, 1. ' ■ 408 JAMES ALLAN CHANDLER Princeton, Illinois F-4 By the time West Point Knee Factory finished chewing on Jim ' s leg, he had compiled records unparalleled in Corps history. Excused from so many activities that he was almost excused from life, Chunko managed to establish the following records: almost two years in a cast, lowest in academics in the 4th Regiment and logging 20 out of 24 hours in the rack for 720 days running. Though doctors kept the TD from " making a man of him, " Jim will no doubt meet with success through his enthus- iasm, athletic prowess, and good nature. This place just couldn ' t destroy his good humor. He ' s quite a guy. German Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2; Goat-Engineer Football; Catholic Council 1 ; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, RALPH BYRON CHURCHILL Southington, Connecticut F-2 Despite the incessant war he has waged against the Academic Department, Ralph ' s found time to pursue and distinguish himself in other areas. A valuable asset to any athletic team he is on, opponents have learned to both fear and respect " Church. " Big and amiable, Ralph knows that his gold bar Is as good as chips. Football 4; Slum and Gravy 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. FRANCIS ANCRUM CLARKSON Winnsboro, South Carolina F— 4 If was a sad day when Skip knocked the South Carolina bottomland mud off his boots and came North. His life changed fast, but the T.D. couldn ' t change his amiable person- ality. He is as unchangeable as his accent. " F. A. ' s " distinction has been his sounds— if not his slow drawl. Marching to dinner was an experience, with his big speakers blaring out a Wilson Pickett or Tams. Skip, who wears the mark of a gentleman, will be counted as the finest of our friends. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Scuba Club 3, 2; Mountaineering Club 4. GEOFFREY BRUCE CHAREST Sayville, New York G-2 You don ' t find many people who balance scholastic ability and athletic talent and work hard at both, but Jeff is one of those people. He has a variety of talents, not the least of which are his track and wrestling ability and his Dean ' s List status. Add to that a good sense of humor, and you have a real fine in- dividual, looks like the Corps of Engineers is going to get a mighty fine man. :ium and Gravy 4, 3; Pro- testant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2; Mathematics Forum 2, 1. EDWIN GRIFFIN CLAPP III Fargo, North Dakota C-2 A lot of enthusiasm and even more determina- tion are character traits that will carry Ned to success in his every field of endeavor. His confidence, calmness under pressure, and ability to work with people can only hasten success in his life. Here is a man who knows and strives for the finest things in life. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Sailing Club 3, 2, 1. KENNETH HOWARD CLOW Vancouver, Washington C-2 Ken was the quiet type who never seemed to be bothered by anything. He quickly es- tablished himself as the person we could turn to for help whenever we were bogged down in our studies. He never ceased to amaze us by always having the perplexing Juice ASP ' s done for us to copy. Ken ' s abilities were not confined to the classrooms. He was an ex- cellent competitor in all sports, which was ex- emplified by his fine showing on the Rugby Club. Rugby Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Chinese Club 3; Fine Arts Forum T. 409 JOHN VALENTINE COGBILL III Linthicum Heights, Maryland G-4 Johnny came to Woop more gung-ho than most. Somewhat disillusioned at what he saw, his sights were soon realigned. Never since beast one to fool with shining stuff. Cogs, your friendly honor rep, has spent his time in pursuit of love and leisure. When not with his beloved Brown Boy or a girl, he could always be seen flailing his long limbs at a soccer ball. Respected by all. Cogs will in- evitably succeed in every endeavor by the same nuiet humorous and loyal manner that we know him. Soccer 4, 3, 2; German Club 3, 2. 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, I; Slum and Gravy 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM BENTON COLSON JR. Rapid City, South Dakota F-3 As a misplaced Air Force brat. Bill en- countered few problems adapting to the " Thayer System. " Always willing to challenge the Academic Department, he almost met his match in $S202. Turning to athletics. Bill ex- celled in wrestling, skiing, and SCUBA. The 1968 Corps Wrestling Championship saw him win runner-up honors and the ski slope took many hours that belonged to the Dean. He will be remembered for many things, but most of all as a true friend. SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1. CHARLES THOMAS CONNATSER Knoxville, Tennessee A- When he came to West Point, Charley had to leave Knoxville and his favorite pastime of scalping tickets at Tennessee football games. But Charley was never one to look back and regret the past, so he soon adjusted and made the best of his new career. His best known characteristic is his happy-go-lucky disposition. No matter how hard they tried, neither the Tactical Department nor the Academic Depart- ment could wipe the smile off his face. Since entering West Point, Charley ' s interests have turned from ticket scalping and girls to the stock market and women, and sooner or later he is going to hit it big with one of the two. His sincerity and lo alty will be remembered by all his friends, and he will rerTiain close in our hearts no matter how far our paths may be separated. 150-lb. Football 4 Cac Jet Band A, 3; Glee Ck b 2, 1; Chess C ub 2. 410 JOHN HORN COLACICCO Bethesda, Maryland C-4 John, more commonly known as Cicco, been one of the company ' s few surfers. Pres a native of Hawaii, he is extremely fam with the beaches of Waikiki. In addition to surfing ability, Cicco is quite the comedian, quick jokes and off-the-wall antics consta have kept his friends laughing. Cic ' s alb crammed with pictures of many good tin is a testimony to his instigative tendencies must be said that he was just as serious as was funny because he has possessed one the most sincere attitudes around. has ntly liar his Soc cer 4 3 Rifle 4 Portu- que te 3, Be havioral Science Clu b 2 1 FREDERICK WILLIAM CONARD II Port Clinton, Ohio E-2 Goat finally made it! Through Frosh Orienta- tion, Yearling Chem, and Cow Jooce, the Tank succeeded in studying less and enjoying it more. Even though he didn ' t make the Dean ' s List, Goat was the only guy to graduate with a 3.0 in letter writing. Add that to his mean defense work in Intermurder LaX and you come up with a roommate tough to replace. The Army ' s got its hands on a top notch In- fantry leader. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Pistol Club 4; Mliitary Affairs Club KEVIN COLLINS CONNOLLY South Norwalk, Connecticut B-2 In addition to an insatiable intellectual thirst, Kevin brought from Connecticut a wild Irish love-of-the-good life which he fully exploited during his four years at West Point. Playing 150-lb. Football as a Plebe, Kevin then cracked heads with the Army Team Cow year. Always willing to accept a challenge for anything from a fost tennis game to a good R. F., Kevin proved that success and winning are simply the fruit of hard work. 150 lb. Football 4; Football 2; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1 ; Dialectic Society 4; Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Special Projects Officer 1. RICHARD WARD COLEMAN Rochester, New York B-2 Rich, the poet laureate of B-2 has been at the foundation of our class spirit from the be- ginning. A fine athlete and hard competitor in combination with a down to earth sincerity makes Rich a true friend. His poetry, his talk, his laughter, all greatly admired by his classmates, makes Rich a popular individual. The high goals that he has always set for himself can be seen as an inspiration to everyone and a tribute to his future success. Baseball 4, 3; Dialectic So- - J ciety 3, 2, 1; Hockey 4, 3, ' SK WALTER CHARLES CONKIN Killeen, Texas G-2 It ' s very fitting that Walt came here from the state of Texas, it ' s the only explanation for the size of his heart. Walt faced fhe pitfalls of Woo Poo, especially those offered by OPE, with an unyielding determination to succeed. Not only did he manage to outrun OPE in the home stretch, but he also pu!ted way in front of the Academic Department. Walt ' s friendly counte- nance and warm personality will be an asset to his future career in the U.S. Army. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, C JOHN THOMAS CONNORS Floral Park, New York A- 2 John has been at the top of our class for four years. His leadership positions have re- flected not only his ability to get a job cJone quickly and efficiently, but also the high re- gard which we have for him as a friend and classmate. Whether on the lacrosse field or on the Plain, John is recognized for what we all know him to be— a man we can trust and ad- mire, an example for all of us to follow. lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; 150-lb. Football 4; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3, 2; SCUSA 2, 1. Ci 411 ROBERT DAVID CONTE North Olmsted, Ohio H-2 Bob is a man among men. His every trait is one that an officer and a gentleman should possess. Even though he is sometimes quick to anger due to his fiery Southern blood, he never loses his reason or compromises his princi- ples. There ' s not a man in the class w ho know s Bob that. doesn ' t respect him, and there ' s not a man he v ouldn ' t bend over backwards to help. Keep your eyes on Bob and you ' ll al- ways be looking up. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Protest- ant Discussion Group 2, 1; Karate Club 3; Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Cadet Band 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4. % - STEPHEN KENNETH COOK Eagle Point, Oregon A-2 It is in life itself and the many pleasures thereof that Steve Cook has found his success. It may be measured in the multitude of friendships he has made or in the competitive spirit he displayed in Rugby, as a Goat fool- ball player, or in Brigade Boxing. No matter the outcome, Steve always emerged a winner as a person. His dynamic personality and the desire to know and experience the very essence of life will always reserve a special place for Cooker in the memories of those who have known him. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1; Century Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Geology Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. JAMES CRAIG COOPER Danville, Illinois F-3 " Coops " came to us from Poop School and a long hitch in the Army Security Agency. He brought with him a pair of spitshined shoes, an intimate knowledge of Thai, and {it ' s ru- mored) all of Plebe year ' s M. I. homework— already done. Yearling summer found " Re- condo " Cooper spending much of his time in the front leaning rest, all beacuse of a " whimp " Ranger. Cow Year Coops gained Corps-wide fame because of his ability to stump the Physics Department with his theo ry. His high duty concept, his personal standards, and his enthusiasm will make him a highly successful officer. Chess Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 1; Math Forum 3, 2. if 412 JAMES EDWARD CORFMAN Nevada, Ohio G-2 Jim, or more often just Corf, is one of those rare individuals whom everybody likes. His room always resembled a study hall, with a constant procession of goats looking for poop. Jim gave them his time and talent with char- acteristic patience and selflessness. His depend- ability, generosity, and warm friendliness are destined to make him an outstanding success. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, I ; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; Rocket So- ciety 1. GARY ALAN CORNELISON Oak Harbor, Washington E-3 Gary came to us from a Navy background, ready to devote his energy to learning the ways of the Army and of West Point. A very real dedication, coupled with his easy manner and loyally, make it a privilege to call him a Friend. Whatever course he chooses, his de- termination and keen mind can only lead him to success. Swimming 4; Waterpolo 4; DAVID WALTER CORTESE Detroit, Michigan D-3 Straight from Detroit, Dave is a hard worker, a cheerful leader, and a true friend. He is held in high esteem by his classmates who admire his desire to excel whether it be on the ath- letic field or in the classroom. His dogmatic tendencies have often gotten him into trouble, but his extreme capability has always been able to pull him out— usually with an advantage to himself. Even though West Point has kept Dave busy, he has still had time to find a girl in every port. His exploits are numerous, adven- turous, and above all, laughable. For Dave, only success lies ahead. .Jh Tei inis 4; Squash 4; Be- ' ioral Science Club 2, 1. 413 RAYMOND PAUL COSSETTE San Diego, California H-2 Fleet of foot and nimble-fingered are the phrases that best describe our " Sleuth. " He may not have been the best athlete or the best scholar in the class, but it wasn ' t because he didn ' t try. Whenever he wasn ' t at the gym or on the football field, he could be found be- hind a book. A native of Southern California, Ray knew how to have a good time and was always ready to tell anyone about the " good life " in San Diego. Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Class - .. : ' , .. - Committee 2, 1; 150 lb. •■ -jtf Ta, Football 2, I. ' MICHAEL ALAN COULMAN Greensboro, North Carolina E-3 After a year at Wake Forest, ' " Cools " realized his boyhood dream and arrived at West Point with stars in his eyes. The stars soon found their way to his B-robe and gray jacket which aptly told where his prowess lay. His love for cars was only overshadowed by a girl with a green Mustang. A firm believer in the simple things in life, Mike will take, wherever he goes, his amazing ability of making people enjoy his presence. Track 4; 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1. WILLIAM ALEXANDER COY Balboa, Canal Zone G-1 Bill came to us from Panama, bringing to the cold walls of West Point a little tropical warmth. Always ready with a helping hand, and a sunny smile, " Cai " has been an indispensable asset to his class and company. Whether in the Boxing Ring, on the soccer field, or facing the academic departments, he has always shown a fighting spirit which will carry him far in the Army or civilian life. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, I.- Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Foot- ball Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. 414 NICHOLAS SALVATOR COSTANTINO Lake Ronkonkoma, New York C-4 " Cos " came to us from N.Y.U. to fence the French Department. After a close match in which he gained five turn out stars, the " Guinea " went on the dean ' s list. Armed with his foil or his sense of humor, " Cos " always lunged for the heart, as other fencers and blondes are quick to admit. Famous for his weekend absences and exploits, " Cos " was often asked who the girl " that Weekend " was, and he usually imitated his idol, Joe Willie, by answering, " Who Knows? " Fencing 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. ..IT-Ti, ROBERT JULIUS COUSAR, JR. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania E— 1 Bob came straight to the point from the " burgh. " He seemed to know where the hap- penings were, and therefore, he was seldom seen remaining at the academy on weekends. Bob knew how to get the most out of weekends and activity trips, providing he didn ' t give all his money to the telephone company. Although Bob was obsessed by visions of happiness about the finer things in life, he managed to es- tablish a good academic record as well as excel in athletics. His name appeared fre- quently on the Dean ' s List. He showed us that there was no task which he could not handle. So as he steps forward in his career, we know that he ' s the man who can meet and overcome any challenge. Gymnastics 4; Track 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2; Astron- omy Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2; Ski Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 4, 3. JAMES ROBERT CRAIG Junction City, Kansas A- 3 th Jim came bouncing to us from Kansas a reputation for being heard but not seen. This and his ability to make friends was matched only by his unnatural talent of impersonating a " Gezzort. " Emerging from either his brown- boy or the pages of great masterpieces from time to time, Jim could aways be counted on for an encouraging word or smile. Throughout his ment at West Point Jim never or T.D. departments divert his e, women, and song for any Although he has to look up e light, Jim will have no prob- four year inlerr let the academii interest for wir length of time, farther to see tl lem making his way up the ladder of during his military career. Basketball 4; Sport Para- chute Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, 1 . THOMAS MICHAEL COSTELLO Stratford, New Jersey F— 4 Tom knew a lot about the Army before he ever entered West Point. A " brat, " he had lived at numerous posts around the world, and this experience made his adjustment to Cadet Life relatively easy, if that is possible. His ability to work hard and diligently, as evi- denced by excellence in both academics and athletics, coupled with his reliability as a friend, will ensure the " COS " future success in every- thing he attempts. Pistol 4, 3; Pistol Club 4; Volleyball Club 3; German Club 3, 2, I; Dialectic So- ciety 2. RANDALL LEE COX Mount Vernon, Indiana 1—1 From the green hills of southern Indiana to the grey walls of West Point is quite a change for anyone, but Randy rose to meet the chal- lenge of our rockbound highland home. Never one to be overenthusiastic about academics or drill. Randy found adequate diversions in his Brown Boy, the T.V., and general bull sessions over Tony ' s Pizza. He will be remembered for such cool moves as going home on short week- end, as well as his brilliant syntheses in or- ganic chemistry lab. Randy ' s cheerfulness and willingness to help others will never be for- gotten by the members of the Class of 1970. He is a true friend. Pointer 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Military Aff airs Club 2, 1. PETER BYRON CRAMBLET Huntington, New York H-3 Pete came to us as one of those disgusting guys who was good at most anything he tried. He showed particular diligence in giving BB counseling and avoiding that last row at grad- uation. But, Clinton field saw most of Sunshine ' s success. In the fall he kept busy by booting in goals for the Army Soccer Team. In the spring, this man from " Long Giland " displayed his All-American form in our native sport of La- crosse. His carefree personality made Sun- shine friend to all and assures him a good life in this man ' s Army. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1 . 415 HUNT DORN CRAWFORD, JR. Louisville, Kentucky D-4 Dorn came from plebe year in B-4 as the company sign master to the fish curator of D-4 during yearling year. Cow year found Dorn hard at woric as head of KDET as well as the talented mainstay of D-4 ' s minstrels P, P G. His great sense of humor and his rich friendliness will bring Dorn firm success in his career as they have brought him many friends throughout the Corps, both from his ac- quaintance and his " D. C. Doin ' s. " KDET 4, 3, Program Director 2, Station Manager I; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DOMINICK ANTHONY CREA Brooklyn, New York G-4 As a bright young dramatist from Brooklyn College, Dominick could find humor in any situation. Whether as Howard Cosell on the Plain, or as the best dancer on the floor, he made his presence known. You could not help but notice this tall, dark Italian, as many young women could tell you. He enjoyed the finer things of life, the English and Juice Depart- ments not among them. Not allowing his present environment to dictate his personal taste, Dom ' s Mod clothing always drew a second glance. His dynamic personality will always assure him a leading role in life. Catholic Choir 4; KDET 4, 3; Engineer-Goat Football; Pointer Staff 2, 1; One Hundredth NIte Show 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1. WILLIAM TEMPLE CUMISKEY, South Orleans, Mass. JR. A-1 Never one to be timid, Temp has never been afraid to tell anyone what to do. Temp is a rugged individual, as is evidenced by his tenacity and coolness under fire. His inherent ability to organize and lead have stood him in good stead when there was a job to be done. Always anxious to take on a challenge of any kind. Temp will be remembered as a scrapper —the kind of scrapper you like to have on your side. Poinfer 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2. 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. 416 JAMES WILLIAM CRAWFORD, JR. Electric City, Washington 1—2 Jim came to West Point from the thriving metrcipoiis of Electric City, Washington and all of its four hundred and one inhabitants. He related that he enjoyed " Beast Barracks, " though he admitted it was a little different from his first " Freshman " year he had spent at Stanford University. A hard-nosed football p!ayer and a good athlete, Jim never let academics bother him. Alvi ' ays ready to help his friends and to have a good time, Jim is bound to succeed in any direction his life may take him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey 2, I. ROGER WILLIAM CROSS III Waynesboro, Virginia F-4 Roger Dodger left his flintlock in the corner of his home in the Virginia forests to come to West Point to do some soldiering. Seldom ruffled by Woo Poo ' s many woes, Roge has earned the respect of all who have known him. Suc- cessful in academics as well as sports. Homer has a ' ways been a consistently loyal and ever available friend. His success is assured by his realistic attitude and easy competence. 150 lb. Football 4; Baseball 3; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Honor Representative 2, 1. f |i PAUL EDWARD CUNNINGHAM Newburgh, New York F— 1 Roaring in from the rampant hills of New- burgh came the Falcons own brigade champ. Never at a loss for sleep, OPE frequently wreaked death and destruction on both the Physics and German departments. (Er ist ganz schmutzig!) Although being sehr b ua on numer- ous occasions, Paul still managed to find time for girls, his O.D. green Cadillac hearse, and rous- ing the rabble to its highest pitch since the days of Rocko McGurk. This young innocent boy, who came to West Point to fight, became known as " the Hot Dog, " streaked through Camp Buckner, wrestled his way through sophomore and iunior year, and persevered until the end, when he graduated a man. As he departs West Point, Paul ' s easy-going personality, good nature, and cheerful smile will undoubtedly lead him on the road to success. Rabble Rousers 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Ge- ology Club 2, 1. SHERMAN WOODS CRAWFORD Stone Mountain, Georgia A— 1 Sherm came to West Point the pride of Stone Mountain. He brought to A-1 a touch of good old Southern hospitality and an undauntable love of life we can never forget. Mac the Tac ' s favorite " Fairy Sticker, " Sherm was always a fierce competitor in athletics, yet remained ready and willing to give up his boat building for a last night research paper. A natural leader, Sherman will be an asset to the Army and a success in whatever he attempts. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; As- tronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Poinfer 1; Howitzer 4. HARRY WOLFE CRUMLING, JR. Hummelstown, Pennsylvania 1-3 Seldom irritable and always ready for humor, Harry was truly a great friend to all of us. He fought the fair sex and the enveloping Brown Boy and acquiesced. This classical " good guy " always had friends around him. His perceptive- ness to see the best in others and his unselfish ways will cause among us fond recollections. He is determined to court the Queen of Battle and there we may call " Wolf " for a successful career. Football 4, 3; Mountaineer- ing Club 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Goat-En- gineer Football. PHILLIP LAMAR CURTIS Hayden, Arizono 1—3 On a fateful day in 1966 Phil shed his spurs and ten gallon hat of beloved Arizona and adopted a new way of life. In a few situations our hero doubted the validity of this decision, but in the end was content with his choice. Al- ways a man with good determination and a propensity for fun, Phil once actually said that he had more fun on leaves than he did while at school. Sailing Club 3, 2, 1;. Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 3. 417 CHARLES PARKER DAVIDSON IV Schenectady, New York A— 2 Chuck came in from MarylancJ, later changed his base of operations to New York. Speak- ing of operations, he had girls strung out across the nation while enjoying the comrade- ship of numerous cadets. Although quiet as a plebe, Chuck found himself in later years on a foundation of many philosophy and English electives. When he was not expounding on this acquired knowledge, he was in intense thought on the waters of the mighty Hudson. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent I; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; French Club 2; SCUSA 2, I; Military Affairs Club BRIAN CAMPBELL DAVIS Yakima, Washington D-3 On a long past July day an outdoors-loving Washingtonian entered the gates to become one of the top academic men of our class. Never failing to respond to the anguished cries of " poop?! " emitting from his classmates, " Bri " justly earned a reputation for selflessness and loyalty. Friend of all, he carved an enviable niche as a cadet. His brilliance, affability and perseverance will carry him far, wherever he wishes to go. Baseball 4; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Howiizer Staff 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 1; Moun- taineering Group 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES EDWARD DAVIS Eastchester, New York F-1 Charlie gave up the civilian haircuts, the late lights, and the girls at Lafayette, to put on gray " trou. " There was a quick adjustment to the good life of a plebe and Chuck settled down for an exciting first year. He is a hard worker and a dedicated friend; as he leaves West Point, he will succeed because he thinks of duty first, his friends second, and himself, as always, last. Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2; KDET 4, ,CL_ DAVID DEAN DAWSON Parkersburg, West Virginia H-4 Dave " the Bear " was a paradox among cadets. Never one to blindly follow the accepted way of doing things, he managed to accomplish more than the rest of us combined. He has always put the welfare of others above his own benefit and unselfishly helped those in need of his numerous talents. Those of us who knew him were con- scious of his sensitivity and kindness and are all proud of his friendship. The future holds nothing but success for H-4 ' s finest. Radio Club 4, 3, 2, Vice- President 1; Audio Club 2, Secretary 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Dialectic So- ciety 2; Rugby Club 2, 1. WILLIAM STEPHEN DAY Alexandria, Virginia A-1 Enthusiasm is the only word to describe Bill ' s way of life within these hallowed walls. Much of his energy was consumed in a myriad of sports— the more contact the better. Quieter moments were spent reading a la brownboy. When not occupied with work for the Pointer, Bill could be found playing his guitar or writing to a member of his " Girl of the Week Club. " What- ever branch gets him will have an energetic and hard worker in " Bungalow Bill. " Pointer 4, 3, 2, Special Proj- ects Manager 1; Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 4. 419 nA. EDWARD MARTIN DeCASTRO Oswego, New York A-4 The Wop was the only guy we knew here who, while attending classes cleverly disguised as a USMA cadet, moonlighted as a flanker for the NY Giants, attacker for the Mt. Washington Lacrosse Club, drummer for the Sgt. Pepper ' s Lonely Hearts Club Band, stand-in for Clint East- wood in the scenes that Clint couldn ' t handle, and slick but elusive lover for ten thousand beau- tiful chicks throughout the New York-New Jersey area. What will he do in the real world?? Hop Committee 3, 2, I; First Captains Forum 3; Exchange Committee 2; Newman Forum 4. JOHN PHILIP DeLEO Clyde, New York A-2 J.P. ' s objectives at West Point weren ' t too much. As a matter of fact you could say they were simple— get through the institution. Need- less to say " The Lion " had a fight on his hands, but he shared this plight with many who went up against the Academic Departme nt. J. P., when he gets out of this land of grey turtlenecks, has many plans. We wish him all the luck and more. Karate 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. QUINCY ANTHbNY DBAS Gulf port, Mississippi 1-3 Given the choice of staying to watch another hurricane Camille consume his Gulfport home or coming to the Military Academy, Tony chose the military. So Q made his first mistake. But with his typical Southern pride and resolution he has made the most of his four years here. Through sufficient application in appropriate areas of con- cern, he has managed to reap maximum benefit from his varied pursuits. Q ' s cheerful and con- siderate nature has earned him many true friends. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rus- sian Club 4, 3; Mountaineer- ing Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Geology Club 2. I :p tag! ' DfTSwn 420 DONALD PATRICK DeCORT Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B-3 There are two things you never ask Don to do— drive your car or propose a toast. After that you can ask him to do anything and be safely assured that " Crashman " will do his best to help you out. Either on the football field knock- ing heads and lifting spirits or back in the Corps " playing " Cadet, he never failed to be ar asset to those who worked with him, or a friend to everyone he knew. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Glee Club 4. LOUIS ANTHONY DeSCIOLI Philadelphia, Pennsylvania G-3 Jovial Lou hails from the sight of many an Army vs Navy clash. South Philadelphia. He grad- uated from USAAAPS with " honors " and a last- ing inclination toward the Army life. He loves Italian food, Italian wine. Mama Leone ' s and a sweet lass named Kathy. Lou made himself fam- ous by commanding the famed " Italian Battalion, " and as KDET ' s " Thin Man, " bringing the best in Army sports to area stricken and hospitalized cadets. He managed to maximize his marginal utility by sleeping before, during and after classes. A friend to alt, he leaves the Academy with much nostalgia, a sigh of relief and with hopes of Acapuico looming near. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1 ; KDET Soorts Announcer 2, 1, Basketball Manager 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football; Slum and Gravy 2, 1. JONATHAN PIERCE DEASON Titusville, Florida F-4 Our man J.D. hails from Florida. Whether it be wine, women, song, or 150 lb. football J.D. excelled in them all. Not only has Jon started three years on the 150 team but his name has appeared on the Dean ' s List consistently. Jon is the finest of athletes and the best of friends. His sincerity, friendliness and humor will gain the respect of everyone and he will always be remembered by the friends he has made. Behavioral Science 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. AGAPITO DE LA GARZA Edinburg, Texas A-2 Giving up ihe sunny weather of southern Texas, " De la " came north to see what snow was really like. He showed his ability from the beginning, winning stars and the heavyweight brigade box- ing bout for A-2 during Plebe. year. Always ready for some excitement, he never let term papers or EDP ' s get in the way of his weekends. The slowest roadrunner this side of the Mexican border, Pete always managed to win his yearly struggle with OPE, With his ability to get any job done, he should be a success in everything he does throughout his life. 150-Football 4; Goat-Engi- neer Football; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Mathematics Forum 2, I. THOMAS PETER DeVITO Dei City, Oklahoma D-2 Tom came to West Point from Oklahoma, and he soon showed us what the Sooners can do. Always ready with a joke and a smile, he kept us from falling victim to the melancholy life of a plebe. Respected as a friend and a leader, Tom has the key to success firmly in hand, and he ' s destined for greatness in all his endeavors. French Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Dialectic So- ciety 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School 4, 3; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Rab- ble Rouser 4. JOHN HENRY DECKER, JR. Hertford, North Carolina H— 1 " Deck " came to us from the swamps of North Caroiip a. An outspoken individual, he soon be came well known for his fun-loving and good natured amiability. Always one for a good prac tical joke, John remained level-headed and even tempered while lesser men fell by the wayside Though not those of his beloved Carolina, " Deck " will soon be returning to the swamps, and he will long be remembered by his classmates as " an angry young man to the end. " Astronomy Club 3, 2; Volley- ball Club 4; Goat-Engineer Football. 421 DAVID ANTHONY DESANNOY JR. Tower, Minnesota E— 2 Coming fo us from the northern reaches of Minnesota is Diesel. Never one to let the drudger- ies of cadet life get the best of him, he has boosted our morale continually over the past years. When Diesel puts his mind to a job, you can be assured that he will come out on top, whether it be academics, boat-racing, or just having a good time. Friendly and unforgettable, Dave is sure to succeed in his chosen field of endeavor. German Club 3, 2, 1; Geol- ogy Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. ■ - .. O DAVID RAYMOND DINSMORE Annandale, Virginia D-2 The stars on Dave ' s collar speak for his aca- demic excellence, but his greatest achievements go unnoticed from the outside. His election as president of the Glee Club shows the esteem in which he was held by his fellow cadets. A genuine friendliness coupled with a sincere desire to help those who needed assistance helped make " Dins " one of the most respected members of our class. Dave ' s climb up the ladder of suc- cess will be a sure one, and his future is ear- marked for greatness. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, President I; Golf 4, 3, 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Dialectic Society 4; 100th Night Show 4, 1. THOMAS CARSON DOCKERY Tuscaloosa, Alabama C-4 Our Company Minstrel emerged from Alabama, that Dixie state of Little Deer and the Crimson Tide. Dock was not the best student, did not always shine his shoes, and never became Brigade Commander; but Dock built character— and what a character he was. Dock ' s great singing voice, casual outlook on life, cocky yet innocent grin will undoubtedly make him a N-l-C-E Lieutenant. Maybe a General? Does a wild BEAR . . . coach the Tide. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Lan- guage Club 4, 3. M- , • ' ■• ' e ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ! 422 LARRY ALLEN DIEKEMA Holland, Michigan 1-1 Undaunted by Plebe year skirmishes within the depths of Thayer Hall, Diek donned his three battle stars (for the Goats!) and, motivated by life ' s finer pleasures, challenged the Academic world for his few privileges. A sportsman and a man of leisure, Larry enjoyed the rustic en- vironment of the campsite and trout stream. Never a guy to refuse a call for help, our little Dutch boy will gain many friends during his long and promising career working for Uncle Sam. Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. PAUL JOHN DIXON Brighton, Michigan A— 1 After enjoying two years at a " Civilian " col- lege, Paul arrived at Woo Poo with a receding hair-line and a desire to excel. A firm advocate of the " System, " Paul is the Corps that " was " and may never be again! These four hallowed years have given him less hair and an even greater desire, but he will remain " Pops " to those of A-1. Paul ' s willingness to take any job and see it through, has left a lasting impression on all of us. Pointer 4, 3, 2; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs PHILBERT COSMAS DOLEAC, JR. New Orleans, Louisiana H— 1 Phil is better known to many of us as Dole. Dole finished Plebe year high in all Cadet en- deavers. His many activities later kept his grades below Deans List level. Never one to pass up a good practical joke, his friends ranged throughout the Corps. For an organizer there was never a better, for Cadet activities or for extra activities. He was a good friend and a good Cadet. As an officer he should be a credit to West Point and to the Army. Basketball 4, Hop Commit- tee 4, Chairman 3, 2, 1; Astronomy 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 3, 2, 1. WINSTON EDGAR DIESTO El Paso, Texas H-1 From the halls of Texas Western came a man, determined to reach the dream of his life— to join the Long Gray Line. And long that line is, as Eddie s 5on found out. But his willingness carried him to the top. His warm face and friendly smile cheered many of our hearts through our stay here. The Point is losing a great guy, but the Army is gaining a fortune. Glee Club 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy . " ' Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1. -i ' JOHN JOSEPH DOBIAC Parish, New York B-3 Entering West Point straight from Altmar- Parish-Williamstown Junior Senior High School, " Dobes, the ASP. man " turned in his Christmas free trimmers for a sword. He excelled in the applied science portion of the curriculum but found little use for English and the social sciences. When not on Glee Club trips or with his " girls, " he could be found in his pup tent at the Academic Computer Center. Never one to back down from a challenge, Dobes is the kind of guy we are glad to have on our side. Glee Club 4, 3, 2 Catholic Chapel Choir Ring and Crest Comn GUY WILLIAM DRAB Cleveland, Ohio D-2 Hailing from the Buckeye State, Guy brought to West Point an ability to cheer up people when times got tough. He will be remembered for his song fests both in the company and in the Glee Club. More importantly, however, he will be remembered because of the com- passion he showed for others and for his sesitivlty to the finer things in life. Possessing thes e qualities, Guy will without a doubt succeed in any endeavor! Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4. 423 DOUGLAS JAMES DRAKE Janesville, Wisconsin 1-2 HJIP HHp H ■ fe_ s y« i H K ' 1 1 1 ' ■: ' v. ' J8 ' ., 3? .- -t ' Doug arrived at West Point to excel in every area of endeavor. He quickly became renowned for his ability in languages— especially Chinese— and for his prowess beneath the depths in a wet suit and SCUBA gear. A charter member of the Dean ' s List, Doug could always be counted on for help in those " difficult " subjects. Doug will be a success in whatever field he chooses, because he possesses that fine quality of being ab ' e to rise to the occasion no matter what the obstacle. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 2. JOHN PATRICK DRINKWATER Sacramento, California F— 3 Having conquered the perenially popular malady of academic indifference by the end of yearling year, " Drinks " succeeded in grubbing tenths with the best of ' em in his last two years at the rock. Hailing from Sacramento John ranks among the candidates for " The whole man concept " award. A prime Intramurder man, especially on the squash courts, he was always tougher than OPE. If there ' s a job to do " Drinks " will do it in an especially good way. His good sense of humor and a " never say die " attitude will certainly vault him to success. SCUSA 3; Catholic Choir 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 2; Moun- taineering Club 2, 1; Glee Club 1. ROBERT FRANCIS DRISCOLL Newark, New Jersey G-3 Deciding that he ' d rather graduate as a black knight instead of as a red one. Bob came to USMA after two years at Rutgers. Motorcycle rides were fewer and women less wild here, but Bob soon adapted to the Rock. After a few run-ins with the authorities and one excellent character building summer session, Bob was still able to smile and dream of his Honda 450. Greater preseverance hath no man. Sport P 1; Judo Club 3, 2, ; Glee Club 1 424 A? THOMAS GILBERT DUEKER Clarksville, Tennessee E-3 Big Duke was one of a kind. If the T. D. only knew half . . . Tom was a good friend to many, possessing a carefree attitude and ap- proaching everything in a cool manner. His exploits in Coffin Corner, his unique correspon- dence with August Busch, and his ability to pinpoint reality as opposed to hypocrisy marked him as a unique individual. With his question- ing grin, his flair for a girl named Clair, and a love for life, Duke will be a match for the future. Cadet Combo 4, 3, 2, HAROLD HALSEY DUNWOODY, Arlington, Virginia JR. A- 2 Bucky is that rare type of person that can find humour in any situation. His big smile and easygoing personality will be long remembered by all his friends. It is almost anti-climactic to wish Bucky " Good Luck! " because he is sure to be a success at whatever he does in the future. Nevertheless, we all wish Bucky the very best. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; French Club 2, 1; Debate Council and GREGOGY NEWELL EDWARDS Henderson, North Carolina E-4 Greg came here with native humor, a tre- mendous capacity for relaxing and natural ability in athletics. His fantastic " southern charm " has touched the hearts of many a young lady in his years as a West Pointer. His differences of opinion with the Tactical Depart- ment have not always been handled with consumate grace, and he is not a star man or a six striper, but Greg ' s easy going and humor- ous style mark him as a natural born leader and a sure success. We shall always remember him as the man who has made the good times " GREAT. " Football 4; Lacrosse 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Math Forum 2, I. 426 JAMES WILSON DUNCAN, Alexandria, Virginia JR. Jim ioined the ranks from poop school, and wasted no time providing himself a worthy member of B-4 through plebe year. Yearling year found him transplanted to D-4, but, always ready to meet the challenge, Jim soon excelled in the new company, and through cow year Jim ' s reliability and competence earned him the respect and often the dependence of his classmates. But above all, " Dune, " never at a loss for a smile and a warm " hello, " has founded many close friendships throughout the Corps which will not soon be forgotten. Audio Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Club 3. DAVID HARLAN DVERGSTEN Sform Lake, Iowa A-3 From the waters of Storm Lake, Iowa came " Iron Dave " Dvergsten in search of adventure and new waterholes. True to his Viking spirit, Harly quenched his burning thirst during his stay at the Academy and was an inspiration to all who knew his broad smile and easy manner. When we all make that last departure from Thayer Gate his final words will be well re- membered: " Put it in low and floor it! " -nmittee 2, I; Sailing 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts . JOHN WILLIAM EKEGREN III Southboro, Massachusetts 3-2 From the beginning John showed that he had no trouble with academics. He was Dean ' s List all four years. Plebe year came and it went, but John stayed. Yearling year saw pointman Ekegren point his way to the bottom of a ten foot cliff on a night patrol. Cow summer found John driving a flashy O.D. convertible with bucket seats and four-on-the-floor. Firstie year and graduation point to a rewarding future. Soccer Rus an Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 . PATRICK MICHAEL DUNPHY White Bear Lake, Minnesota H-2 Pat came to the land of grey from White Bear Lake, Minnesota. After the initial two months of freshman rushing, he finally settled down to work on acadmlcs and gymnastics. His effoits on his academics payed off and he was awarded stars after only one semester of school work. Though he was never much with his combination slide rule-straight edge, he could always tell you. exactly how many tenths he had in P.E. He was always ready with a word of encouragement and a complicated riddle for an easy concept. Though only 62 tenths " D " in three subjects, he could find the assurance to send In a leave blank. He was a big asset to the Army gymnastics team, and we ' re sure he ' ll make a fine Engineer. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 2. DONALD ROSS EDMONSTON Chickamauga, Georgia D-4 With a crash of thunder and lightning the walls of West Point shuddered. In walked the Chickamauga Kid. The Peach State had sent its best to re-establish confederate power. Ever a true southern gentleman. Chick went about his modest ways doing his dernedest in whatever confronted him. With a warm smile, slow drawl and reassuring twinkle in his eye, he mastered every phase of cadet life, earning the respect and admiration of everyone. With a heart as big as life, a mind as quick as light, there is no doubt in us that he will move the nation ' s capitol to Chickamauga, somehow. Football 4; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3; Chess Club 3; Honor Committee 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football. WILLIAM JONATHAN EKMAN Sarasota, Florida A-4 We can always count on Jon to brighten up even the worst of days. Not even the academics (Chem. was something else!) could keep Jon down. Behind that jovial disposition was also the serious and dedicated Jon. If anything had to be done efficiently, John could do it. There ' s no doubting Jon ' s future success, and any of us will consider it a pleasure to serve with or meet up with him again. Good luck Jon! Football 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football; Sunday School 2, 1. 427 BARTLETT JONES ENGRAM Enterprise, Alabama E-3 Bart was one of the select few that arrived in the advance party and completed West Point on the five-year plan. This easy going Southerner was a friend in the true sense of the word. He was always ready to help, whether it was academics or a guard tour. We will always remember Bart for his great computer ability and his Brown Boy prowess. Cadet Band 4; Baptist Stu- dent Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2. CHESTER NELSON ERNST Harrisburg, Pennsylvania B-2 A product of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, Chet is one of the most fun loving, easy going guys around. A good wrestler, he can work hard too. Always a great guy to have around, his permanent smile never fails to raise the spirits of anyone he comes in contact with. No one can help but wish Chet the success he will surely have in the future. Pointer Business Staff 3, 2, 1 ; Cross Country 2; Wres- tling 4. 428 WILLIA V THOMAS ELLIOTT Lafayette Hill, Pennsylvania D-3 " Wild Bill, " as he is favorilely known, came to. us from Valley Forge Military Academy. He immediately got a head start on his classmates by studying. His academic traits have continued to be one of his most outstanding qualities. A hard worker and an advocate of excellent physical conditioning. Bill has been a very important asset to the gymnastics team. Bill ' s dedication and determination will make him a valued addition to the Army and the Officer Corps. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1 . CHARLES WALTEk ENNIS, JR. San Francisco, California 3-4 For a Brat, home is a different place every three years, but they say that home is where the heart is, and for Charlie that ' s San Francisco. He may have left his heart in Frisco, but he brought his long hair with him. His hair didn ' t last long that first day, but after a year it was back to normal. There is no doubt in his nonmilitary mind that it will stay that way because he has learned that great art of making his stay at Woops a stay at Western Point University and making the officer believe that he was really in the military. Skiing 4, 3, 2, Capta Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 1; WILLIAM JOHN ESMANN Pompano Beach, Florida A- 2 After two years in college at Valparaiso, " S " put his big " bod " in the Marines for two more years. He then graced West Point with his presence. From that time on, Bill has been moving his hulk over the football field or in the boxing ring or displaying his intricate stickwork on the lacrosse field. As an outstanding leader in the corps. Bill has made many friends in all classes. With Bill ' s confidence and drive to be number one, he will make one of the finest Marine officers ever. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Fi Arts Forum 3; Football Slum and Gravy 2. :ri LESTER NEAL ELLIS, JR. Annandale, Virginia H-1 Who was Eli? We remember him as Hawg ' s own intellectual, our very own " black hood " who would hear confessions at any time, the company man who always made it on the " put-out " intramurder teams, the guy with the debate file good for at least ten of his class- mates ' term papers. He was the Annandale, Virginia Gentleman, who wouldn ' t let you forget it. But most of all we remember him as the good humored striver who was always there to support his classmates and the Hawgs. He was a real friend. iittee Honor Comn Debate Team 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 3, 1; Pointer Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1. JOHN FRANK EPLEY Pacific Palisades, California F-2 John gave up the good life of California and UCLA to join us here at the Academy. But then, coming from a long line of Grads, it wasn ' t hard to see why John was here. Known as " the Baron " or " Eels " , John made up an integral part of the Zoo. With his tenacity in battle with the Academic Departments and in intramurals, John could always be counted on to come out the winner. His sense of humor and ready wit makes John an unforgettable individual. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, I; Rifle Club 4; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. JAMES D. ETCHECHURY Bakersfield, California C-1 Our " Hudson Home " is a long way from sunny California but Jim made the transition with a smile that never quit. Good deals have a way of falling into his lap but it couldn ' t happen to a greater guy. Never having trouble in academics, his time was spent in cross country correspondence with Linda, as the post office and telephone company grew rich. His desire to " clank " is only exceeded by his love of life and together they insure his success. Glee Club 4; Archery Club 4; Scuba Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. 429 NORAAAN WILSON ETZLER Woodbine, Maryland F-1 Being a brat. Will has a high regard for the military. His sense of humor permits him to enjoy life in spite of the system. As the out- going type, he likes people and good times. Maryland features a sweet " blonde " and his home. Colonel ' s Pride, a home away from home for the other Kodak Kid. His leadership abilities are above question and he will definitely be an asset to the army. AAA Photography 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, I; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. JOSEPH ROBERT FARAGUNA Brooklyn, New York —1 Bobby, though quite adept ' at entertaining the troops with the lighter side of life, did manage frequently to venture into a world of perfect contemplation. He sang to himself many times, and when he could no longer sing, he thought of what had been sung a picture frame of knees isolates a forgotten floor to the brush of passing thoughts snatched from the world of more. Poetry Seminar 4, 3, 2, I ; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4, 3, 2; Public Re- lations Council 2, 1. JOHN A. FENILI Arlington, Virginia F-1 An active cadet, John could usually be found on either the athletic fields or next to a camp- fire in the woods preparing such culinary delights as Woodchuck a la Dutch. A charter member of the last section club, John was an inspiration to those on the " Dean ' s other list " throughout all four years. John ' s dedication and determination, as evidenced by several success- ful battles in Bartlett Hall, will carry him far in his career. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1. 430 DENNIS LEE FADDEN Van Nuys, California 1—1 Washed ashore at West Point by a stray wave from Malibu. Thaddeus decided six years of college would be better than four and began besieging the Academic Department. His success in Complex the goats he th more than long remember brown, and a and slips from in math and physics (one dra Variables) were astounding to helped along. Thaddeus left w when he came— friends who will his cheerful nature, a girl in barracks bag filled with tenths the Treasurer USMA. Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Competitive Bowling Team 2, Captain 1; Fine Arts Forum Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3. I PAUL JOHN FARDINK Ashville, New York C-2 Hailing from the bustling metropolis of Ash- ville, New York " Dink " came to West Point with his unnerving straight face. Surviving a fierce bout with plebe math, Paul went on to tackle the finer things at West Point: juice and G.E. As time progressed, however, the enigmatic academic world began to fall apart, and Paul was found more and more at his leisure. Con- cealed underneath that stoic countenance Paul ' s friends have found a remarkable character composed of a curious combination of gentle- ness, warmth, and wit that will never be for- gotten. Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. ALAN DUNCAN FENTY Miami, Florida B-2 Alan came to West Point from the beautiful city of Miami. He brought with him a sincerity and friendliness that made him many lasting friends. His easy going manner extended to all aspects of cadet life. Al contributed his natural talents to both Corps Squad and Company Athletics. Academics were a formality in which he could excel at will. His " basic moves " will no doubt assure him of continued success after graduation. Basketball Club 1. 4, 3, 2; Scuba JOSEPH FRANCIS FERRARO Frankfort, New York F-4 Quiet and reserved at times, mainly because he was- eighth man, Joe came to us from Frankfort, N. Y. Hidden behind his rugged exterior is a heart as big as a " Tony ' s " pizza, willing to help anyone who called. Joe Is destined to become a leader, emerging from a long line of war heroes. To some people the pen is mightier than the sword, but not to Joe who couldn ' t even spell pen. Football 4, 3, 2; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4; Scuba Club 2, 1. EDWARD JAMES FLETCHER, Washington, D. C. JR. E-1 When his Air Force family relinquished Fletch to USMA they let loose here a bundle of perpetual energy which has yet to show any signs of abating. Even listening to him wears us out, not to mention his cyclonic pace, which finally slows down about 0200 hours. This abnormally high input yields an impressive out- put, both academically and on the intramural field. If his mainspring can take it, the Engineers will surely enjoy Fletch ' s outstanding performance Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute 4, 3; Rifle 4, 3; Scuba Club 3. e WILLIAM ALLEN FOGG Newark, Ohio G-1 Operating out of Honest Bill ' s surplus elec- tronics shop, " Fogger " could always be counted on no matter what the task. Bill ' s forte was science and engineering, but somehow he could muck out everything from ASP ' s to OPE. His interests at Woops were Juice, Cameras, Foreign cars, and his Brown Boy, not neccessarily in that order. Away from school, Bill ' s thoughts were of that certain girl. One of the ' good ' people, he will always be remembered as a friend and an outstanding individual. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Radio Club 4, 3, 2; Photo Seminar 2, 1. 432 AsironofT JOHN BRODERICK FISHBACK Washington, District of Columbia C— 2 After one year at Tennessee Tech, John joined the Corps and quickly proved himself an Engi- neer by earning " Stars. " Always ready to lend a dollar or dip into his bag of tenths for the Goats, many a classmate found nothing but respect and gratitude for the " Fishtrunk. " Four successful years marked this strong-willed " grad ' s son " as a man not to be argued with. It was once said that John could always prove his point as long as he remembered what it was to be. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, I; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 1; Scoutmaster ' s Coun- cil 4; Math Forum 3, 4; SCUSA 3. MATTHEW HENRI FLEUMER Bloomfield, New Jersey A-4 This is the guy who took us to the fabulous Jersey Shore; the guy whose house was always open; the guy whose T-shirts came with big holes; the guy who taught us the value of hairspray for men; the guy who gave McGee and Pash a ' Yearling ' year (in slightly broken English); the guy who wore 2 and was really going to get in shape for soccer firstie year. He taught us real class. To us he was an All- American as a sophomore. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN MORRIS FORBES, JR. Jacksonville, .Florida H-1 " Forbesy " was one of those disgusting characters who was good at most everything he tried. Whether it be Southern girls or line- backing for the " Hawg " football team, John always seemed to be on top of the situation. His morning, noon, and night " bull " session? will be remembered by all of us. Being an authority in all areas helped John to win his position as the company ' s walking encyclopedia. In fact, Forbsey could always be counted on to lend a helpir g hand even rn academics {?). A great guy, a great friend, John ranks number one on anybody ' s list. Pointer A, 3, 2, Editor 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. WILLIAM KEITH FISHER Columbus, Ohio E-1 " Big Fish " brought with him from the hills of Southern Ohio a personality hard to match by anyone. Probably one of the easiest going guys around, Fish has always been ready to lend a helping hand to anyone. His physical prowess can hardly be matched as heavy-weight boxer and stout boat racer. A real " Juice " hive, as with other academics. Fish hopes to make his first million before his 5 years are over. Football Football. 4; Goat-Engine ROLANDO NOCA FLORIA Alcala, Cagayan, Republic of the Philippines B— 3 Randy, although outwardly usually quiet, was always inwardly very devoted to his academic pursuits all through his four years as a cadet. Travel was one of his big pursuits, making good use of his time in the United States and seeing more of America than many of his classmates. Randy was an excellent representative from the Philippines who looked forward to going home and putting to use the wealth of knowledge he learned. When he left, he took with him our respect for a true soldier and friend. Chess Club 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Mountaineer- ing Club 2, 1; Latin Ameri- can Academy Exchange Pro- gram 2. DAVID RALPH FORINASH Huttonsville, West Virginia F-2 Dave, coming from the back hills of West Virginia, brought to West Point a great sense of honor and probably his first pair of shoes. While here, Dave was always willing to help us goats struggle past the academic hurdles or a class- mate who needed someone to take a guard tour for him. Dave ' s unselfishness will always be remembered by the men of the F-2 Zoo and it will guarantee his success as an officer. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 433 GEORGE BARNETT FORSYTHE Fort Benning, Georgia Barney was never, ' never " one to let the system get him down. He always remained lost in an impossible dream. He combined the light philosophy of Don Quixote and the " darting " appearance of Cyrano de Bergerac and became the master of the track, a leader of his class, and a friend beyond compare. Beyond the wind- mills of his mind Barney has picked his career, his life, and he lives it to the fullest. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee Vice Presi- dent 2, 1; Fourth Class Sys- tems Committee Chairman 2, I; Ring and Crest Com- mittee Secretary 4, 3, 2, 1; Academic Forum 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3. ROBERT SINCLAIR FRANK Canajoharie, N. Y. A-2 Bob came to West Point from the midst of the Mohawk Valley. Always a good competitor, he was a credit to the company ' s soccer, wrestling, and lacrosse teams. He never missed the Dean ' s List, even though he did scrape the bottom in M.I. occasionally. Because of his fine grades in his social science electives, he jour- neyed to Africa instead of Beast or Buckner— an opportunity rarely received by most of us. He has always been a good friend to all. Chinese Club 3, President 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum DONALD CHARLES FRAZER Alexandria, Virginia D-2 When Don came to West Point, the Corps acquired a member who will not soon be for- gotten by those who knew him. He was a fine mixture of many qualities being intelligent, athletic, and personable. When talking to him one could tell he would accept all challenges that presented themselves to him. A credit to both West Point and the Army, Don will achieve any goal he may set for himself in the future. We wish him all the good fortune that may come his way. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protes tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 434 LARRY HERMAN FOSTER Corning, New York 3-2 With " Fosto ' s " great knowledge of the Rus- sian language, he ' d put Nikita Khruschev to shame in an extemporaneous speaking contest. His academic abilities do not end with language, however, as Larry has excelled in all phases of scholastic endeavor. Though he is constantly kept busy with extra-curricular activities, he never hesitates to help a classmate who may lack his prowess. The Army may take pride in having an officer of Larry ' s caliber among its ranks. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 4, 2, 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 1. PAUL FREDERICH FRANKE Barrington, New Jersey E-1 New Jersey can be proud of producing six and a half feet of one of the most selfless men the Corps can claim as its own. This reserved but cheerful " almost " first string basketballer is seen by those who know him as true friendship personified. Paul is not exactly revered as an academic standout, but this fact is far from his biggest worry. Lucky will be the soldiers who serve under Paul, our good friend. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. DALE RAYMOND FREDERICK Brookfield, Wisconsin G-3 M ' Buddy will always be remembered as " The Friendly Giant " who enjoyed sub-zero weather and as the man with the best sounds in the Corps. Just ask him, and he would gladly tell you how Ford was the only real automobile made and that the " Pack was definitely Back. " But first find time when he wasn ' t banning coffee or tea as drugs or training to keep his high national rank as a hammer and weight man. Track 3, 2, 1. ROGER REID FOX Loogootee, Indiana 1-4 TT ' «-__i«l. -jtf When FOXY arrived at West Point, he told us he was from the thriving metropolis of Loogootee, basketball Capitol of the universe. We kept asking him what a Loogootee was but all we ever learned was that the population doubles when he goes home. Rog did not make the basketball team, his first love, but did take up Fencing. He soon began cutting the big guys down to size as he became one of the top epee fencers. With his ability to get out of trouble by the skin of his teeth, he will be successful and happy. And we can only hope that this guy who believes in dating every girl he can, will get caught by one of his loves. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Acolyte 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS PIERCE GIBBS FRANKLIN Fayetteville, North Carolina 1—2 Friendly, sincere, always willing to lend a helping hand, Tom has been at the foundation of the 1-2 spirit. A hard competitor, he enjoys athletics and plays with a will to win that is an inspiration to all. His light and jovial personality has helped to lighten some of the harder moments of our short stay here, and he will always be admired and respected for his winning spirit. Judo Club 3; Military Affairs 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. THOMAS EVANS FRICKS Ronne, Georgia B-1 Tommy came to West Point a Southern gentle- man from Georgia. Despite all of the good training offered, he managed to find the finer things in life. The academic department was his ardent admirer and followed him with a star in each hand. Having the only stable re- lationship. Tommy brought in the only female member of the Bowery, and served as advisor to the lovelorn. Rugby Club 3, 2; Goat- Engineer Football 2; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2; Debate Council and Forum 2; Football 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rocket Society 2, Secretary 1. 435 -s» ■( J MICHAEL CASMIR FRONCEK Big Bend, Wisconsin F-1 Ingenuity and dedication are two virtues that " Cazzie " has always generously displayed. The eyes and ears of Washington Hall will never forget his ingenious rendition of " Moon River, " nor will his " Goat " classmates fail to remember the long and hard hours he spent in their behalf working in preparation for the annual Goat- Engineer Football Game. If the traits displayed by a cadet during his years at the Academy are any indication of the type officer he will later be, then in " Cazzie " the Army will realize an invaluable asset. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football, Man- ager; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 2, ]. JAMES FREDERICK GALLOWAY Spring City, Tennessee G-3 Jimmy is easily one of the most amiable fellows you ' ll ever meet. His easy going attitude and fun loving spirit have won him the respect of many. Gallabuddy, as some call him, is also known as Sugar Bear by his teammates on the 150 lb. football team. Jimbo has also received much acclaim as a cadet— the Portuguese depart- ment awarded him a star freshman year; sophomore year he won a year ' s supply of jiffy pop; junior year he became an honorary barber; and as a senior he broke the Saturday morning sick call attendance record. This success gave Jim a fine record upon graduation, and has assured him a firm foundation for his first five year tour in the Regular Army. 150 lb. Football 2, 1; Rugby Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2; Audio Club 2, 1. BRUCE ROBERT GALTON Baltimore, Maryland 1-1 After three years as an E.M. " danker " in the Armored Cav, Cousin Brucie decided to give up his Sergeant ' s stripes and 114 for a slide rule and pencil. Courtesy of Poop School and D.A., Bruce made it to that memorable day in July. With a love for guns, outdors, lacrosse, a good chat, and a job well done, Bruce will stand out in ' 70 as an individual, a warm friend and a great leader. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 2, 1; Skeet and Trap 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 1. : ' i ' Ti m 436 CARL AUGUST FUNKE La Mesa, California G-4 Carl came to West Point from sunny Cali- fornia. Armed with a warm smile and sincere manner, he soon made many friends. Carl made everything he did a complete effort. Who will forget those breakfast sermons? In the midst of academic, athletic, and social endeavors, Carl took time to take an active role in the Protestant Sonday school. This is the experience Carl values most since it gave him a chance to put his- Christian beliefs to work. Carl leaves behind him many friends who join in wishing him well. estlli Football 4, 3,2, 1; Wn 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes, Secretary 1; Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN RHODES GALLOGLY Jackson, Mississippi F-4 Coming to the HUDSON HIGHLANDS from the mighty lowlands of the Mississippi, J. G. brought with him to the " HILTON ON THE HUDSON " a cheerful smile and a gentle Southern accent which has long since disappeared. Known for his cheerful attitude and willingness to help a person in need— he proved his worth when he and the Glee Club rescued a hospital marooned by a snow storm during the winter of ' 69. In- tellectual-Organic Chemistry no-less; Proud- never once reported on sick call; Strac— never once felt the cold cement of Central Area; in total— a True leader, a True friend. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Ij New- mon Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Coast Guard Summer Exchange 2; Military Affairs Club 1. C wr— — — — CHARLES LEWIS GANDY Torrance, California H--4 Chuck entered our midst with an independent mind and a quick wit. He was always ready with a light comment to brighten a tough day. Chuck ' s sensitive mind and his desire for accomplishment have earned the respect of all of us. He has dedicated himself to independence of thought and to unswerving loyalty to his friends. Chuck has maintained his high standards, and his ideals have served as an example to us all. These quali- ties have destined him to a life of contribution and to a happiness which can be realized only through the service of others. Volleyball Club 4, 3, 2, Vice- President 1 ; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1. ■ ' . LEONARD EDWIN GARRETT Beaumont, Texas 3-3 The qualities we missed so much around us, we found in this quiet man. His fairness and sincere desire for the best for all of us will long make space in our memories for the chari- table temperament of our good friend. His ex- ceptional grades belie his uncompromising policy of reaching the Brown Boy before the last even- ing inspection, and though an outspoken op- ponent of OPE, he was certainly one of its more successful foes. Bud had the ear and the time for a guitar, but he had a much greater yearn for the highway beyond the gates. Bud will free himself from these walls but not from his capac- ity to accept a challenge and excel. Mountaineering Club 2, 1 ; Rifle Team 4, 3; Rifle Club 4, 2, 1 ; Car Committee; Class Committee. DAVID RIG GASS Stillwater, Oklahoma E-2 Ric brought to West Point his slow, easy going Okie manner, and because of it, has become the one man who simply refused to " ping. " Knee injuries prevented him from playing Corps Squad, but this never squelched his Intermurder spirit. The Army is gaining a great deal in this Slo-poke from Oklahoma. Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. ' - 438 ROBERT LAWRENCE CARMAN Bellingham, Washington E— 3 This farmboy from " Worshington " State strolled into West Point with a smile on his face and long wavy hair on his head. Four years has transformed Bob into a balding straight-arrow, but the smile ' s still there. Bob ' s new-found inter- est in fine civilian clothes sent him walking plebe year. Mention of 48th and 8th will bring back many a fond (and not so fond) memory. Always in love, and always in debt, but never too busy to help a friend, Bob brought his own sunshine to all who knew him. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 3, 2 , I; Behavioral Sci- ence 1; Outdoor Sports- men ' s Club 2, 1. STEPHEN FLETCHER GARRETT Indianapolis, Indiana F-3 Probably our only classmate who lives in a motel, good ole Goose is an Indy Hoosier. Tal- ented in such rare areas as tennis, squash, and giving friendly criticism to platoon leaders, Stephen is quite unique. The only real outdoors- man of the mighty F-Troop, our Goose conducted many successful hunts from the windows of West New South. As might be expected he ' s an infantry file from way back, in fact he never goes anywhere unarmed. If Woo Poo was ever attacked it would have been the Garrett Arsenal that saved the day. Good luck to Goose, good luck to the fortunate Infantry, and the best of luck to all members of the fairer sex. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, I; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1. LARRY LEROY GATES Fortuna, California 1-4 " Lar " hails from the wildest part of our wild- est state, but a leveler head is hard to find. That ' s not to say his cadet career has been calm, for these four years have presented this imper- turbable fellow with a multitude of uncommon events. Never one to over emphasize bottled knowledge, Larry found experience his favorite " P. " His interests lie with a secretary, and any- thing that flies. Flying Club 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3. CARY EDMUND GARNER East Paterson, New Jersey E-1 Cary is one of the most enthusiastic and hard- est working goats in our class. He always has a smile and a joke for everyone, and he makes life bearable in ' this noble institution. Never one to let his studies interfere with his education, he can often be found escorting in his free time. Anyone who knows him is indeed fortunate, and to caM him a friend is an honor. With his leader- ship ability and personality, he will surely have a very successful life. Football Forum Club 1. Fine Arts Astronomy RICHARD HARVEY GASPERINI Colorado Springs, Colorado A-1 Rich turned down the ivy walls of Yale for the gray walls of Woo Poo, following in his dad ' s footsteps. A " brat " from the rugged Rock- ies, " Gaspo " has been the kind of guy that one is proud to claim as a friend and classmate. A stabilizing force amongst the wayward fellows of " Alpha House, " he was always around to lend a hand, spin a yarn, or iust listen. Taking cadet life seriously. Rich always gave a maximum effort, an attribute which will serve him well in the years to come. Honor Committee 1; Cath- olic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Car- dinal Newman Forum 4, 3, . - 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, o . ' -v - JEFFREY WAYNE GAULT Houston, Texas C-4 We can only guess why Slim decided to enter West Point. Apparently he chose to come to spend his time entertaining the rest of us. Who can forget the dying rabbit? With his great ability to make others laugh, he has acquired many close brothers. A large void in our lives has been filled by Jeff ' s presence these last four years. Football 4; Track 4, 3, 2; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 2. , 439 m i I FRANK JOSEPH GEHRKI III North Little Rock, Arkansas 1-3 Hailing from " Razor Back " country, Frank en- tered West Point at the tender age of 17. Adapt- ing quickly and never allowing the system to rattle him, he remained the same quiet, friendly individual throughout his four years. A real sports enthusiast and active bridge player, Frank spent many hours either cheering on his favorite team or sitting in on a bridge game. Yet this never interfered with his willingness to help a friend. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1. WARREN FRANCIS GEIGER Lincoln Park, New Jersey H-4 If the esteem that a man ' s classmates have for him is any indication of his success as a person, then the Geig is the kincf of guy who ' ll come out wearing stars every time. It ' s too bad that Warren never concentrated on getting the gold kind on his collar, but things like getting a cer- tain goat roommate through Juice or spending long hours working for the Honor Committee were more important to him. It ' s the " star men " like Warren who are truly West Point ' s finest products. Soccer 4, 3, 2, I; Honor Committee 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. WILLIAM CARROLL GEIST, JR. Reisterstown, Maryland F-2 Staving off the trials and tribulations of plebe year, Bill launched himself into an aggressive attack for proficiency, privileges, and trips. " W. C. " quickly developed his own theory on how to get those tenths through closed eyelids while keeping textbooks unviolated by use. To those that knew him, he will be remembered as one of those truly sincere friends with the ability to keep laughing and striving when ihe chips are down. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, I ; Goat-Engineer Football; Rock- et Society 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1. 441 THOMAS ANTHONY GERARD Asbury Park, New Jersey 1-4 Out of the surf of the " Jersey Shore " came a man, small In stature, but big in expectations. That man, Tom Gerard, has been striving to reach those expectations ever since. For four years he has managed to keep stars, an academic achievement of mention. Equally impressive are his athletic achievements, four years on the golf team and success in O.P.E. Yet Tom will probably be remembered most for his four years of un- selfish work In the Catholic Church. Now that graduation is approaching, greater expectations await him, first graduate school and then a suc- cessful career in the Army. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Council 2, President 1; New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Public Relations Council 2, 1; Cath- olic Acolytes 2, 1. KIM RICHARD GIBSON " Trenton, New Jersey C-3 It took only one slip of the tongue and " Bigs " was stuck with something that was to follow him throughout his remaining golden years. After a rather hectic start Kim started his surge that was to send him to the top of everyone ' s list— even the Dean ' s? He was a true friend first, last and always. " Big " will be remembered not only for those " lost " weekend activities but for his deter- mination to do his best in his every endeavor and to live life for all it ' s worth. 1970 Class Committee; Rid- ing Club 4; Pistol Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 2. •A KENNARD ELLSWORTH GILLIHAN Odin, Illinois H-4 Ken, affectionately called Ghoul for short, spent a good four years at West Point. Not being one to concentrate his efforts, academically or aesthetically, Kenny spread himself around. When he wasn ' t jumping out of planes, he could usually be found doing at least one repetition of the three hour rack. Now with graduation and service looming in the ever present future, we will look for Kenny in the lead going " All the Way. " Sports Parachute Club 3, 2, Vice-President 1; Rabble Rousers 4, 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 442 RAYMOND WOOD GIBBONS Washington, D. C. H-2 Ray came to West Point from Washington, D. C. After weathering a few difficulties encounlerecJ during Plebe summer, he attempted to find comfort in math. He quickly discovered that his true talents lay in the liberal arts area, where he enjoyed considerable success. Science con- tinued to plague Ray, however, and his desperate searches for " the poop " will surely be long remembered. Ray was always ready to lend a helping hand to someone else if he could. Whatever branch he chooses will certainly find that he has something to offer, assuming, of course, that he gets a choice. Volleyball Club 3, Catholic Chapel CLIFFORD JONAS GIDLUND Burlington, Wisconsin C-2 This airborne Wisconsin dairyman jumped into West Point, and started drinking three cartons of milk for every meal. " Gid, " the honest faced " poop schooler, " proved to be a conscientious individual spending most of his winter afternoons on the ski slopes. Graduation will find Cliff ready as ever with a corny joke or some new moves on the dance floor, as he jumps into a beloved Chevy and heads toward success in the Infantry and flight school. Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. ROBERT DELONY GINN Brunswick, Georgia A-3 Much to the dismay of numerous Georgia Peaches, Bob came North and charmed his way into the world of gray. Except for a few minor skirmishes with the Russians, he won the Academic war early and turned to more important things. Bob quickly gained expertise on the trip sections, the cruel sting of a " Dear John, " and the comforting sympathy of his brown boy. With his unbeatable gift for Gab, West Point will never forget Bob ' s quick grin of the appropriateness of his B.S. Degree. Behavioral Science Club 3, Treasurer 2, President 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 1; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3; Rus- sian Club 4, 3; Rugby 2, 1. GERRY STEPHEN GIBSON Raleigh, North Carolina D-2 Gerry brought the revolution of the proletariat to the hallowed halls of West Point. A true lover of his genteel southland, he was ever prepared to cite the virtues of the piney woods of ' Carolina. Whether spending his summers browsing the taverns of Frankfurt, or his winters hobnobbing with the CIA agents staked out around his favorite book store, old Ger was ever the diligent student. None of us will easily forget his easy wit and generous friendship. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, I. MARK CHARLES GILBERT Westchester, Pennsylvania H-3 In making the transition from a carefree civilian to a carefree cadet, AAark lost little of the aura that surrounds him. In the midst of hurdling the obstacles of the tactical and academic departments, he sometimes stumbled, but always fell gracefully. When not cheering up a de- spondent " America ' s best, " Mark could be found enjoying that which interested him the most: the fairer sex and " SOUL. " Armed with his idealism, sincerity, good-natured personality, and keenly competitive spirit, AAark is a sure bet in the future. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Choir 4, 3; Howitzer 4, 3. MICHAEL HENRY GLAWE Montgomery, Alabama H-3 Mike came here hollering " The South shall rise again. " He has since softened his tone- and leaves here with a fantastic Northern girl named " Charlie. " An Air Force brat, Mike has had his head in the clouds since he has been here, and hopes to keep it there literally for years to come. Fortunately for all of us, he would descend often enough to share his congenial personality and love of life. Hts ability to inter- dict into a conversation, to lay on his back in the face of disaster, and to rationalize his way through any situation, gave us all a false but welcome sense of security. Amusingly sarcastic, vividly expressive, carefree yet serious, Mike has a way with people that will carry him to great heights. Debate Team 4, 3; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Combo 4, 3, 2, 1; Howjfzer 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1. 443 FREDERICK CARL GOETH III Portland, Oregon F-4 o , 444 " As in gate. Sir! " responded this individual to whomever had the audacity to mispronounce his name. Famous from the beginning, perhaps for his size if not, his comments, Fritz has enjoyed life rather than becoming bogged down in academics or the system. Never wasting a moment, his hair neatly plastered down, he could always be seen, fresh from the rack, trotting to class with only seconds to spare. A giant in energy and loyalty, Fritz will inevitably go charging through life just as successfully as he has here. German Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 2, 1. MARK GUILLEN GOODELL Portland, Oregon B-3 A stranger to military life, Mark traded a notion to go Marines for an appointment to West Point. From Beast Barracks to June Week, he never lost his sense of humor. Mark had an intense belief in the good of people. Never one to back away from academics, Mark found new heights of happiness while taking Plebe Spanish as a Cow. His friendly nature and endless ambition are bound to make him number one in his chosen career. Bugle Notes 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2; Spanish Club 2, 1; Mo untaineering Club 2, 1. JON RAYMOND GOODMAN Albion, Idaho E-4 Jon, better known as Goody, came to West Point from the far out potato country of Idaho. Xray ' s biggest asset is undoubtedly his gifted athletic ability. Not having his interests in the academic areas. Goody was always on top in P.E, Always ready with a helping hand and never one to leave when times were tough. Goody has a successful future to look forward to upon graduation. Trap and Skeet Club 3, 2, 1; Track 4; Goat-Engineer Football 4; Outdoor Sports- men ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Geology ;iub 2, 1. . i ■ ' -. ' ) ( ■ DONALD GENE GOFF New Castle, Delaware H-i Don came to us from New Castle, Delaware and brought with him a warmness which every- one didn ' t really miss until he was not around. But more than that he brought that girl from home whom everyone immediately fell in love with. Blessed with the love of all, we know he will achieve his greatest expectations. Glee Club 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 . KERRY MILLS GOODIER Cape Elizabeth, Maine A-1 When Kerry came to us from Maine, he brought along his Down-East accent which he has managed to preserve despite his roommates ' efforts to the contrary. Although a perennial first section man, " Goody " also managed to find time for track and soccer. These activities, however, failed to break the deep attraction Kerry had for his brownboy. Kerry ' s desire to do his best in everything and his willingness to help others mark him for future success. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. RICHARD LEE GOODYEAR Carlisle, Pennsylvania D-4 Dick deserves all of the success that he has and will have. His two main concerns here were his brown boy and academics. It has not been determined with which he spent more time. Dick is one of the special type of men who seems to enjoy any environment, so he liked and enjoyed his life as a cadet. When Dick leaves, he will take pari of this place with him, and the world will be made better by his entrance into it. Without doubt, stars are in his eyes as well as on his collar. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club KIM BURROUGHS GOLDEN Lake Worth, Florida A-4 When Kim flew in from Florida he already knew that there was only one branch . . . Infantry all the wayl His approach to the obstacles of Cadet life was to have a good time while working hard. This he managed to do with a good deal of success. Upon gradu- ation, he will fulfill his dreams and become a credit to the officer corps and an inspiration to his men, wherever the Army may send him. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I. GLENN WINFIELD GOODMAN Annandale, Virginia G-3 Perhaps the most apt description of Glenn can be achieved through one word; Glenn v as a striver. Indifference was not part of his make- up. No matter what hardships and setbacks might occur, he always pushed forward re- lentlessly toward the goal he had set for himself. His academic achievements speak well enough how successful his efforts were. During his four years at West Point Glenn earned the respect and friendship of us all. Behavioral Science French Club. Club; GARY ALBERT GRACYAS Melrose Park, Illinois B-4 Da Hood left the security of Chi-town to find his license to kill. His quickly adapted academic policy of 2.0 Cold Max soon suffered a major setback when he ended plebe year on the short end of the stick in his foreign language, English. Convinced that Thayer Hall could not vent his spleen, he turned to Karate and rapidly became the fear of all those within a five foot radius. Gary will leave Woops a little wiser, as little as 15 tenths per course, destined for a fine career slot in the Big A. Glee Club 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Wrestling 4; Goat- Engineer Football; Karate Club 3, Treasurer 2, 1. 445 k RICHARD ALBERT GREEN Glen Rock, New Jersey B— 1 Well, what can I say? Save a 3 Star General ' s son from the Math Dept. and get an 88.8 for hair the next day. He provided not only the Brotherhood ' s National Headquarters, but also the Great Great Girl. The only Grad to think Cam Rahn Bay was in North Jersey. Who else went to AOT at Scottie ' s? When Dick is behind the wheel of his TR he knows who he is. For four yeors he wasn ' t sure but now he is. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Acolyte 4, 3, 2, DONALD JOSEPH GREENE Floral Park, New York 1-1 From Long Island, Donny came to West Point with his electric guitar and a desire to have fun. His accent, a cross-training of Long Island and Brooklyn, was a source of amusement throughout his four years. " Bouncy " never took a dive, except in the varsity pool, where he helped the swimming team to many outstanding victories. Don ' s dedication and aggressive spirit will greatly aid in his career. Swimming 4, 3, 2; French Club 3, Secretary 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, I. MICHAEL LOGAN GROVE Altoona, Pennsylvania B-2 " Grover " caught the morning train out of Altoona, Pennsylvania and found himself at West Point. Although he is built like a bull and it usually takes the Plebes about an half hour to get him into the shower on his birthday, he is as gentle as a lamb. Academically, he is the hive of the standard sections and always is around to help someone in need. He is a proven leader and will surely be a success in life. Riding Club 3, 2, Vice Presi- dent I; Riding Team 2, I; German Club 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. WILLIAM HARRIS GREEN Garden City, New York 1-2 A i " The Flash " stands out as one of our truly level-headed and analytically minded classmates. For four years he has helped out some of his less gifted classmates, often at his own expense. Bill ' s unshakeable decency and un- flinching dedication will make him a fine family man as well as an outstanding Army officer. In fact, he is one of the few guys around who naturally seems to have olive-drab as an in- herent color in his environment. Wrestling 4, 1; Lacrosse 4; Fishing Club 3, 2, I; Hunt- ing Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. JOHN MICHAEL GREENWALT Annandale, Virginia E— 2 The " Hunk " loved every minute of his four years at W. P., even the parades and plebe math. John always did his share for the Big Red intermural teams— football, wrestling, and lax. The short, round one led us through the Buckner runs, and always kept a smile, even under the torrents that flowed downward. John loved it so much, he traded his grays for light blues. The little general will go all the way. Pointer 4, 3, 2; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Football. HOWARD LEWIS GUY Providence, Rhode Island B-2 The youngest member of our class, an affable little bouncy ball of energy named Howie, has done much to brighten these grey walls when- ever he hasn ' t been away on Jewish Chapel trips. A renowned lady-killer, " How " has finally been put out of action for good by a certain lucky young woman. A friend to all and a passionate Red Sox fan, Howie will not be forgotten by any of us who knew him. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, Administration Officer 2, President I; Jewish Sunday School 4; Baseball 4. 447 FRANK MICHAEL GYOVAl Aurora, Illinois H-2 « One would be hard put to name another cadet in the Class of ' 70 more well known than Mike Gyovai. Many know him for his ability and hard play on the basketball court, while others with amusement have watched Mike, refusing to surrender, receive slug after slug. Mike is no less well known by the academic department, whether it be for timely remarks in class or his policy of " one foot in, one foot out. " But to all, Mike is a big guy with a good-natured smile, ready to be a friend. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1 . WILLIAM JONATHAN HAHNEY Lawton, Oklahoma B-4 An Army brat, Bill ' s transition from the Okla- homa " boonies " to West Point was a natural one. Quickly adjusting to the rigors of Cadet strife, " Hanes " remained unruffled by the T.D. and was forever a Dean ' s List man. A class leader in all our battles with O.P.E., Bill was also the company masochist, subjecting himself to the tortures of corps squad triathlon with amazing success. Military only as a last resort, he retained the friendly nature with which he entered the Academy. His versatility and good nature mark him for a life of success. Triathlon Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. THOMAS RAYBURN HALL Albuquerque, New Mexico G-2 From the sand and cactus of " God ' s Country " he came to the green hills and gray walls of his eastern " home " and made his presence known. Friendship was his Hallmark, for whether it was his free time or the shirt off his back, he gave freely of himself. Dedication was his pass-word, for stars on your collar are hard to come by. Above all else he typified our ideal, " Serve with Integrity. " Vielen Dank, Tom. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2, 1. 448 JAMES ROBERT HAAS Honolulu, Hawaii B-3 Jim has an amazing ability to get along with people. He is well liked and trusted by all who know him. Although his prime interest is academics(?) he has an unquenchable thirst for adventure that keeps us guessing what he will do next. Most important though, is his outlook on life— to enjoy today as much as possible no ■matter what the consequences. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Bugle Notes 2, 1. WILLIAM ALBINE HAISLIP, JR. New Bern, North Carolina G-4 From the primitive backwoods of North Caro- lina Butch came to the more primitive backwoods of W.P. and vicinity. But the day he entered the Academy these gray walls became a little brighter. Never one to be taken seriously for too long at a time, Butch succeeded in goofing- off more often and studying less frequently than many of our contemporaries. Even so, he is Army " all the way, " and West Point ' s loss is truly the Big A ' s gain. Pointer 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Chess Club 2; Karate Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1. THOMAS LEE HALLER Yeagertown, Pennsylvania F-2 Tom was the traditional " hometown " boy that made good. The " big PA " man quickly established himself as the Zoo ' s source of humor. Although his study hours decreased with each passing year, his popularity and friendship increased. A little man on the foot- ball field but a big man to all that knew him, Tom will leave many memories that will not be forgotten. His determination and fighting spirit will be the Army ' s gaii Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse WILLIAM LAURIE HAGAN, JR. Commack, New York A-3 Billy Hagan is the kind of guy who becomes friends with everyone he meets. Playing lacrosse, dragging pro, and teaching his classmates have all kept him busy throughout his cadet career. Bill ' s outlook on life at West Point makes him about the happiest and most contented among us. As Bill Hagan departs West Point, the Army is gaining a leader characterized by patience, deep thought, and emotion. He cannot fail to succeed in his every endeavor. Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, ROBERT ERNEST HALES Danville, Illinois D-2 Perhaps we ' ll remember Bob for his con- spicuous absence on weekends and the con- spicuous presence of his desk lamp in the wee hours of the morning. The unforgettable aromatic omnipresence of those " special " letters will remain with all those who journeyed into his room at noon. Most probably we ' ll remember his unequalled gross displays of generosity and gross lack of any vestige of selfishness. Debate 4, 3, 2, President 1; Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Discussion Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. JOHN HARVEY HANNA Marion, Iowa D-3 Coming to West Point from the corn fields of Iowa, John has proven his ability to excel in all aspects of life. His quiet manner has led to many strong and lasting friendships. A " hive " from the word " go, " John has constantly excelled in academics. In his constant struggles with the opposite sex, John always manages to have the last laugh. John ' s dedication to doing the best job possible will make him a very valuable asset to the Army. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I.- Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3; German Club 4, 3; Honor Committee 2, 1. 449 THOMAS UPSON HANNIGAN Bryan, Texas A— 1 The big, wide country of Texas and the American West, with a generous sprinkling of " brat, " sent Tom to the order of Thayer. He came well prepared and never let Ihe rigors of cadet life dampen his humor or will to win. Whether wearing his cowboy boots on weekend, or studying for CE, he was always moving up the ladder of success. Tom ' s natural leadership and steadfast determination will insure his future success. Rifle Team 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I.- Riding Club 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. LARRY KEITH HARTMAN Tucson, Arizona A-1 Larry came to West Point from the sunny lands of Arizona. The weather changed, but " Lar ' s " amiable personality didn ' t. Yearling year he spied a sweet young thing named the GE 225 and has been in love ever since. With academics coming as no chore, Larry was always a generous source of collaboration. Due to his constant effort, Larry will have no problem In achieving distinction in every endeavor. German Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Baptist Student Union 2; Military Affairs Club 1. MICHAEL DAVID HAWORTH Orange, Texas B-4 Entering the Academy straight from the wildest stretches of Texas, it wasn ' t long before Mike wanted to go straight back. Cursed with high intellect and ambitions, Mike easily earned a place on the Dean ' s List every semester. The " Stud " was always interested in " literature " and could many a time be found reviewing a science fiction novel in the supine position. Mike ' s easy-going temperament and ready smile will easily slip him into the green uniform while he is occupying his time with the steel monsters of the Armor. Debate 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Scuba Club 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, I. £ , 450 GILBERT STEWART HARPER Enid, Oklahoma D-3 Ignoring the advice of an " old grad, " Chip came to West Point. His quick wit and sense of humor helped him through many hard times, always coming out on top. Chip is a true friend in D-3, as shown by his constant forfeiting of his own time to pull others through academics. We wish this sincerely generous person the best of all futures. Lacrosse 4; Ski Club 3, 2, I; Protestant Acolytes 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Ger- man Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 3, 2. FRITZ JOSEPH HAUSMANN Madison, Wisconsin D— 1 This feisty individual has logged more corps squad time than any other duck, starring in soccer, lacrosse and hockey. Despite all his sports Fritz still found time for his favorite past times, girls and schemes. Famous from West Point to Wappingers Falls, Fritz leaves behind him a trail of female admirers. With all his schemes, this popular duck found time in his busy schedule to go to a class or two and graduate. Soccer 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4, 3; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Representative 2, 1. JAMES PATRICK HAYES Annandale, Virginia F-2 Having just completed Rat year at VMI, Jim fit right into West Point. His boundless supply of energy and drive kept him in the top of the class, while his quality of not letting any- thing discourage him kept him happy. He became a firm advocate of the therapeutic value of the Brown Boy, to complement his athletic and extra curricular activities. One of the best friends a man could ever have, he can be trusted to succeed at everything he does. Cross Country 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I; Rocket So- ciety 2, 1 ; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. PHILLIP GAY HARRIS Lovingfon, New Mexico A-1 Raised under the New Mexico sun, Phil hailed from the friendly West. His devout belief that " a stranger was just a friend you haven ' t met yet, " won him a pile of side-kicks and a heap of friends. Refusing to let anything worry him, " Harri " seldom had a discouraging word and always had time for everything but academics. Wit, luck, and natural intelligence, though, caused Phil to do well in everything, including grades. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 2; Slum and Gravy 3; Dialectic Society 2. MICHAEL ALLEN HAWLEY Oxford, Ohio H-3 Mike, a proud native of Ohio, came to West Point after an intermediate stop at Culver Military Academy, a move which spared him much grief in the early days of Beast Barracks. Always able to stay one step ahead of the Tactical Department, and three or four ahead of the Academic Department, " The Hodad " spent as many weekends as possible away from The Rock. A retreating hairline, a precarious love life, a fierce competitive spirit, and a warm and gracious personality are just a few of the things which he will be remembered for. The Army and the future can hold nothing but success for Mike and whatever he does. SCUSA 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3; Football Manager 4, 3; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1 ; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; French Club 2; Ski Club 1. ROBERT LEE HEATON Cheyenne, Wyoming C-2 From Cheyenne, Wyoming, Bob came and leaves Air Force all the way. Never a conformist. Heats mastered Plebe year. The goats ' friend in Academics, Recondo Heaton aced tactics, especial- ly the rear attack by the Bees. Cars had top priority on his list until he discovered the finest (girts) things in life. Reliable and conscientious, he will be a valuable asset to the proud Air Force Officer Corps. Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4; Fencing Club 3; Fencing Team 2, 1; Computer Club 2. 451 WILLIAM ALBERT HEDBERG Menasha, Wisconsin A-3 From the gay life of the University of Wis- consin, West Point ' s first Seagull arrived. From that day forth his academic prowess was ap- parent to all who came in touch with him. Had it not been for his coaching in many of the science courses, many of us would not be his classmates today. His good nature and quick smile along with an ability to cope with any situation have won him the respect of us all. KDET 3, 2; Cadet Band 4, 3, Librarian 2, 1; Cadet Dance Band 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I; Glee Club 4; Honor Committee 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1. 452 ■ - HARLAN MICHAEL HEFFELFINGER Waco, Texas G— 2 Heff, an adopted son of Texas, came to West Point via Millard Prep School. Although usually only one jump ahead of the academic department, he applied himself with diligence and made his four years at U.S.M.A. enjoyable and worthwhile. A " brat " by birth and soldier by heart, Heff maintained peaceful coexistence with the Tactical Department. Characterized by resolution, dependability, and an ever present smile, his personality is bright and his future should match it perfectly. Rifle Team 4; Rifle Club 4; Spanish Club 3, 2, I; Math Forum 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 1. " DAVID EUGENE HflNEAAAN Wahoo, Nebraska D-3 In July 1966, Dave left that sprawling, well- known, thriving metropolis of Wahoo, Nebraska (he never let us forget it!) knowing little of exactly what was waitir g for him. His days here have had their ups and downs, but his bubbling, chinless face has persevered through all. His happy-go-lucky attitude has an infectious quality to it which, at one time or another, has reached us all. Dave ' s friend- ship has been one of the best. His future, whether in the Army or out, cannot help but be a huge success. Howitzer Class Con I, 3; Golf littee 2, I. ROBERT RICHARD HEINEN Sauk Centre, Minnesota G-4 Although one of the more quiet members of the class. Bob could more than hold his own in the pursuit of the fairer sex. He took pride in keeping in contact with the outside world, and he was smart enough to be able to take many weekends ... of course, being Regimental Rep of the Fine Arts Forum may have helped. An oddity in a time of good speakers. Bob was a good listener if you had a problem. He will long be remembered as a good 5tuder t arxJ friend. Behavioral ScierKe Club 2, t; Fine Arts Forum 3; Regimental Representative 2, I; French Club 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; KDET 4; Pointer 3, 2, 1. EARLE HOWARD HELGERSON Phoenix, Arizona H-4 Earle ' s devotion to duty and perseverance have gained the respect of all of us. His time was never his own as he welcomed respon- sibility and gave freely of his talents in help- ing his classmates. Earle ' s high standards were accompanied by a keen intellect and under- standing of his peers. It was natural that Earle should rise to a position of leadership within our class. Those of us who knew him will never forget his friendship nor will we ever doubt his abilities. To us, Earle has set a standard which will serve as an inspiration to all of us in our careers. Rifle Team 4, 3; Rifle Club 4; Audio Club 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1. 453 EUGENE HOWARD HELAAICH Kansas City, Missouri G-2 Gene, one of our more reserved classmates, can usaally be found either under the brown- boy or with his nose in a book. Although a quiet individual, he Is nevertheless a tremendous worker, always persevering in what he sets out lo do. Neither hive nor absolute goat. Gene gets along well with occasional help. If counsel is ever needed, he always has a ready ear arwj good advice. Gene has all the qualities that are indicative of future success. Cross Country 4, 3; Track 4; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Mathematics Forum 2, 1; Portuguese Club 2, 1, LARRY LANDIS HENLY Denver, Pennsylvania H-2 -aw. .„„:■_! 454 After one year at Maniius, " Big Lar, " of the booming metropolis of Denver, Pennsylvania, hit West Point. He made friends easily and soon won the respect of everyone by his actions on the football field. After two trips to the hospital his football career ended, but he made up for that by his participation in intra- murals. " Big Lar " or " Mother Hen " proved very valuable to his classmates by solving their problem— academic and romantic— one way or another. His cool manner and sound judge- ment have been a valuable asset to all. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4. DAVID MILO HERRING Sioux Falls, South Dakota B-1 Herring, appropriately called " the Fish, " stumbled into West Point a lanky lad from South Dakota. With his head in the clouds and his indisputable feet on the ground, Dave began his four year battle with the academic departments. His desire for a choice of branch helped him to burn the midnight oil. Dave w as not a proponent of " All work and no play, " and his partying spirit and romantic erideavors proved his real wishes. Football 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1. JAMES WILLIAM HENDERSON Pebble Beach, California D-1 Jim ' s quiet delermination soon earned him the respect of both his classmates and the girls who matched out for his weekends. His ability to handle any situation was demonstrated in academics where the only major problem Jim faced was being convinced that juice is a two-semester course. Many D— 1 intramural teams were also paced by Hondo ' s ability and spirit. Whatever the task, there is no doubt that Jim will always be the man to handle it. Gymnastics 4; Scuba Club 3; Military Affairs Club 1. JOSEPH EUGENE HENN Point Pleasant, New Jersey F-3 " Jep Hep " seemed to have an affinity for everything— including " Jack " and women. Al- ways studying, working, playing harder than most, he excelled at almost everything (except that his accuracy in soccer in the halls was dubious). Joe had a few run-ins with the system and the T. D.; but he managed his share of wins. Intelligent, adaptable, capable, firm but just, Joe will go a long, long way in the world— whatever path he should choose to follow. Spanish Club 4, 3; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Newman Forum 4, 3; Pistol 2; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES BYRON HICKS Fort Belvoir, Virginia D-2 Chuck brought a lot of desire and determina- tion with him to West Point, and he used it to good advantage. His eagerness to give academic assistance and his genuine concern for others is his trademark of success. He would always have a cheerful word just when it was needed the most and a sense of humor that kept us goir g through the dull times. He will leave an indelible mark upon everyone who knew him. LaCrosse 4; French Club 3, Vice-President 2; Dialectic Society 4; Behaviorial Sci- ence Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I; Audio Club 1. LARRY KEITH HENDERSON Mitchell, Indiana A- 3 Larry left Southern Indiana with a determina- tion that was destined to win great successes, arKd a few minor setbacks. He will be remem- bered by the ' men in A— 3 for his athletic prowess, singing ability with the " Daze " , and a cheerful personality that made the whole Corps his friend. When the T.D. finally caught up with Larry, the first lime, he took his place among the Magnificent 7 with a minimum of regret. A— 3 ' s little fighter will capture one of those last Infantry files by choice. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Track 4; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Brigade Open Boxing Champion. JOHN JOSEPH HENNESSEY Washington, D. C. 1-3 John came to West Point with a good conduct medal, a set of lump wings, and a knack for having a good time. There ' s a qua- lity about John, almost an instinct, that brings him out on top of any situation, and he general- ly makes sure his friends land on top with him. There is no doubt in the minds of his friends or Tac that John has a world of ability to do any job with style and the ability to enjoy life, whatever it may bring. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Bugle Notes Staff 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Glee Club 4, 3; Rugby Club 2, ; Astronomy Club 2, 1. TERRY NEIL HILDERBRAND Clover, South Carolina H-2 Hilde came to us from the " heart " of the South. He will always be remembered as H— 2 ' 5 " Little Guy. " None of us will ever know how such a big heart got inside such a little body. His dedication, smile, and desire should make him one of the Army ' s best. We will never forget the four years we spent with this wiry, " beep-beep " voiced go-getter. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. 455 ROBERT EUGENE MILLIARD Brookville, Pennsylvania F-2 Bob came to West Point already accustomed to military life. This could easily be seen from his strict adherence to regulations, especially the lights out policy. Bob will probably best be remembered for having the only saber scab- bard with a roller skate on the bottom. Always out in front, his willingness to lend a hand coupled with his amiable personality have left a mark that none of us will ever forget. Wrestling 4, 3, 2; Moun- taineering Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; SCUSA 2. EDWIN CHARLES HIRSCH Plainview, Long Island, New York H— 2 " Edo " left the confines of long Island and " Mama Hirsch " to join the " Rascals " and the other boys in grey to the dismay of many opposing lacrosse players. " Apple " has domi- nated the lacrosse field for four years, just as he has dominated the Academic world with his concise explan.ations of the universe which have constantly bewildered his listeners. Edo is the athletic type that approaches all phases of life aggressively, to include the " rack " at 1950 every night. We foresee great success for our " apple " in the coming years. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL WINSTON HOBSON Kansas City, Kansas B-4 " Hobs " departed the Midwest in the sum- mer of 1965 to come to the East for bigger and better things. Never to be considered an academic hive, he always did manage to main- tain a stable position with the Thayer system. Mike was known as a true lover of his brown boy, establishing a weekend record of nine- teen hours. His easygoing attitude always enabled him to come out on top in his battle with the grey environment. Mike was a loyal friend to everyone; this trait will bring him much success in his career. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 1; Karate Club 4. 456 — tel GENOUS SANDERS HODGES II Alexandria, Virginia A- 2 Antiseptic cleanliness and perfect morals were the requirements for any roommate " Hodge " had during his four year stay at West Point. As extreme as his roomy require- ments were, he desired to be the best in everything he did. As a result, Sandy was out- standing in leadership, academics, and his devotion to duty, and in addition never failed to have the time to help the goats pass a juice WPR. With his ambition and pride in doing a good job, Sandy has no limit as to success in the Army. Cadet Band 4, 3, Custodian 2, Vice-President 1; Class Committee 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Indoor Rifle 4, 3; Outdoor Rifle 4; Spanish Club 1. GREGORY ALLAN HOLTON Jackson, Michigan F-3 The mighty everpresent, ever lovable Hulk hails from Jackson, Michigan, undoubtedly the only place in the world. He brought with him the warm glow and vitality which pervaded his entire stay. Grap accomplished his goals- landing a southern belle, winning three brigade championships, and beating his roommate back to the room after breakfast. His only real failure was a 2.96 average in chemistry and ending up second in the course. Be it civilian or military the Hulk will prevail. If the world is wise it will pay heed for this slender, ever congenial, and faithful young man, because he may someday electrocute it. French Club 4; Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2; Chess Club 4; Golf 4; Swimming 4. JOHN ROBIN HOSTETTLER Peoria, Illinois H-4 Coming to us from the land of Peoria, " Hoss " initiated a new breed of cadet upon his ar- rival. The major characteristic of this breed is the ability to " beat the system " while main- taining the respect of classmates and others around him. Hoss has the abilities to outwit, out-think and out-fight the most formidable of opponents including the Tactical Department, varied Social Science Departments, and several of our more aggressive cadets. We will long remember Hoss as " the con man " of the Corps. Football 4, 3, 1 4, 3, 2; Baseball 458 MICHAEL MADIGAN HOEN Dearborn Heights, Michigan 1-2 Mike is gentlemanly, tractable, sl ow to anger, and steady, with a thorough understanding of his duties. In time, when he is tested by those events of life which show the inner man, in that day will he emerge as a great man. Mike has sought, and will receive, the true gifts of life. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, I; Hunting Club 3, 2, I; Fishing Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, ); Triathlon Club 4, 3. STEPHEN WILFRED HOMOLESKI Brookline, New Hampshire D— 1 As the boy from the small town in New Hampshire, Steve almost won fame and for- tune with his tremendous skiing ability, how- ever, his love of the rack proved his downfall. He will always be remembered as " Mo " the guy with the perpetual ear to ear smile. Good luck in the future and keep smiling. Skiing 4. JOHN STANLEY HOWELL Elkins Park, Pennsylvania C-3 From the Dutch region of Pennsylvania, John came to make his mark at West Point. During Plebe year he was best known for his impres- sions of various people. Being well versed in tactics, John quickly founci the best way to maneuver around academics, however, he met his Waterloo with Juice. " Shriek " often pro- vided humor for all by " Acing-out " around of- ficers. John will always be considered a great friend. John ' s competence, dedication, and sense of humor will undoubtedly bring him success. Rne Arts Forum 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3; Rabble Rousers 4; Dialectic Society 2. JOHN ANDREW HOLM Freeport, Illinois C-4 To this day, none of us know how he did it, but Holmer was a success here on the Hud- son. He had a way with every girl he ever met who was five years his elder; we feel that they looked at him as their father. Al- though he lost hair every day as a cadet here, he never lost that good sense of humor and pleasant personality we will remember him for. 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Waterpolo Club 4. LARRY BARRETT HORACEK Tulsa, Oklahoma C-3 Hoss, our own Tulsa bombshell, swung into school with a myriad of experiences. West Point slowed him little in his desire to live and enjoy life to its utmost. His tales are only exceeded by his talents, which cover a wide spectrum, all of which he has mastered. For those of us who experienced his friendship, we can only be thankful, for with " Albie " there was never a dull moment. For you, Hoss, we can wish only the best, and may you and the artillery have a wonderful existence to- gether. Football 3, 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3, 2, 1. -. ARTHUR LESLIE HUDSON III Tampa, Florida E-4 Art came to West Point with two outstand- ing features. A determination to make some- thing of himself and a love of an argument that seemed unbounded. Whether disagreeing with a " P " or a classmate. Art was always determined to have his view heard, and he always had a view. Never one to be thrilled over a Math derivation, he has learned in his four years on the Hudson that extra effort has its own reward— long weeker d5. SCUSA 2. B - 459 WILLIAM STEPHEN HUME St. Joseph, Michigan E-3 P C J The Humer is known for many things— his insatiable appetite and his love of a good B- ball game. Never one to pass the opportunity to excel— by not opening a book— Humer some- how seemed to do the impossible by beating the SYSTEM. Weary from his daily battles his brownboy became a national pastime with him. You can ' t keep a good man down, and Humer is far better than a good man. Ski Team 4; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, 1. WALTER FRANKLIN HURFF, JR. Chuckatuck, Virginia F-2 Probably the best friend that a guy could have, Frank would always help a friend in need. He Is the type of person to whom you can tell your troubles and then walk away feeling better. Being a natural athlete, Frank has been a great asset to the company ' s intramural teams. Frank ' s ability to stick to a job until it is finished will take him a long way in the future. Glee Club 4; Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2; Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet Honor Committee 2, 1. SCOTT PRESTON ISAACSON Lakewood, Washington C— 4 SPI traveled across the country from the distant state of Washington with ski poles in one hand and a slide rule in the other, and inadvertently found himself among his brothers of the Hudson. A man of diversion, this in- dividual excelled in every field, from master- ing computers to wrestling crocodiles. Always a showman, this latent octor projected his quick wit far and wide in his industrious search for deep powder snow. We hope this man continues to be swayed always by beauty and truth. ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. 460 JOHN DAVID HUNCHAREK Fort Knox, Kentucky D-2 One day Yearling Year after supper. Hunch nd his roommate decided to take a big step in their lives. That step turned out to be about 3,000 feet. Ever since then, his vocabulary con- sisted of such words as ripcord, Para-Commander ar d pea-gravel. Hunch even placed in a couple of National Intercollegiate Parachute Champion- ships and hopes to continue jumping later on in the Army. In addition to jumping, Hunch has shown outstandirvg ability in pooping up the other hives in the company. Hunch is no doubt tops in everything he does. If some guy ever comes crashing through the top of your convertible, it will probably be the Mad Rus- sian—Airborne. Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, I; Hop Manager 3, 2, 1; Chapet Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Scuba Club ]. LOUIS VANCE HUTCHISON Enterprise, Alabama G— 1 On 1 July 1966 this Alabama rebel invaded West Point, bound to dispel forever any thoughts that the charm and friendliness of the Old South had gone with the wind. Hutch ' s warmth and openness have helped him form many lasting friendships. Chad and Fish have had a lasting impression and as we prepare to leave West Point, Hutch knows he can always call out " Hey, Fish, " and a true friend will come 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1. CLAUDE TATSYJI ISHIDA Honolulu, Hawaii F-3 Claude came to us off the surf boards of Hawaii ' s shores. Some remember the surfing he did during Beast Barracks. Always a hard worker, his enthusiasm spread to those around him. He was always around to help anybody who needed it. His sense of humor, smile, and warm friendship have made it a pleasure to know him. Ish is sure to be an outstanding of- ficer. Goat-Engineer Wrestling 4, Football; 2, I. JAMES CHARLES HUNN Salt Lake City, Utah B-1 Jim, bored with the everyday grind of college life, decided to enter West Point for a little excitement. Excitement he found as he bounced off the walls Plebe year. However, his diligence and ability were soon noted by all those around him. Amply blessed with leadership and character, " the Mole " strived in academics to provide B-1 with its only star man of 1970. His success here will be surpassed only by his success in the future. Goat-Engineer Football; First Captain ' s Forum; Ring and Crest Committee. LOWELL BERNHARD INGWERSEN Sycamore, Illinois B-2 Truly one of O.P.E. ' s chosen few, Ingie, the tall, blond lllinoisan of Scandinavian extraction never ceased to amaze his fellow cadets with his physical fitness and determination. Lowell was never one to put out less than the 110% required by O.P.E. He gained many lasting friends at the Academy and was never one to begrudge a favor to anyone. His spirit and fierce competitive attitude will long be re- membered by his friends and fellow class- mates. Rne Arts Forum 3, 2, I Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Military Affairs Club 2, 1 Cross Country 4; Indoor Track 4. JOHN KENNETH JACCARD Wantagh, New York B-4 Jake " ran " into West Point from the lovely shores of Long Island, and quickly established himself as a hard-working, ever-tired goat. His close calls with the Spanish Department would have deterred a less determined sort, but Ken saw them through in fine style. Ken is an athlete in the true sense of the word. Competition is his life, and in his future endeavors, this desire to win will bring him the same success it has always brought him. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Track 3, 2, 1. 461 WILLIAM DOUGLAS JACKSON Fayettevllle, Tennessee E— 3 From the hill country of Tennessee, Bill came to West Point bringing his southern drawl, a quick mind, and an intense desire to excel on the football field. He soon became the master of the " 5-minute cram, " and no one can ever forget " little Bill " and how he faced up to men twice his size, still coming through with performances that helped mold Army into a winning football team. All this, blended with a quick smile and friendly nature, makes Bill easily one of the best friends anyone ever had. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1. DONOVAN FREDERICK JAGGER New Providence, New Jersey F— 3 There are several things one just doesn ' t do in the Army. The most important is don ' t fool with the Top. Our To p was born in basic training, grew up in airborne school, and ma- tured here at Camp. He brought to the good ole F company all the spirit, desire, and de- termination in the world. He left in honor, with a scowl on his lips, and holding the academy record for successive CCQ ' s. The Army better watch out for our Jags. He ' s just the man to put two up and one back, lead a boot-to- boot cavalry charge dragging his Lady by the hand, and in the process conquer the world or at least China. Military Affairs Club 4; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1; Honor Rep 2, 1. ANTHONY V. JAMES Richmond, Virginia E-3 A Southerner in all respects. Buck entered West Point from God ' s country with a rebel spirit and a quick wit. His winning personality supported a warm smile and a big heart. He always made time to help out, whether it was in academics or in just talking things over. His daring attitude coupled with his pleasing frankness mark him for a bright future. He will always be remembered for the sincere friendships he shared with all of us. French Club 3, 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I; Ring and Crest Committee. i- imi III - 33331 III r iiiii lil 462 4 F I " ROBERT CLAYTON JARCHOW Kansas City, Missouri E-2 Coming to Woo Poo U, fulfilled a lifelong dream for Bob, and he has since shown he has a heart as big as his body and a duty concept to match. Bob never failed to lend a helping hand, whether it be getting a date or working on academics. The standards set by Bob over the past four years are as high as anyone could hope to achieve. The dedica- tion Bob has shown is bound to carry over to a brilliant career as an officer. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; Out- door Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1. 0 J KEITH BRIAN JARRETT Bluefield, West Virginia C-4 what can be said of this man who came from the land of the Bluefield Beavers but the highest praise? This beaver decided that academics was something he could really sink his teeth into. Always one to help the goats, his poop sessions saved many a classmate. The award given in his name is an existing tribute to the esteem held of him by his contemporaries. We ' ll miss one of the most ambitious beavers who came to the wooded highlands of upstate New York. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. THOMAS LEROY JATKO Minneapolis, Minnesota F-2 Coming to West Point armed with a violin and an inherited Scandanavian quest for ad- venture, " Jake " soon made it known he was here to stay until he graduated. From his survival through a rough plebe year to a narrow miss by a sniper in D.C., Tom Is known and respected for his rugged individuality. Barring occasional distractions to amorous pur- suits, he is a diligent worker and a hard driver. Surely these qualifies will guarantee his triumph on any battlefield Tom may face in life. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 2; Rifle Club 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. 463 BROOKE WAIN JENKINS Kingston, New York F-3 " Peanut-Butter " came to us from the hills of upper New York with an individual ap- proach to life and a flare for the outdoors and hunting. Although sometimes remembered for his bouts with O.P.E., which he always managed to win, he will always be remem- bered for his match saving pins in wrestling, and his constant interest and pride in F-3. One of the original leaders of the late night-early morning discussion group, Brooke will be re- membered most as a great friend. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol 4; Skeet Club 3, 2, I. MICHAEL WARREN JOHNSON Robbinsdale, Minnesota B-1 Commonly known as the DUCK, the compact Swede staunchly defended his goal in the soccer field. The high point of this blooming speculator ' s day comes immediately before dinner when he jumps into the Wall Street Journal, checking the " successes? " of his latest financial endeavors. When he found time to escape from the world of pecuniary affairs, he was an avid competitor for the Corps and an Academy record for the rack. The DUCK was a dedicated connoisseur of young women. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Di- rector 1; Russian Club 3, 2, Custodian 1; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Soccer 2, 1; SCUSA 2. WILLIAM STEPHEN JOHNSON Florissant, Missouri B— 2 Bill came to us from Florissant, Mo., and lost no time in establishing his place in the com- pany. In running afoul of the snares and pitfalls of cadet life, he found his best defense in an ingenious wit. Under his flinty exterior, however, beat the heart of a true connoisseur. His tastes ran from sleep to privileges and vice-versa. With these sterling qualifications, Bill has assured himself a unique spot in the ranks of the Army. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 1; Skeet Club 1. 464 DAVID STEVENS JENKINS, JR. Wakefield, Massachusetts C-4 Although short in stature, Dave stands tall in the eyes of his classmates and friends. With only minor scrapes with Social Sciences and the Tactical Department, he has an uncanny ability to turn a bad day into a glowing success. With plenty of personality and drive, coupled with enthusiasm and organization, Dave .will go far in any situation. Here ' s hoping his interlude in the Army is a long one. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Gymnastics 4; Behavioral Science Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. NELSON PERKINS JOHNSON, Farmville, Virginia JR. 1-2 " Nels " came to West Point from his beloved Virginia only to fall in love with his home away from home. He liked it so well that he decided to lengthen his scholarship to five years. " The schemer " was never one to run from a good time, to shirk off intramurals, or waste rack time studying. He is destined, never- theless, to put his talents in his new career, the product of which will be one fine officer. Scuba Club 3, 2, Sales and Equipment Officer 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, I; Goat-En- gineer Football; Geology Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL LINDBERGH JONES Leesville, Louisiana 1-4 The U.S. Post Office knows him as " Infantry, Airborne, Ranger. " For Snoopy, time became that obsession of graduation and his " Little Spanish PrirKess, " but it passed quickly with his sincere devotion to intramurals and Corps activities. Although a travelled " brat " he claims the Rebel stars and bars with a passion that would have warmed Lee ' s heart. Should fate call in the heat of battle, Mike will proudly answer for the Queen of Battle in pursuit of his ideals, " Duty, Honor, Country. " The future holds four stars. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, Treasurer 1; Geology Club 2, Treasurer 1; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Howitzer 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3; De- bate Council and Forum 4; Riding 4. JAMES FRANCIS JERAY Westford, Massachusetts D-4 Known for his feats of one-fingered plate spinning in the Mess Hall, Jim kept us pleasant- ly music and weather-v. ' ise with his efforts on KDET. In addition to developing talent for guitar and composing, he also managed a not-so-well-known proficiency in academic pur- suits. The quick wit and amiable nature were the trademarks of this Lt.-to-be and made many of our days within the confines more enjoyable. Astronomy Club 4, 3; KDET 3, 2, 1. TERRY L. JOHNSON Minneapolis, Minnesota D-3 A staunch believer that mathematics is not a prerequisite to a good education, Terry will emerge a fine product of the academy. He is not only an artist and a singer, but also a devoted girl watcher. The Army is gaining a man of devotion, principle, and understanding, with a touch of humor to maintain perspective. Hockey 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet Band 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer Photography Editor 1; French Club 2, 1. V PETER HOWZE JONES Dallas, Texas H-1 Pete is one of those people with an un- limited supply of energy. There was no task too large or too difficult for him. He could always be counted on for a pearl of wisdom no mat- ter what the circumstances. His wit often cheered everyone up when things were look- ing bad. His never-say-die attitude will lead him far down the road to success. SCUSA 3, 2, I; Operation Crossroads Africa 1; As- tronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4; Riding Club 465 RUSSELL BURTON JONES III Tokyo, Japan H-2 Not one to get overly excited about the mili- tary aspects of West Point, Russ was still the man people looked to when something had to be done— anything from Plebe Clerk to Honor Representative. Although never missing a Debate trip seemed to be his ambition, Russ was still here enough to make his mark on all those who knew him. Russ is a true friend. Debate Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Representative 3, 2, 1 . c JAY WALLACE KAINE East Williston, Long Island, New York F-2 Wally made the short trip up the Hudson after a year at St. John ' s with visions of academic stars, but after plebe year he decided to concentrate his ability in areas more com- patible with his strengths. The culmination of his efforts are displayed before you in the form of this year ' s Howitzer. The same drive that brought " Legs " success as Editor-in-Chief will undoubtedly bring him success in his career as an Army officer. Howitzer 2, Editor-in-Chief 1; Catholic Council 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2. C CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH KEEGAN Honolulu, Hawaii H-4 Chris, H— 4 ' s own Hawaiian surfer, can be found catching some rays whenever time per- mits. Chris will long be remembered by his classmates as the guy who really " put out " against the common enemy, OPE. At the con- clusion of every test, Chris could be found looking for his old friend " Ralph. " He always succeeded in finding him. A man of few words, Chris can always be counted on to do the job and accomplish the mission. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, I; Rifle Team 4, 3; Rifle Club 4, 3; Scout- master ' s Council 4; New- man Forum 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. 466 JOHN FRANCIS JOYCE Highland, Indiana F— 1 From the steel mills of Indiana, J.J. rode into West Point on a wave of disillusionment. Thinking that he was coming to play a little basketball, John soon discovered that there was more to freshman year than leading the plebe team in scoring. John literally snaked his way through Buckner and culminated half of his career as a Cadet by dancing through many hearts (both the female and pasteboard models). When junior year rolled around John finally found his " place in the sun " as he strove for number one in the humanities and led the Falcons to their first Brigade Cham- pionship. Alas, John took up the eternal vigilance of honor as we headed down the primrose path to graduation. His final journey to undoubted success was made more pleasant by the ring, the woman, and the car. A fine athlete and scholar and scholar and a loyal friend, John will certainly be a success in any- thing he choses to do. Basketball 4, 3; Baseball 4; Goat-Engineer Football; De- bate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; Honor Representative 2, 1. THOMAS FRANK KAUZA Detroit, Michigan C-2 From Detroit has come Detroit Tigers and Tom Kauza. With enthusiasm and a " don ' t sweat the puny stuff " attitude, Kauz entered and leaves West Point. At Buckner, his cliff hang- ing patrol members can testify to how he destroyed the Ranger myth. Many nights Tom diligently studied his Brown Boy. After gradua- tion, he will make an excellent officer be- cause he knows what he wants and has drive to get it, while keeping his ever present humor. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 3, 2, ]; Fish- ing Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2. TERENCE EARL KEENE Aurora, Colorado 1-1 Terry came to West Point as an individualist and that is how he will leave. He is one of the few people who can say they made the academy fit their style, and in the process he managed to set the record for winter trips. Perhaps what Terry will be best remembered for are the qualities that lay beneath his ever- present smile— an intensity and selflessness that marked him as a leader. His friendship will be treasured by all who knew him. 150 lb Football 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Instructors 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, Patrol Leader 1; Fine Arts Forum 3. LESLIE HINANO AKONI KAHALEKAI Waihee, Maui, Hawaii H— 2 Having lived in the island paradise of Hawaii, the " Big Kahuna " easily adapted to life on the Hudson. Like King Conan himself, Les held H— 2 in awe of his athletic prowess from foot- ball to volleyball. Having overcome the rigors of West Point, Les looks forward to Fun, Travel and Adventure in the U.S. Army. Football 4; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; Volley- ball Club 3, 2, President K f. JAMES ALFRED KEE Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania F-4 This man invented stars; Dean ' s List was too easy. His classmates are grateful for his smarts, however. A. S. P. nights in " Keezer ' s " room looked like a meeting of the entire crops furiously copying an electrical language only Jim could understand. There ' s nothing Jim can- not excel in as his class rank and track per- formance testify. He ' s a natural winner. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Capt- ain 1; Indoor and Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; First Capt- ain ' s Forum 3, 2. DANIEL DRAKE KEISER Baltimore, Maryland G-2 With a lacrosse stick in one hand and a guitar in the other, Dan came to West Point ready to make a dent. Ever ready to grapple with any problem, either on the wrestling mats or off, he has made the most out of cadet life. While not the best friend of the T.D. or academic departments, Dan is an ever ready friend with a helping hand or an op- portune song. His winning ways won him a place of renown in the Cadet Glee Club, where his warm songs captured many audiences. His athletic prowess is indicative of his driving determination to overcome any obstacle that confronts him and will surely carry him to distinction in future life. Wrestling 4, 3; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rabble Rousers 1. 467 THOMAS RICKIE KELLER Greenville, South Carolina G-2 Rick is perhaps best known for the easy- going, friendly nature which has made him one of the best-liked members of our class. Those who know him will, however, know that while he appears always carefree, he ac- tually approaches all aspects of his life with a serious enthusiasm which inevitably carries him through to success. Cheerfulness, steadiness, loyalty, and sincerity are combined in Rick ,to produce an individual with tremendoius potential for continued success. Lacrosse 3, 2; Grenade 3; German Club 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, I; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Basketball 4. RICHARD HUGH KELLEY Mineral Wells, Texas H-4 The big man from Texas rode in one hot day in July for the showdown with the bad men of West Point. With his secret weapon, " Kelley ' s coefficient, " he beat the academic men to the draw. Rich could fight hard too, and took on OPE with both fists in Rugby. One tough hombre still stood, the T.D. Both men reached for their weapons, and in a flash it was all over. The people on the sidewalk gaped into the dusty street for the " pinger " was just too fast for the crafty bad man. Hav- ing beaten the bad men of the East, Rich ' s classmates have great confiderKe that the bad men of the Far East will meet their match. Rugby Clu Baptist Student Un 2, 1. 3, 2, 1; 4, 3, EDWARD VINCENT KELLY Bronx, New York H-4 The man who owes the Math Department 250 tenths ... a red-haired world traveler who, during his off months, battled the academic department. Ed is characterized by qualities that can only bring him success: common sense, the ability to communicate, de- termination, and a forceful personality. As a friend, one could not ask for more as Ed al- ways gave of himself to others; and his af- finity for " good Times " made him a valuable asset to any gathering. Through the artillery will be gaining Ed, one way or another, they will be gaining class. Track 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2, 1; Auto Repre- sentative 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; KDET 4; Glee Club 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, Vice President 2, ). 468 MAXIMILIAN BOSCO KELLY San Juan del Sur, Nicaragua A- 2 Max came up fo the Point from Nicaragua with a bit less than a working English vocabu- lary. But he quickly picked up the language and proceeded to learn Portuguese besides. The " Little Diplomat " had the knack of making very good first impressions on everyone he met. As a consequence, Max has made many lasting friendships everywhere he has been. He always enjoyed a good workout, especially a good wrestling match with a brown boy— somehow he always got pinned. But even with all his rack time, he managed to stay on top of academics. We will long remember Max for his big grin and his bigger heart. Soccer 4, Manager 3; Span- ish Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Portuguese Club 3, Sec- retary 2, President 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rocket Society 3. ROSS STANLEY KELLY Camp Lejeune, North Carolina 1-1 Coming to West Point from the vagabond life of a Marine brat, Ross brought with him a great sense of humor and a keen intellect for which he will always be remembered. Rosco always possessed a large dose of Irish " blarney " which endeared him to his classmates but caused the Tactical Department to fill many of his weekends with opportunities to further meditate upon life. In military matters Ross stood far above most cadets and this, together with his sharp mind and wit, will insure success in the Army. Fencing 4, 3; Debate Coun- cil and Forum 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, Features Editor 1. 469 JOHN LAXTON KENDRICK Tenafly, New Jersey 1-3 Is ' al right? Well, John, you ' re only twenty minutes late. Yearling year brought an affinity for beauty shops, from Buffalo to New Bruns- wick, and a walk through a Harlem park at dusk— in uniform!! " I ' m an uncle! " Strongly motivated, he survived cuts (both physical and sarcastic) to place 9th in the Fencing Na- tional Championships in ' 69. A 5-3 loss to Atfila Keresztes. Human understanding + concern for others = John ' s success. If Saigon doesn ' t have a Park Avenue, he ' s not goin ' ! Fencing Leader 2, Acolyte 3. 3, Weapon ; Protestant PHILIP ROBERT KENSINGER JR. North Hills, Glenslde, Pennsylvania C— 3 " The GER, " a lover of music and cars, made the USMA Hospital his second home during Cow year. The Academic Department was the " Red Baron " of Phil ' s life— they shot him down every chance they got. Athletics ranked high with Phil, and was an asset to any team he played on. Whenever the chips are down, " PR " can always find something to smile at. If a friendly personality, a cheerful smile, and a sense of dedication breed success, Phil cannot help but find it. Wrestling 4; Ski Club 2, I; Hop Manager 3, 2, I. DANIEL RAYMOND KIBLER LeRoy, New York H-3 Whether it be with his music or in the classroom, our upstate boy found a niche in the world of electronics. Blessed with that capacity known only to " hives " he always had the time and the patience to help those of us who cost the juice department a fortune in fuses. Easy going, hard working— Dan will be remembered always as an able and heartening friend to all who have passed his way. Spanish Club Club 4, 3, 2, 4, 3; Scuba 470 ROBERT JOHN KENEVAN Minneapolis, Minnesota A-4 Whenever there was something happening in A— 4, you knew Bob couldn ' t possibly be far. Whether out on an " after Taps excursions, " rackin ' it through CQ, or hivir g out extraneous HSP ' s, Bob could always be found where it was at, doing what came naturally. His ap- proved solution for life at W.P. was con- scientious study with free-wheelin ' fun (or was it conscientious fun with free-wheelin ' study?) Either way. Bob endures as a loyal and true friend to all. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 3. DAVID BRUCE KENT SherrilL New York F-4 It ' s a rare town that has the claim of a mix- ture of Clint Eastwood and the big Soul sound. Sherrill, New York then is a rarity for Dave, in our years here, has established that and more. Friendship is hard to fathom but in Dave it ' s always obvious . . . the hearty laugh, the funny stories, the sound, sober advice are all present. Dave is a " striver " ; his goal, the pursuit of excellence in all things. A natural leader, his only road is that of success. Track Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross Country Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1. 0i " -. LAWRENCE JOHN KIMMEL Caledonia, Wisconsin D-4 Always smiling, Larry was a model cadet. His home was Wisconsin, where he learned the ways of the woods. Larry ' s outdoorsmanship served him well at the Academy, as it will in the Army. A hard worker, Larry consistently made the Dean ' s List. His efforts extended to the " fields of friendly strife, " where he was among the best. Larry is a man to watch; he will go a long way. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Team 4; Geology Club 2, 1; SCUBA Club 2, 1. NELSON EDWARD KENNEDY Madeira, Ohio D-1 Coming to West Point from Cincinnati, Nel- son immediately began to make an impression on these " Hallowed Gray Walls. " " Lurch " passed plebe year in A-l and moved to D— I yearling year where his muck and his renown as an " Engineer " allowed him to pass unscathed from both O.P.E. and the Mechanics Department. With his courage and drive Nelson is sure to make a great success in his career. First Captain ' s Forum 3; Goal-Engineer Football 2; Spanish Club 2, 1; Fencing Team 4. CHARLES JEROME KERR San Antonio, Texas D-4 Jerry left Texas with an easygoing manner which was unchanged by cadet life. Never a threat to the star men, he worked hard at academics out of a natural desire to do a good job. A natural ability to work with people and his southern hospitality made him a friend to all. At times besieged by both gray and green, Jerry was able to maintain his individuality and his goals. His desire for success will lead Jerry over many rough spots. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; First Captains Forum 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. JOHN BRIAN KING Lynn, Massachusetts E-3 " Fuzzy " ... the Irishman from " Bahston " typifies the self-styled man. The belligerent strut and the ever-present cigarette were his trademarks. Despite his lackadaisical altitude and his persistence in considering nothir)g to be sanctified and beyond criticism, if you needed help or just someone to talk to— Jack would be there, either to offer solu- tions or at least to lighten the problem with his tongue-in-cheek new England humor. Watch- out Uncle Sam, watch-out world . . . here comes Mr. " Moves. " Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; Behavioral Science Club 2, I; New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, I; Portuguese Club 4, 3. 471 GREGORY HAMPTON KNIGHT Alexandria, Virginia D-4 1 July 1966 was a day of infamy for NEAT. Things were a little different from what the P.R. man said they would be. He overcame the disappointment, nevertheless, that USMA did not have charter fraternities. Instead, he looked for and found the next best thing — GOLF. Between hiding on the golf course and daily brown boy exercises. Neat still found plenty of time to set up his " friends " with beautiful blind dates. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3, 2, Public Relations Council 3, 2, Sec- retary 1. MATHIAS KNORR Huntington Station, New York 1-4 In the annals of C— 4 history, there has been only one Marly. Being a native of Long Island, he honestly believed that the only true sport was lacrosse. Besides playing it he would ex- pound upon its virtues for hours, which would often get him into some hot water. Bathing was no problem for him because the plebes often helped out on certain occasions such as his birthday and pinning Kathy. Save your thanx! Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum Representative 3, 2. TIMOTHY EDWARD KREBS Bellefonle, Pennsylvania D-3 The day Tim left the rolling hills of Pennsyl- vania to come to West Point was the day many other misguided unfortunates gained a class- mate who would prove to be an inspiration to all. His motto, " Enjoy Life, " illustrates the sunny outlook that enabled him to glide through his tenure as a cadet. We wish Tim and Linda the fulfillment of all their dreams. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol 4, 3, 2, I; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 , 472 SCOTT PHILIP KNIGHT Chicago, Illinois F-1 The " Chicago Bear " left the beginnings of an exceptionally successful college life at the Univeisity of Illinois to join the ranks of the Long Gray Line. The answer to why he left the good life lies somewhere in his cool calculating mind. That same reasoning has inspired his suc- cess as a student and athlete. A cosmopolitan who enjoys the fun and company of many people of many places, he ' ll make the most of any situation. Scuba Club 3, I; Sky Div- ing Club 3; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, I; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; Class Committee; Goat-Engineer Football, ' Cadet-in-Charge; -■ _ .-JL. . Military Affairs Club 2, 1; . 1 ■ Track 4. ' . WILLIAM ALLEN KNOWLTON, JR. West Springfield, New Hampshire D— 1 Knowlts came to West Point from Middlebury College dragging a pair of skis and swinging a lacrosse stick, and immediately proceeded to demonstrate his ability with both. When they didn ' t conflict with his vast assortment of trips, Bill always had more than enough dates to keep him busy. His real fame came from the stars he wore on his collar, and those who know him well feel certain that someday he will wear them on his shoulders. Protestant Chapel Choir 3, 2, I; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 3, 2, 1; Honor Com- mittee; Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1; Poimer 4, 3, 2, I. PHILIP SHERIDAN KRIEGER Summit, New Jersey C-2 " Fabulous Foozie " will be remembered by his classmates who shared with him the burden of academics. He was always ready to lend a helping hand or offer an amusing anecdote to the problem. He is one of the finest men that we have ever known or could ever hope to know. lis 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash ROLF WILLIAM KNOLL Seymour, Connecticut F-4 By the time poop school got through with Mrs. Knoll ' s youngest, Rolf was quite the Air- borne Trooper. Wise to the score from the first, however, he has enjoyed himself in spite of the Woop. A mountain climber and inter- murder jock, K-Nolt ' s athletic endeavors have only been overshadowed by his many loves. " It ' s his New England charm, " they say. Out- spoken on occasion, he has seldom been dis- couraged from reaching his goals. Graduation will find him successful as ever in whatever he chooses to do. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, Vice President I; Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Sky Diving Club 4. PAUL ALAN KOWALCZYK Springfield, Pennsylvania A-2 P.A.K. is one of those rare individuals who can see something out of order and then have the courage to do something about it. He came from Pennsylvania, went to one year of col- lege, and then reported for duty here at West Point. And that has been his attiude ever since. A strict sense of duty and honor which has rendered his friendship and loyalty to be a valuable asset to alt of us. Rifle Team 4, 3; Rifle Club 4; Geology Club 2; Chess Club 2; Mountaineering Club 2. LARRY WARREN KRUEGER Chicago Heights, Illinois 1-3 From Illinois came the rumble of thunder, it emanating from under the brown boy of one of the Corps ' greatest snorers. Be it day or night, the rumble goes on, but all is fine, it ' s just " Krugs " getting some bag time. Never one to over exert in studies or P.E., he was a member of the great middle, neither hive nor goat. If not at the squash or tennis courts, he was with a young lady named Linda. The Army will not get one Krueger at gradua- tion, but two. Russian Club 4, 3; KDET 3, 2, I. 473 t mmmmi Hmmmm ' ■t_-. ! A I I III ! R n 1 I () () R r Vi- ,v ,_ ; W - CHRISTOPHER KUEHNE Aurora, Colorado B-1 Chris came to us from the mountains of Colorado and brought with him an ability for the unusual and unexpected. After dis- playing his ability to triumph over academics during Plebe year, Chris turned toward those things which were not offered in the cur- riculum. Never one to let the constraints of West Point keep him from searching for his own goals, he was more likely to be found in the City than in the barracks, or reading Ayn Rand than studying Military Art. His room was often seen to take on the appearance of a post office as Chris rarely was satisfied with the charms of a single giri. In the years to come we can look for him in the upper reaches of high finance with his drive for self-satisfaction and his desire to get the job done right. Pistol 4; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Dialectic Society MICHAEL ALEXANDER KULUNGOWSKI St. Louis, AAissouri A— 1 The pride of St. Louis, Kulo became a real celebrity with his truck driving at Buckner, earning the title " Pomma Villa Kid. " When not bouncing around spreading good will in A-1, Kulo could be found in his adopted home, D-1 , where he was an honorary duck. Big on sports and tolerant of school, Kulo spent most of his spare time exposing the class tenth grubbers. He ' ll also be remembered as the founder of the Viewing Club. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Soccer 3; Newman Forum 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 2, 1. 0 STEPHEN RAYMOND KUPEC Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania D-1 Steve will always be remembered as Kups, the guy from Pittsburgh or is it New City? He never had to battle with the Academic Department, and always helped the rest of us, especially with those A.S.P. ' s. We may have given him a hard time for being the only guy to buy his girl two engagement rings, but Kups will never regret if. Best of luck to both Kups and Maureen. KDET 4, 3, 1; Ski Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. 475 T " ROBERT EDWARD LAIRD Erie, Pennsylvania B— 2 Mel visits West Point during the week and usually is in the rack. Not one to waste time, he diligently spends his waking hours fighting " the System. " The Head, another of his alii, is a friend to everyone arxJ he tries to visit all his friends every night for a chat about new ways to haze the Tac or a recent Glee Club adventure. When it comes to academics, if Mel couldn ' t fudge it, it couldn ' t be done. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catho c Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4; Dia ectic Society 4. WILLIAM DeWITT LANE Littleton, Colorado C 4 Trading the mountains of Colorado for an- other " rock-bound highland home, " Bill, " the chipmunk, " came to West Point with the deter- mination to do well at the Academy. Willy (but not Billy) gained the friendship and respect of his classmates with his good-natured, kidding manner and his sense of humor. But we will also remember Bill for his dedication and willing- ness to work, arxi know that the Army will soon have a fine officer in its ranks. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer Representative 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 1. :HARLES JAMES LAUCKHARDT Aassapequa Park, New York B-4 From the white sands of Long Island, Chip entered West Point with the desire and ability to conquer that new and strange challenge of military life. " Pig Pen ' s " two left feet and uncanny ear for the drum beat did not keep him from meeting this challenge successfully. Chunky will best be remembered for his battles with the sweat room ar d his natural ability to laugh at the trials and tribulations of the Military Academy. With the intelligence, desire to do well, and sense of humor that Chip has, he cannot help but succeed in the years to come. t50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3; Class Com- mittee 3, 2, 1; Car Com- mittee 2, 1. ' :: P- " 476 THOMAS STEWART LAMPLEY Mexico City, Mexico G-4 The " Lamps " is probably the only blond haired, blue eyed cadet from Mexico here at the academy. There is a lot to remember about Tom— his distaste for cadet attire, his love of the female species, his utter worship of flying, and the great pride he has for his family. Tom is a second generation West Pointer and is quick to tell everyone his father told him not to come. Weekends in the City, Panama, and Venezuela, just enough money, and the most magnetic and charming smile — that ' s the tamper. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 4; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 1; Soccer 3. BRADLEY WAYNE LARSEN Manlius, Illinois D-3 A big time guy from a small time town. Brad soon learned that it would take more than his good looks to get him anywhere. Al- though an expert at beating the system, his girl easily kept him in line. Brad ' s easy going manner and willingness to cooperate have created many lasting friendships for him. His ability and poise will place him in good stead as a member of the officer corps and the U.S. Army. Golf 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Lan- guage Club 3, 2. TIMOTHY CHARLES LAVELLE San Francisco, California G-1 Once in a great while, there comes a man who is not content merely to live life, for life is something to be enjoyed and not just Tolerated. This man has dreams, and along with them the courage and conviction to bring them to realization. Tim, whose love for life is only approached by his love for his city, will never fail, for he sets his standards high and accepts nothing but his best. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Portuguese Club 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3; Public Relations Council 2, 1 ; Catholic Choir 4; Astronomy Club 3. V HOWARD MAC LANE Washington, D. C. 1-2 Throughout the past few years Skip has achieved a reputation of a hard worker and an extremely good athlete. He excelled in ac- ademics, along with the mastering of the art of Judo, which includes being President and Team Captain of the 1969-1970 Judo Team. Skip puts a 100% effort into everything he sets out to accomplish. Any branch of the army will be extremely willing to accept Skip into their ranks, but no matter what he chooses it definitely will b e " airborne, rar ger, all the Judo Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Dialectic Society 4. MARSHALL OAKLEY LARSEN Enderlin, North Dakota F-2 " Mo " and his moves came to us from Enderlin, North Dakota. Strictly a ladies man, with a blackbook that won ' t quit, he ' s captured the hearts and the imaginations of the Eastern Women. However, apart from the ladies in waiting, he devotes considerable time and effort to the pistol team. His graduation will be a blow to both, but his congenial manner will enable him to succeed In fields as yet un- Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1. Ch--. THOMAS KEVIN LAWLOR Fresno, California F-4 Each company has its own California dreamer and surfer. F— 4 ' s own California wanderer is Tom. Fondly called Methuselah for his " aged look, " Tom is really " young at heart, " as evidenced by his vigor and enioyment of life. His pursuits of traveling and " fun in the sun " have led him to the far away and girl-covered beaches of Puerto Rico and Waikiki. Summing- up his cadet life, Methuselah says, " Getting Caught Does Not Pay. " Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 4; Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 1. 477 KERRY CORNWALL LAWRENCE Birmingham, Michigan 1-4 Kerry came to us from the land of snow- Michigan. Being that the climate here is just as cold, Kerry soon put his talents to use on the ski slope as a patrolman and instructor. As fast as he was on snow, he more quickly climbed the ladder in the Radio Club to be- come President. As indifferent as he seems toward West Point, Kerry has the Army at heart and his classmates are proud that he is one of the team. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Am- ateur Radio Club 4, Secre- tary 3, Custodian 2, Pres- ident 1; Scuba Club 2, 1. " d " " i " DOUGLAS ARNOLD LeFEVRE Nassau, New York H-2 Doug came to West Point with a smile on his face and a good word for all. His good nature and ability to laugh in the face of impending doom will accompany him throughout his life- time. Never one to retire early, " the Owl " spent many late nights slumped over the text books in a never ending effort to beat the Thayer system. When our " feathered friend " left this hallowed campus he took with him one very new Corvette and one old, but very loud phonograph. Baseball 4; Soccer 4; Volley- ball Club 3, 1; Riding Club 3; Math Forum 3. HENRY ALDEN LEONARD Bellevue, Washington G-2 Chip will be remembered for his dedicated efforts in such tasks as editor of the Grenade and Captain of the Rifle Team. He deserves to be upheld as an outstanding example of the leadership, loyalty, and academic endeavor for which this institution is noted. As it has been in the past, his success will be guaranteed by his ability to work with people and his relent- less enthusiasm, which is present in everything he undertakes. Cross-Country 4; Rifle Club 4; Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, Cap- tain 1; Grenade Editor 3; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; Chinese Club 3. 478 JON J. LAZZERI Smyrna, Delaware B-1 Jon, better known to friends as " Zero, " spent his first two years at West Point losing weight to maintain his position on the 150 lb. football team. Finally his Italian heritage caught up with him and " Z " never approached 150 lbs. again. A fine athlete, Jon turned his attentions to intramural sports, and for lack of anything else to do, academics. Jon, who talks more with his hands than his mouth was known for his colorful disposition. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, Coach 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, 1. JON PETER LECKERLING Huntington, Long Island C-1 J. p.. Leek, call him what you may, it adds up to one of the brightest lights to enter with our class. A Long Islander, he came ready for anything and set in his ways. During his stay he made many friends and will always be remembered for his smile and his willingness to take on any task. Leek ' s friendship is one to be treasured and in the years to come we will all look to him for ' big accomplish- Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, Secretary 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Howitzer 3, 2, 1. JOHN ROBERT LEWIS Mount Vernon, Washington A- 3 For the " Wild Fermin " from Washington State, cadet life offered invaluable opportunities for world travel. Germany, Africa, and Fort Hancock will always remain high on his list of occupied territories. Someday he may make it around the world, provided he can find time to pack everything. His unending battle against the system was always an inspiration to those around him. This refreshing outlook on life will always guide him down the paths of suc- cess. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; French Club 1; Moilar 3. ROGER CLAYTON LeDOUX Sulphur, Louisiana E-3 There was never such a blow to Northern pride as that day four years ago when the Cajun decided to do everything in his power to inject his own Southern hospitality into the place. We ' ll remember Roger for that Saturday afternoon he quarterbacked us to victory over Virginia— the only time he v ould oppose the South. We could never figure the " Oval " out. First in his class at Sulphur High, he sought still higher ambitions at West Point by constant- ly struggling to get out of the middle of his class into the easy-going Goat atmosphere. Most of all, Roger will be remembered for the sincere friendships he shared with all of us. Football 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse THOMAS ANTHONY LENOX Yonkers, New York A-2 Like Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, no one ever knew what Tom would be up to next. A quiet, easygoing man, Tom holds the record for being thrown out of soccer and lacrosse games because of his belief that " contact sports are made for contact. " We were all afraid that he would get turned out in French during plebe and yearling year; then he turned around and got stars cow year. The only predictions that could be made about Tom were his big smile, hearty laugh, constant encouragement, and his pride when talking about " his Jane. " A man to stand up for his beliefs, Tom will go a long, long way. 150 lb. Football 4, 3; Goat- Engineer Football; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2; Catholic Chapel Representative 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Ac- ademic Council 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. PETE BYRON LILLY Beckley, West Virginia 1-4 " Killy Lilly, " the always smiling West Virgin- ian, found in West Point a challenge to his love for competition. A true Rebel at heart, Peter B. was quick to make friends through his raucous back patting and " hick " laughter both of which are symbolic of his amiable personality. A truly professional attitude and an intense desire to do the best are just a few of the many qualities which are sure to bring Pete a rewarding future. National Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Instructor Group 4, 3, 2, I; Rugby Football Club 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-En- gineer Football. 479 CARL ERWIN LINKE Columbus, Ohio C— 1 Moved by a sincere desire to panicipate, to experience, to live life to the fullest, " Linker, " our All-American Boy from Ohio, persued his cadet career with persistance and determination. But far more than just a ball of energy, he was a warm and loyal friend. His achievements speak for themselves, yet his immortality rests not on the pages of yearbooks, but in the hearts of the many people who shared his friendship. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, Glee Club 4, 2; Be- havioral Science Club 3; Privileges and Progress Committee Chairman 2, I; Class Committee 2, 1; Rab- ble-Rouser 1; Goat-Engineer Football Goat Captain. ALFRED MICHAEL LISI, JR. Johnston, Rhode Island 1-3 " Big Al " in his 4 -f years at West Point was a friend and head chef to all the guys in E— 3. Noted as a master of hiding electrical appliances, underlining soc books, and keeping a backlog of juice problems, he waged a suc- cessful battle against both the T.D. and the academic departments. Mostly Al will be re- membered for his good nature, ready laugh, and Rhode Island accent that won him many lasting friendships. FREDERICK CHARLES LOUGH, JR. West Point, New York G— 3 Fred, hailing from West Point, came to the Academy with a keen mind, a love of sports, and a winning smile. While here he combined excellence in academics with an outstanding record as Army ' s long distance swimmer. His congeniality and resourcefulness have enabled him to help many of his classmates out of tight spots and have earned for him a re- spected position among his peers. Fred ' s per- sonal interests ranged from the exploration of space to the latest movies and he was always " up " for a gocxJ time. His personality, drive, and leadership abilities mark him for future success. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Let- tered 3, 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 4, 3; Newman Forum 2, 1; Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; Waterpolo Club 4, 3, 2. 480 PHILLIP JOHN LINN West Palm Beach, Florida 1-1 Hailing from the sunny shores of Florida, this Army " brat " has combined his vast talent and unbounded energy to distinguish himself in every aspect of cadet life. Whether in the class- room or on the athletic field, P.J. has pursued his goal of excellence with the aggressiveness and fortitude of a true leader. His academic ability has kept him on the Dean ' s List since plebe year, as well as keeping many class- mates off the dean ' s " other list. " The Army shall receive a good man in Phil, a true West Pointer in every sense of the word. Riding Club 4, Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Sun- day School Teacher 2, 1. BRIAN PETER LOCKE South Portland, Maine E-2 " Cobe, " as he is called by his classmates, came to us from the wilderness state of Maine via a year as a Poopster. Though academics were usually a kiss-off, he proved to be a conscientious cadet. Brian will indeed make the best of career officers arid we look forward to future years serving together. Chinese Club 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2. ROBERT AAcCLEAN LOVE Huntsville, Alabama D-4 Mac Love, not War!— lover of psychedelic music, Mac quickly found his niche at West Point— on weekend in the City, An Army brat, Mac went through West Point secure in the knowledge that things had to get better. Mac Sad a habit of solving the world ' s problems vhile nestled in the folds of his brownboy. A lard worker and a good friend, the future will find Mac in the vanguard of our class. We wish Mac the best of luck as he leaves the protected life to meet the world ' s chal- lenges, garbed proudly in Army green. Pointer 4, 3; Scuba Cli 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 1; Rocket Society. V Jk i JAMES JUDSON LOVELACE, Richmond, Virginia JR. H-4 Lace has been under our constant care since hts arrival from that greatest of southern cities, Richmond, Virginia. Characterized by his long sideburns and the confident air of the South, ern Gentleman, Jimmy was always relied upon for an outstanding performance on both the Rugby and " Little Rabble " football fields. His quick wit along with sincere concern for others earned him both the respect and admiration of all. Jim ' s natural influence with people and pride in all his actions will insure him of un. limited success in any endeavor which he might attempt. Ring Crest and tee 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Rugby 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1; Class Secretary 2, 1. ARTHUR CHARLES LUCIA Staten Island, New York F-1 Art, being a brat, had his sights on West Point a long while. Having his family in New York has made cadetship easier for him, his Italian gusto for Mama Lucia ' s cooking and the other Bobsy twin. His bearing and sense of duty are indicative of a West Pointer and his performance as a leader will surely re- flect these qualities. AAA Photographer 3, 2, 1; Debate Society 4; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1. THOMAS DAVID MaclVER Colorado Springs, Colorado D-4 His best friends were guitar and brownboy, it seemed, and there were many nights when variatiorvs of old favorites and new tunes of his own were the sole objects of his attention. You would have thought he never studied if his grades didn ' t prove the opposite. He worked hardest when he was helping someone else — a plebe in math or a classmate in juice. The Scotch-Irish Maclver Clan forged a firebrand and steadfast friend in Tom. Swimming 4, 3; Amateur Radio Club 3, 2; German Exchange Trip 2; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 482 JOHN FRANCIS LUCAS Levittown, New York G-4 " Luke be General MacArthur Brown veekend 1 every- always man who loved Lacrosse and the Almighty Rack. John could always be found giving either on Clinton Field or under th Boy. He will never forget the long he took Cow Year when he was 2.3 thing. Luke insists he will always be a bachelor but there is at least one girl who is changing his mind. The class of 72 8th Co. will always remember Mr. Lucas, the Enforcer. But all of those who knew Luke will remem- ber him as a guy who was always quick to anger, hard to persuade, and a great friend. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 . DANIEL AAcGRATH LYNCH Fort Collins, Colorado D-2 Dan gave up fraternity life at the University of Colorado to come to Beast Barracks and show us how to live comfortably in our strange new atmosphere. Like most of us, Dan had his own troubles with OPE, but as we all knew he would, he fought back gallantly and beat them at their own game. A finer friend you will never have, and we know the Army is fortunate to be as- sociated with Dan. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Amateur Radio Club 4, 2. VICTOR JOSEPH MADEJA Queens, New York D-3 Vic was overpowered by science and left behind a wake of broken integral signs and " burnt-out " tenths. He usually did much better on the really important things, and would spare no effort on a job that effected others. His knack for finding an imaginative solu- tion to a problem and his professional attitude should take him far in the army. A dependable friend, an enthusiastic athlete, and a dedicated soldier. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 4; Sports Parachute Club 3; Riding Club 3, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 . CHARLES ALAN LUCENTE Miami, Florida E-2 During Chuck ' s four years here on the Hud- son, he managed to lead his classmates suc- cessfully through the magical mystery tour of ASP ' s, mechanics and engineering problems. We never understood where Chas. got all his poop; he must have studied in the few moments he had between painting, playing the guitar, and watching TV. But whether at class or intermurder. Chuck proved him- self a great friend and in him, the Army has gained a fine officer. Russian Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Geology Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 1. DENNIS WAYNE LYONS Ayer, Massachusetts 1-3 As an Army " Brat " Denny claimed the world as his home, and Puerto Rico his favorite part of it. He quickly earned a reputation as the last to start and last to finish every term paper. Only once did his gambling not pay off, there- by winning him his first and only star. Good looks and an easy-going personality ensured him an unending supply of girls. A truly un- selfish friend, Denny is sure to do well in whatever his future may offer. 150 lb. Footb Club 3, 2, Forum 3, 2, Science Club 4; Spanish Fine Arts Behavioral 1; Catholic .- ,- Choir 2; Cadet Band 4. STEPHEN DOCKSTADER AAADLEY Arcadia, California G— 4 Steve came out of the sunset one day, saw West Point, and decided to stay for four years. Never one to shirk the finer things in life. Hap will go down in history as the intrepid ex- plorer of New York City and other points of interest. His determined pursuit of knowledge even forced him to spend an extra year with the beloved Math Dept. as a cow. Never one to be in trouble with the T.D., Steve excelled in all phases of cadet life and was always ready to lend a helping hand. His determina- tion and ability will carry him far in the years ahead. Ring and Crest Commit- tee 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3, 2. 1. 483 o THOMAS BROCK MAERTENS, JR. Hinesville, Georgia H— 3 The late nights reading such incredible works as " The Economic Report of the President, " and doing the ASP ' s backwards, and sometimes even forward, give only a clue to the academic achievements of " Tommy. " One of those rare cadets who never missed a good deal, and who spent half his time packing for trips, " Tommy " was always caught emotionally in whatever he was doing, and was a greater friend for it. He committed his life to those he loved. Varsity Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2; Cadet Combo 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Acolytes 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4. WILLIAM CHARLES MALKEMES West Point, New York G-3 " Mouse, " a " Brat " from West Point, came with a background steeped in athletic prowess. His exploits in tennis and squash have brought him fame throughout our class. When Bill graduates from here, he will take his rackets, his card tricks, his bizarre stories, and his ex- periences from summer leave. But more im- portant he will leave something in their place. He will have left an indelible mark on West Point and those who knew him. Tennis 4, 3, 2, I; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; Ski Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 1. , - KURT MICHAEL MARKUS Whitefish, Montana H-3 Stepping off the noon stage from Whitefish, Montana, and shaking off the dust of 2500 miles, Kurt found himself surrounded by more people than he had ever seen before. He adjusted quickly, though, to the big cities of the East and soon made his mark in the minds of all he met. Always with a Montanan ' s friendly word for everyone and coupled with natural ability in everything except Juice com- puter problems, Kurt will be a headliner in the OIney Briefs. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 2, 1; Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, President 2; Dialectic Society 2; Ski Club 1. r or — 484 MICHAEL WILLIAM MAHAN Clinton, Massachusetts E-2 AAike, aptitude jaw and all, always aspired for great things. He ' ll be the first A-Team Leader cross-trained in both SCUBA and Organic Chemis- try. Besides this, he was Howitzer and Dialectic Society Reps, and he still managed to start studying by taps every night. Mike always led the pack in intramurals, and spent his four years on the Dean ' s List. The drive that kept Mike on top of the situation at W.P., will push him to the top in the RA. Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1 ; Homitzef 3, 2, 1; Scout, master ' s Council 4, 3, 2, I ; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Secre- tary 1. JOHN JAMES MARCELLO Cranston, Rhode Island B— 1 When J. J. Moon reported for Beast he was issued only old, worn equipment. Somebody thought he wouldn ' t be around too long; but they didn ' t know the Surfer. John is a fierce competitor, and once he starts something, he doesn ' t quit. J. J. often studied for many long hours crushed between Brown Boy and books. On the weekends he headed for the Princess or maybe even Puerto Rico. In the future if you see an officer heading for the beach some early morning— relax, it ' s only Moon looking for a perfect, uncrowed wave. Swim ming Tear n 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affai s Club 4, Fine Arts 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, ALLAN DAVID MARPLE Indianapolis, Indiana B-4 Arriving from the crossroads of America, Al easily affected the change from cornfields to city lights. His first love v as running, both cross-country and track, and many hours of sweat have proven his devotion. Always quiet and dependable, Al was the man to see with a problem or for a favor. Never one to let the military or academic aspects of West Point weigh him down, he easily dodged the pit- falls they presented to less careful men. A true friend to all, Al ' s classmates know that they will always have his friendship. Cross Country 2, 1 ; Indoor Track 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. BRUCE ALEXANDER MAKI Painesville, Ohio D-1 Bruce Maki soon became better known as Mario among his friends because of his numer- ous, extraneous, yet very worthy talents. We also soon fouhd that Bruce could always be counted upon for all kinds of military items such as sunlamps, steam irons and fishing gear. If he wasn ' t busy with the Grant Hall shuttle, Mario could be found doing physics for the goats. Fine Arts Forum 2, ; M tary AHairs Club 3, 2, Judo Club 3, 2, 1. KENNETH MICHAEL MARK Chicago, Illinois F-3 Ken earned the name " Little Bear " and all of us will remember the " bear races " at Buckner and his " theory cave " while he did his ad- vanced courses. Gifted with an appreciation of theory and the charm of wit, Ken has mystified both the Academic Department and many of the fairer sex. Ken ' s friendship is and always will be warm ly remembered by all. His thoughtfulness and self-sacrificing companion- ship will carry him far on the road to success. Class Committee Represen- tative 4, 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 2, 1; Sunday School Teach- ers 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2. ARTHUR ROY MARSHALL, JR. Siler City, North Carolina H-3 Roy ne of those guys who never had ,., , ...uch at West Point. A year of col- lege life, as a " Ramblin Wreck, " taught him the finer things in life. Roy ' s remarkable ability to handle academics, especially computers, and his willingness to assist others, will be remem- bered by all of us who sought his help. A true friend, dedicated in all his endeavors, Roy will surely find success in whatever he pursues. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, I; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1 . i.. 485 RICHARD EDWARD MARTIN Springfield, South Dakota A-3 Probably one of the few cadets who ever actually thought of his brown boy as a real person, " Or Bird " brought a new perspective to our grey confines. He was the mid-westerner who could assimilate all Woop had to offer, yet he could still remain the same guy who four years earlier had wandered so complacent- ly into Central Area on a peaceful summer day. An athlete of great prowess whether in the gym or on the track, Dick put-out more only in the carry-over subjects such as Juice, Solids, and Art. The Army should count itself fortunate to receive the likes of Dick Martin into its ranks. Track 4; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Newman Forum 2, 1; German Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. Speiiih Ouo Council I ' .fsenBW THOMAS EDWARD MARTINEZ Albuquerque, New Mexico D-2 Coming to us from Albuquerque, Tommy, more commonly known as Toonz, left quite an admirable record at West Point. Known for his aggressive left jab and his sideburns, Toonz kept plugging at academics and proved that he was more than capable of matching wits with the whole crowd over at Thayer Hall. Although close to his brown boy, Toonz gained the respect and friendship of his class. Lots will be remembered about Tom, and what he has left behind is good. Spanish Club 3, 2; Catholic Council 2, Regimental Rep- resentative 1; Portuguese Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. -- DALE KEITH MARVIN Hays, Kansas G-2 Dale, who is a calm, competent individual and fond of his Kansas background, fit well into the Academy. Versatile and with a wide range of interest , he participated in varied extracurricular activities and maintained high grades as well. A determined worker, he ac- complished everything he tried, a quality which will serve him well in the future. Dale ' s ver- satility, dependability, and personal integrity should lead him to a successful career. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Secretary 2, Cadet-in-Charge 1 ; Cadet Band 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Scuba Club 4; Rocket Society 1; Catholic Chapel Council 1. ROBERT EDWARD MASON Washington, D. C. G-3 A man whose main goal in life is to be Mayor of D.C. . . . one of the stalwarts of our academics— the foundation was never steadier ... a product of good ole Manlius School . . . common sense can compensate for genius— Mason ' s corollaries . . . Plebe math sure was a good preparation for Juice . . . every- body take OE, it ' s easy— everyone who took OE was " D " ... a lavender Barracuda with green racinc strioes??? . . . Mason-a true friend acing ■ipesr Football 4, 3, 2; Behavioral Science Club 1. THOMAS GERARD MATHEWS Syracuse, New York E— 3 Small in stature, a brat by birth, and a tremendous guy by nature, Tom is one of the friendliest, cheeriest, and most well-liked guys around. What he doesn ' t say in words, he ' ll express in a song, as he sings more than he talks. He never let the gray walls or life " on campus " get him down, and he did a great job in counterbalarKing their effects on others. Watch out world, this little man is going to make a great big mark on you! Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, I; KDET 4; Karate Club 3, 2, ); Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. 487 2- seAn egan maxwell Yakima, Washington 1—2 Washington has sent West Point its Nordic answer to J. C. Killy. Conquering 150 lb Foot- ball and boat racing, Seanski turned to the slopes for his major conquest as he helped make skiing a popular Corps-squad sport at West Point. Sean is one of the class ' major assets with his friendliness and indomitable spirit. His unlimited enthusiasm and wide range of talents should insure that Seanegan will never be lost in the crowd. 150 lb Football 4; Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Chapel Choir 4, 3. MICHAEL VINCENT McCABE Fort Lauderdale, Florida G-4 Mike is a man of principles. Ask him to compromise them, and he will laugh at you. He enjoys developing his intellect through chess and his cunning through war games. He foresees a career in law and is well suited for it. Chess Club 4, 3, Treasure 2, President 1; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bap tist Student Union 4, 3, Sunday School Teachers 3; Howitzer 4; Judo Club 4- ASHBY ALLAN McCLANAHAN, JR. Sanford, Florida G— 3 The best way to describe Mac was always on the move— whether it be bouncing on the trampoline, boxing in the ring, or chasing a girl. Competition was in his blood and to play was to win. And yet, Mac possessed a rare quality not found in many cadets— he was able to laugh at himself. Those of us who knew him well will remember him for his loyal devotion to friendship and his constant lack of money. Gymnastics 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. .Ji - :. 488 CHARLES McATEER Staten Island, New York G-4 Charlie ' s typical day was filled with conflict- trying to choose between studying, sleeping, and working out. Studying was necessary be- cause Engineering was his goal. But physical fitness was a close second and demanded a great part of his time. A perfectionist, Charlie often worked late to get a job done just right. He refused to be satisfied with anything less than the best. This attitude will serve him well in his future Army career. Pointer 4; Scuba Club 2, 1. PETER BERNHART McCALL Brooklyn, New York H-3 It can never be said that Pete lacked ability or desire to accomplish any task that confronted him in his four years at West Point. He earned the nickname of " grand-slam " McCall as a re- sult of his outstanding performance on the Army baseball diamond. Academically, he was able to charm the computers into doing any- thing he wished. Coming to us from Brooklyn, New York, he brought with him one of the most congenial personalities I have ever known. Brooklyn might have lost a 17 year old boy, but West Point gained an outstanding cadet and the Army a fine officer. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Team 4; Pointer 4, 3, 2, Treasurer 1; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Portu- guese Club 2, }. JOHNNY MERCER McCLELLAN Ventura, California E— 2 No one knows the steam tunnels, the railroad tunnel, and the secluded wooded areas of the campus— better than Mac. No mortal being ever dared to have a radio in his F.D. hat at a parade so loud that it could be heard In the Reviewing Stand. John had the mind of a hive, being the Dean ' s List ' s permanent mem- ber, but the soul of a goat. Only one thing out-shined all of his other endeavors: his absolute dedication to the military, the one thing he took to his heart. With his attitude towards his profession, there will be no end to his success. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3; Riding Club 3, 2, I; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sports- men ' s Club 2, 1. WILLIAM WALLACE McBETH Gordon, Nebraska 1-3 Better known as the " Neck " for obvious reasons, Bill is a man of many talents. Having already conquered academics with enviable suc- cess, Bill often turned himself to the more worthwhile endeavors of being a connoisseur of good food and drink. Who will forget his skinny Nebraska frame flitting around the wrestling mat like the Green Hornet, bringing destruction to his opponents. More important than this however. Bill is a leader whom many will be privileged to follow. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. THOMAS SHARP McCHESNEY San Diego, California D-3 From the sunny Caribbean, Tom came to West Point with a golf bag in one hand and an extracurricular leave blank In the other. " Ches " lined his bag with tenths Plebe year, but yearling chemistry soon set him straight; the goat who started cow academics had final- ly learned to enjoy life. Despite Tom ' s philosophy concerning academics, there is no doubt that his personality and mature outlook will bring him success and happiness in the future. Football 2; Glee Club 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. ROGER LEE McCORMICK Grandview, Missouri H-2 A quiet-spoken, hard-working son of Mis- souri, Rog will long be remembered and re- spected as a man of great faith and high Ideals. Always ready and willing to go out of his way to help others, Rog Is a real friend to all who know him. His devotion to duty, his sincere heart and mind, and his willingness to work will help him throughout life. Chinese Club 4, 3; Protes- tant Discussion Group 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1. V 489 JOHN DEE McDowell, jr. Baltimore, Maryland jSk G-2 On the first of July 1966, a boyhood dream came through for John. Military-minded before he put on grey " trou, " he was a staunch be- liever that academics are not prerequisites for being a good officer. Thus, studying only when absolutely necessary— like just before PR ' s— John was often amazed to discover what he was supposed to have learned. A cheerful smile and an unequaled willingness to help others are his trademarks. His likeable personality and efficient ability will make him a success as one of the Army ' s most dedicated 30 year officers. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 1; Newman Forum 4, 3, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 1. PAUL RICHARD McDOWELL Levittown, Pennsylvania A-3 while at the bottom in academics, Paul ' s sense of humor, spirit or cooperation, and overall friendly attitude put him at the top with everyone. With the football team, he put in many outstanding hours. The Dean got a lot of time too, but Paul won. Debbie won too and caught herself one of the greatest guys to go through West Point. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN CURTIS McDUGALD Bradenton, Florida H-1 From the Eagle Cruise to the football field, Mac was always involved. Plebe year was no challenge, and for him, academics never posed a problem. Those who got to know John knew him for his spirit, understanding, and loyalty. Whenever dependability was needed or exactness called for, Mac was there. There is no doubt of his future. Where- ever he goes, in Grey or Green, he ' ll do his best. Sailing 4; Goat-Engineer Football; French Club 2; Astronomy Club ' 3, 2. ,-.B ' = " Sk, 490 SI POINT USEUM URSlO:30fc.M.-4:20P.M. CHARLES B ERNARD McGEE Bronx, New York A-4 Charlie will always have a smile for every- one. He worked as hard as he had to, he played as hard as he could, but you could deperxJ on the smile. His home in the Bronx was always open to his wandering friends; his room in Old North was always full of noise and life. He gives real meaning to the word friend- ship. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1; Acolyte 2, 1. JAMES SAMPSON McHONE Mount Airy, North Carolina D-3 Jim came to West Point from the sunny hills of North Carolina, and brought with him enough Southern Hospitality to keep him one step ahead of the system. Never one to let anything slip by him, Jim ' s charm with the ladies still has us amazed. Jim proved to be a valuable friend to many who were in need. His congenial manner and determination made him well-liked by all. Jim ' s personality and sense of responsibility make him an attribute to the Officer Corps. Debate Council and Forum 2, 1; Pointer 3; Mortar 3; Dialectic Society 2, 1. JOHN AAEARSHEIMER Croton-on-Hudson, New York F-4 John left the village of Crolon one June day in 1965 heading for Poopschool WooPoo, and has been returning in stages ever since. A truly outstanding blind athlete and an acid critic of the " engineer mentality, " John has had great success in two of the three A ' s, and his prolific powers of persuasion leave no doubts about his natural leadership abilities. John ' s infectious grin and desire to excel in- sure success wherever the years take him. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. 492 JOHN LANDELL McGILL East Providence, Rhode Island D-1 When they asked fo a " ch aracler " sketch. 1 knew they ha d the ri ght man, B g Jack " McGross " qL alif es in ev ery respect. Stifled in his aspirati ons to be a Pro Football player. Jack tL rned to his true love the ce— and Hockey. Not n- any kn ew tha t Jac k was th e quiet sludlou! type, a big m an, far too big to be from Li tie Rh ody Football 4, 3 H ock ey 4, i L-i? 3, 2, 1 Baseball 4. s JOSEPH WADE McKINNEY Siler City, North Carolina F-1 Following a distinguished career at Staunton Military Academy, Joe somehow found his way to these barren hills. A stalwart of the last sections and always more at home with a gun in his hand around a fire than with Bernoulli ' s random variable, Joe never let the demons of Thayer Hall bother him. Always willing to lend a hand in all matters where books weren ' t involved, Joe created a hard, strong image which will make him many of his classmates ' " Most Unforgettable Character. " Ring and Crest Commit- tee Chairman 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1 ; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; De- bate Council and Forum 3. RICHARD DEAN MEASNER New Richmond, Wisconsin G-3 Dick hails from the farm country of Wiscon- sin, but his love for these green pastures is only one of his many facets. He loves a good time. He can party and flatter with the best. Hs tenacity and ferocity in wrestling and 150 pound football are beyond question. His ad- herence to West Point and regimentation falls within the norms. But above all, he is a friend. His warmth, openness, and generosity have lessened the burden for many of his comrades. He will always be remembered for this. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral ScierKe Club 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Wres- ' V j: — V. PATRICK JAMES AAcGOLDRICK Red Bank, New Jersey G— 1 Pat came to West Point with dreams enough to fill a lifetime. He was confident that he could begin to mold a distinguished career as a cadet— and as an officer. Four years later, this confidence was shared by all, for Pal ' s unique ability to maintain his dignity and yet retain his happiness, not only solidified what were his dreams, but also provided others with the inspiration to realize their own. 1970 Class Committee; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Cadet Public Relations Council 2; Sail- ing 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. -.A - i " " " ! THOAAAS JOSEPH AAcNAMARA Troy, New York 1-2 Leaving Troy, New York, Tuck became a regular at the Blarney Stone and a true friend to the plebes. Whether on the basketball hard- wood or the lacrosse field, he was respected for his athletic ability and fine competitive spirit. Having little trouble with academics, Mac was always willing to share his capabilities with others. Mac ' s Irish wit and will to win will be great assets to his success in the future. Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. ROBERT ARTHUR AAEIER, JR. Atlanta, Georgia F-3 " Beep " iolned our ranks with many out- standing attributes, the most important of which was individualism. Never to be intimidated by the TD or by someone else ' s opinions of him, this handsome Southerner stuck to his own principles. Can anyone ever forget his long hair, bell-bottoms, burning airplanes, Quasimoto, coffee, cheese, late nights, and work-outs? With his fine tastes, non-conformist views, and ambi- tions for success. Bob will always find outlets for expression; and this expressiveness, though not accepted by everyone, will bring him the rewards which he deserves. Pistol Team 1; Pistol Club 2, 1; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, I; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 2. 493 DON HERMAN MEINHOLD Morristown, New Jersey E-3 Not being one to upset the curve, Don arrived here at the Academy with a bright outlook, and a highly successful past. Unable to understand why the nebulous courses of Juice, and Fluids, and the rest of the useless scierKe courses, were required, Don struggled his way through with a negative outlook and a few tenths. Don ' s vast knowledge of sports, cars, and women made him a consultant for all. Despite his complacency to maintain his " goat " status and middle half aptitude at- titude, Don is a credit to the Corps and should enjoy a highly successful career in the Army and out. Rugby Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football- Ski Club 3, 2; Indoor Track MICHAEL SAMUEL MEULENERS Richfield, Minnesota E— 4 Called " Mule " by his friends, -Mike hails from the State of Minnesota. After spending a year at Macalester College he entered West Point a conscientious and determined individual. Never one for staying up late, he was always among the earliest to bed. An excellent student and a corps squad golfer, he aimed at perfection in all endeavors. His friendly personality, sense of humor, and competitive spirit will carry him for in the future. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, I; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Art s Forum 3, 2, 1; Mathe- matics Forum 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. CHARLES RAY MILES Klamath Falls, Oregon H-1 Never known for his booming command voice, Charlie, never-the-Iess, got his point across as the best rabble rouser in Beast. His dempster-dumpster " Rockets " have been known to bring tears of pride to the eyes of the most indifferent Cadets. Charlie could seldom be seen without a smile on his face except when returning from an Organic lab with several fingers having been deep-fried in nitric acid. He has a bright outlook on life, and should be very happy in his future Astronomy Club 3, 2, Vice- President 1; Geology Club 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. £ " ■ 494 ALAN JOHN AAELLINGER Aloha, Oregon A-3 The West Coast ' s version of an All American Guy came to West Point in 1966 in the form of Al Mellinger, Al, better known by his friends as " Ogre " spent most of his time practicing for the " Brown Boy Athlete of the Year " award and dodging haircut inspections. Having the West Point system figured-out was one of Al ' s primary goals in life, and he did come closer than most. Of course, there was always the serious side of Al, and that was just as interesting as the humorous side. He was always willing to provide an interesting conversation on any topic. The future for Al looks bright. The Army is lucky to have him coming into its ranks. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Swim- ming 4. KURTIS ANDREW MEYER Iowa Falls, Iowa 1-1 From the wrestling mats of Iowa, Kurt brought with him a ready s mile and a fondness for the slow life. Never one to do today what could be put off until tomorrow, he served as a sterling example of procrastination to the amateurs. Bravely he entered into battle with the Dean and his henchmen. His battle with Juice has become a classic, ranking with Picketts ' Charge. The Grunts are getting a fine officer in Kurt, who ' ll always be remembered as a great friend to those who were fortunate enough to know him. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1 ; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Swim- THOMAS HARRY MILLAR Pacoima, California C— 1 Tom is a man upon whom Fate and Lady Luck appear to consistently smile. Look behind his brilliant academic record, look at him in practice before he wins the game, or look at him as a Beast Barracks company commander when you know he deserves a rest. You will know that Fate and Lady Luck don ' t exist, and you will be thankful that the man fighting beside you never believed in them. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3; KDET 4; Scuba Club 2, 1. MARK EDWARD MERANDA Hampton, Virginia G-3 Coming from an Air Force family, Mark optioned to try the MtLACAD. Good Natured, considerate, sincere, and friendly are all ap- propriate descriptions of the man who earned his nickname, " Bitter, " from his humorously caustic comments. He proved the adage that one may be committed without being bounded. Life behind the grey stone walls is what you frnake it. Even Beast Barracks in triplicate couldn ' t stop his full enjoyment of life. The future cannot hold him down. 150 lb. Football 4. BRUCE CHARLES MICHALOWSKI Milwaukee, Wisconsin G— 1 With a clean bowling shirt and a will to succeed, " Ski " arrived at Woo Poo from the beer capital of the world. From the outset, he was always ready with a joke to lighten any moment. Whether he was hiving out Fluids or winning a cross country championship. Ski gave all he had. He displayed his leadership qualities in the swamps of Buckner and through the trials of a second Beast, which lasted until October. Ski was a true friend, and all of us are better off for knowing him. Then there were two. Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. ROBERT HENRY MILLARD Canton, Ohio 1-1 " Bobber " entered on that hot July day just as unexpecting as anyone. However, he picked things up quickly and has helped many of us during our four years. An outstanding athlete. Bob, has really come to enjoy lacrosse. Let there be no mistake though, that if there is a good time to be had. Bob Is right in the middle of things. Bob: a warm personality, a strong will, and a real pleasure to know. Golf 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Astronomy Club 3; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. 495 RICHARD BRUCE MILLER Ravenna, Ohio C-4 Little did anyone know that this seemingly mild-mannered man from somewhere in Ohio could turn into a raging, powerful dynamo on the basketball court or any other field of friendly strife. Whether he was giving speeches in Washington, investing in the stock market, or even building that little shack behind the golf course. Miles always did his best and always came out on top. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Christian Science Organization 4, 3, 2, Secretary I; Fine Arts Club 1; Behavioral Science Club 1. GERALD COUNTS MINOR Alexandria, Virginia D-4 " Profound sincerity is the only basis of character, " and Jerry is quite a character. He is one who found refuge and privileges in the bell shaped curve. His many trips away are chronicle to his varied and copious interests. A flash on the soccer field, the life of any party, it was his intent to make West Point interesting. Jerry has the capacity to distinguish between the important and the waste. As he can attest " when you are being kicked from the rear, it means you are out in front. " We on the ground will someday discover that he is above us after all. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Moun- taineering Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; OPE Trainer 2, 1; Century Club 3. EDDIE MITCHELL Vancouver, Washington H-2 Airborne Eddie came to West Point with a mind of his own and an undaunted spirit. A tireless worker and a glutton for punish- ment, Eddie has done more than his share on the Cross Country courses, the Fencing strips, the Triathlon pools, ranges, and trails, and the Recondo big red rocks! Eddie will long be remembered for his devotion to duty, his enthusiasm, and his willingness to understand and help others. He follows the path of the Infantry. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Fencing 3, 2, 1; Triathlon 4, 3, Secretary 2, President THOMAS EDWARD MILLER La Grange, Illinois G-3 " Big T, " as he ' s known by all his friends, and that ' s everybody he ' s ever run into, hails from Chicago and vicinity. He came East to play ball, establishing himself as the Alctndor of the East Coast and earning the name " Miles Miler, our favorite NCAA superstar " and to create a new branch of " Fox Farm, " the latter being his reason for rare " on schedule " returns from leave. With his ability to remain aloof from the system and his numerous run-ins with the academic department, he helped make G-3 the envy of the Corps. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN MICHAEL MINOR Fort Worth, Texas C-3 Mike always had more friends than he knew what to do with, yet he felt obligated to spend entire months alone in his room during cow year. Being an Air Force brat, of old West Point lineage, Mike was slow to let the system get under his skin, however, and someday he ' ll undoubtedly laugh about his trials and tribulations . . . someday . . . maybe. Present conjectures are that the Frenchie from D.C. will follow the family tradition and fly the friendly skies of USAF— happy landings. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 ; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Golf Team 4; Hockey Team 4. MICHAEL THURMAN MITCHELL St. Louis, Missouri H-4 The Ozark Mountains lost a fine son when " Mitch " drifted thru Thayer gate to begin his four year stay at the academy. From the very start, Mike put forth a conscientious effort in all of his undertakings. He excelled in academics, physics being his specialty. Mike was a good squash and tennis player and a strong fencer, but his friends remember him most for his kind, unselfish manner. Mike never hesitated to put aside his work to help those who needed him. Mike ' s dedication, his warmth, his sincerity will brina him success in life. Fencing 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4; Military Affairs Club 1. 497 FRANCIS JOHN MONACO Derby, Connecticut B— 4 A lifelong Connecticut Yankee, Frank forsook the decadent pleasures of the University of Connecticut for the tougher life of West Point. Since then, he has earned the reputation of an all-round good guy, always ready to help out, whether it be extra guard, a little Juice tutoring, or being the company newspaper editor. Frank ' s determination and mania for organization kept him near the dean ' s list despite his affinity for math electives. His personal integrity and deep religious faith won the respect of all and will stand him in good stead in his future career. Pointer 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, I; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1. JOHN PATRICK MORAN Baltimore, Maryland E-1 Hailing from Maryland, Pat came to West Point with a determination to overcome any- thing and everything. Not satisfied with just four years of the good life Pat went all the way with five. Always an inspiration to all who came in contact with him, Pat was a friend upon whom everyone could count. With his own talents plus those of his chosen mate, Pat can ' t help but have a fine future ahead of him. Catholic Choir 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3; Lacrosse 1; SCUSA 1. CHARLES ARTHUR MORRIS Middletown, New York F-1 On that fateful day in July 1966 Chach came a short 30 miles for what was to be a long, hard four years. His ultimate goal was to graduate and his immediate was to stay as far from the tactical department as possible. " Sir, would you care for a slice of pizza. " He will always be remembered for his athletic talent and his determination to do well in all of his endeavors. Chach is a great guy and will be an asset to the service. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1. 498 FRANK SHERMAN MONTIETH, JR. Spartanburg, South Carolina A— 1 Frank has been known as Man Mountain, a name attributable both to his Grecian physique and to that articulate manner with which he surmounts any problem. His charm ancJ sophistication are a constant source of awe to the underclassmen who wish to emulate his finesse on the Rugby field or his endurance in the throes of a night long party. Spartan- burg can be proud of her indefatigable and insuppressible son. Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, }; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Moun- taineering Club 4, 3. TERRY ALAN AAORFORD San Mateo, California D-1 Coming from the golden state of California, Morf has added greatly to that state ' s con- tingent in Delta One. His outstanding physical ability has already brought him notice, fame, and many ink pens. His continual fight against the Academic Department has finally scored in his favor, giving Morf the final laugh. Terry will always be remembered for his enthusiastic interest in all that he has done. Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. RUSSELL OWEN MORRIS Dyersburg, Tennessee E-4 Russ comes to us from the South. This slow talking Tennessean came to see what the North- erners had to offer. They gave him West Point with all the trimmings. He has held up well these four years outlasting the academics, while playing ISO ' s. He is not one to say he loves this place — E-4, trips, and sports have made it bearable. He won ' t miss it. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Fishing Club 2, 1; Outdoorsman Club 2, I. LYNN DAVID MOORE Ponca City, Oklahoma B-3 Whether he got the name " Chief " because he ' s from Oklahoma and looks like an Indian, or as a result of his qualities of leadership that made him captain of the football team will never be known for sure. But we all kr ow that he was one of the best college halfbacks anywhere. Anything he took an in- terest in, from attracting girls to scoring touch- downs, he did well. At the same time, he was a good friend to those who were close to him. No one knows exactly what the future holds for Lynn, but we may rest assured that he will never be just the " Average " in any- thing he attempts. Football 4, 3, 2, Captain I; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I; Cadet Glee Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 3. RODERICK HENRY MORGAN Indianapolis, Indiana 3-1 RoMo, affectionately known as " Round Man, " was as vicious on the Rugby field as he was at the parties which followed. Rod was always waiting with a sympathetic ear and the chaplain ' s number when a friend was troubled. Never hurting for honeys Rod seldom missed a weekend dragging. His whole success at West Point can not be measured by academic standing or athletic achievements alone, but rather by the countless friends he has made. Rugby 4, 3, Vice-president 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football Co-captain; Glee Club 4, 3, Stage Manager 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Forum 2, 1; Public Relations Council 2, 1; De- bate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, I; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. REGINALD ALEXANDER MORRISON West Barnet, Vermont C— 1 A man of action and few words, Reg has shown us all that determination and will power can make the difference between winning and losing off the athletic field as well as on it. He thrived on the grueling sports most cadets shirked-cross country, track, and triatheloiv. Reg fought with as much courage against the academic departments and won. Good grades did not come easy, but Reg made sure they came his way regardless. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 499 RICHARD PERSHING MOSER, JR. Towson, Maryland B— 4 The " man of many books " would be an ap- propriate description of Dick, for a casual glance at his bookshelf revealed one of the most c tensive collections ever adorning a Cadet rooi With his easy-going personality, ravenous a petite, and affinity for the Brown Boy, " Mose ' ' spent his four years with one thought in mind June 1970. Not one for the military side of Cadet life, Dick seemed to find himself on the Dean ' s List at least once a year and at home in Baltimore most every weekend. The qualities of ambitiousness, dependability, and friendliness assure Dick of success in all his future endeavors. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Stum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, Soccer 3, 2. DAVID NEAL MUIR New Waterford, Ohio H-2 Dave is everybody ' s friend. If you ever need anything done, see him and you can be sure it will be done quickly and well. The only problem is getting to see him. If you can ' t catch him at a chess match or a war game, you ' ll probably find him in the gym working out with the Judo Club. Dave should be a fine officer. His sincerity and enthusiasm will see him through almost any problem and win for him the credit he deserves. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. i$ = . RICHARD EDWIN MURDOCH Plymouth Meeting, Pennsylvania D— 1 Rick came to the Academy after three years in the Army and soon became resident expert in the art of beating the system. The " Old Man " played every sport around and excelled in most. An avid member of the viewing team and the Addonis Club, Rick still managed to find time to join the Century Club and to help out the juice goats. D-1 loses a great duck, while the Army gains a lifer. Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, As- sistant Editor 1. 500 JAMES LAWRENCE AAOWERY Como, North Carolina F— 4 Noted for his quick wit and his ability to glean knowledge by osmosis while sleeping, " Mow Man " could always be found faithfully knocking heads with the T.D. and the P ' s. He was always free with his advice on love, war, and deficit spending. " Mow " was the man to ask when you needed something, anything. Good luck should follow him in the coming years. Pistol Club 3, I; Pistol Team 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, Editor 1. MICHAEL PATRICK MULLADY Central Islip, New York H-3 Coming from a family of fourteen, " Mud " had litTle trouble making the transition To Beast Barracks. Never letting cadet life get the best of him, Mike majored In Wrestling and " Bud " and minored in academics. An extrovert in every sense of the word, Mike will be fondly remembered by all, except maybe Marine Mid- land. Mud ' s outstanding wit and competitive spirit, and his characteristic " just try to catch me " attitude, will serve him well In years to Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Ger- man Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, 1; Pointer 3; Newman Forum 4, 3. EDWARD JAMES MURPHY III Middleport, New York C— 3 " Murfi " came to us from the town of oblivion. After five years here, the 12th man can always be remembered as delving into mysterious, :landestine plots to make money or cause trouble. The " Bald Man " will never get as much bag or as many stars in the artillery as the Zonkman did as a cadet, but where ever he may be stationed in the Army, he and his Jeannie will always find good friends to share their troubles with and sip the suds. Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Karate 4, 3, 2, 1. PAUL ANTHONY MOZOSKI, JR. New Haven, Michigan H-4 Paul came to West Point from " Mo Town, " not only bringing all its styles and mannerisms along with him, but also his Lithuanian eye- brows. Remembered as the one with the bland expressions, his personality was like a block of salt. He found academics easy enough to make Dean ' s List everytime, yet his minimal work accompanied with max grades frustrated many a roommate. Nevertheless, Paul ' s erxJIess source of determination will guide him down the road of success. Russian Club 2; Newman Forum 2; Fine Arts Forum 2; Glee Club 4; Military Affairs Club 2. ,jr—u. JAMES GREGORY MULLIGAN Concord, New Hampshire G-2 Energetic and cool headed, Muggs, easily excelled in everything he attempted— especially in keeping one step ahead of the Tac. He will always be remembered for his self-integrity and his never-ending card games. Occasionally, he would even find time in his schedule to study, and, despite his roommate, was able to keep his Dean ' s List status. It was a relief for us all, when Friday night came, and Lois took him off our hands for the weekend. Class Committee 2, 1; Span- ish Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Math Club 2; New- man Forum 4, 3, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 1. - MICHAEL PETER MURPHY Pebble Beach, California 1—3 Plagued by blind dates and lack of money for his famous " boodle runs, " Murf neverthe- less remained one of our most congenial class- mates. He often used his academic prowess to pass on some hot poop to his goat friends but could usually be found in Lee Hall or the handball courts rather than at h s desk. Always loyal to his native Pebble Beach, Mike ' s gen- erosity, sense of humor, and way with people has earned him life-long friends from all parts of the country. Poinfer 4. 501 MICHAEL THOMAS MURPHY Rutland, Vermont From the Green Mountain State, " AAurph " came to join the Class of 1970. Mike ' s ability in the classroom was far surpasseci by his abilities In athletics and the military aspect of cadet life. In the latter, his qualities of leadership and high sense of duty became examples for the rest of us, now and for the future years- Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. East Pro " ' THOMAS HARDY MYLAN Minneapolis, Minnesota E-2 " His substance is not here. For what you see is but the smallest part and least propor- tion of humanity; but were the whole frame here. " The true beauty of this man could only be known by those who held his dose associa- tion. Although books and studies were not Tom ' s strength his longing to be a professional soldier and to wear the Army green were the things that helped him through. His true and unpretentious manner made him stand out among us. Tom ' s true measure will only be revealed by his career. Karate Club 4. WILLIAM MICHAEL NAYMICK Traverse City, Michigan D-1 The iolly red giant of Delta House, Bill, will be remembered for his numerous skirmishes with the Tactical and Academic Departments. He only wanted to be a typical college stu- dent, however, the T.D. was unyielding. On the fields of friendly strife he always struck fear in the hearts of his opponents. His con- tributions to the Rugby Team will probably stand as highlights in his cadet life. Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 502 i i JAMES KEVIN MURRAY East Providence, Rhode Island F-2 " The Chief. " Jim is a real man with firm convictions, a strong desire to cJo well in everything, ancJ a true friend in the face of adversity. He has never given up hope when the chips are down. Jim is equally potent with the baseball bat and hockey stick, and he likes fast cars and pretty young ladies. With these facts on his team, he will be nothing but a great success. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Base- ball 4, 3, 2, I; Newman Forum 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum - STEPHEN H. MUSE Downey, California C-1 For four years Moose fought the system and ended up on top. Showing his stubborn- ness and fierce determination in everything, Steve came from near academic disaster to great success. His greatest accomplishment, how. ever, came in football. For four years he played for the " Little Rabble " in the fall and the " Big Guys " in the spring— an Academy record. To everyone he showed that his head was the hardest, his heart was the biggest, and his pride was the greatest. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, I; Wrestling 4, 3. 5 -»= PETER ANTHONY NELL West Islip, New York G-1 The type of man who, orxe you ' ve met, you simply don ' t forget, Pete is characterized by his bubbling enthusiasm, ceaseless determination, and great strength. Never the one to let down a friend, he is always there with an encouraging word and a laugh just when you need it most. An excellent guitarist and folksinger, his room was always filled with happy sounds. A deeply involved individual, his love for his music is surpassed only by his desire to do what Is right. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 3, 2, 1, Pres- ident 1. CURTIS LINN NEWCOMB Parkville, Minnesota C-1 To those who know him best " The Newk " will always be remembered as a sincere, hard worker. Curt, although plagued by injury, was able to show his great athletic prowess to C — 1. A rugged individualist, Newk was able to in- still in all those he associated with a deep respect for his common sense. He managed to find time to keep up with the academic pro- gram as well as for frequent trips to the City. Curt will always be remembered and respected by all of us who associated with him. Hockey 4; Football 4; SCUBA Club 3, 2, Training Officer I; Cadet Band 4, 3; German Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3; Audio Club TOM MERCER NICHOLSON, JR. Canton, Ohio A— 3 " Nick " set his sights on West Point early in life as a " brat " stationed at West Point. The academy and the army seemed to him, his way of life. He received his appointment after a tough year of army prep, and came to West Point to be one of the best. His great per- sonality, his friendly smile, and his keen sense of humor have won him many close friends. Tom should find few obstacles on his road to becom- ing an outstanding officer. Gymnastics 4; Lacrosse 4, 2; Chapel Acolytes 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Football; First Captains Forum 3, 2. 504 JOSEPH CLAUDE NEUMAN Grand- Rapids, Michigan A-3 Following in the footsteps of his brother Mike ( ' 67), Joe came to West Point determined to receive a good education. Joe ' s ability to sleep in class, and still maintain a commendable academic average has baffled many a class- mate. In between football and the books, Joe managed to enjoy an above average social life. He was always willing to give the girls a break. His tremendous sense of humor and ability to cooperate have endeared him to all those associated with him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 2, 1. DANA LAFAYETTE NEWCOMB Avon Lake, Ohio A-3 Ohio is probably known to most people for places such as Akron and Cleveland, but to us it is the home ground of West Point ' s only peacetime war hero. " Audie " came to us as a sophisticated undergraduate student from Car- negie " Tech " and a veteran of a year of ROTC training, a fact undoubtedly reflected in the enthusiasm with which he met The chal- lenge of conquering the wily " aggressor. " But Dana is probably most famous for besting the academic departments at their own game. With more " Thayer days " to his credit than most cadets could count, he has met life at the Point with unrelenting enthusiasm and a sense of personal responsibility and perseverance that has placed him near the top of his class. These qualities and Dana ' s great force of per- sonality V promising ill la the and fruirful foundation career. for very Mule Rider 4 Parachute Club Sport DEAN JOHN NICKLES Wheeling, West Virginia E-3 F riends of the caliber of Dean, make one quickly forget the routine of cadet life. With a rare blend of good nature and toleration, he bore the brunt of E-3 jokes with a smile and gave everyone memories to cling to for a long time to come. The Scholar-Athlete-Soldier Award was his from the very beginning. His assistance always available— his ability an inspiration to the worst pessimist— only an infinite future awaits him. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. J BRUCE LEIGH NEWBY Kansas City, Kansas G-3 Bruce is a guy you can always count on to help. He brought to West Point an ideal of perfection and an ability to move straight to the core of a problem. This, together with maturity and a knack for organization, makes him invaluable. Bruce combines an intense sense o f professionalism with a hearty liking for fun. There can be little doubt that he will be a success in all -that he sets his mind to do. And then there was the night of the fire Debate Council and Forum 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1. « ROBERT ARTHUR NEWMAN Peabody, Massachusetts D-1 Even after a year at Cornell University, Newms could never hide the fact that he was from the greater Boston area. Among the memorable points in Newm ' s career are his one-man for- mation in Central Area during Beast, his con- tinual " private party, " and his late night letters to " the wife. " Bob also found an outlet for his artistic talents in his unequaled drawings of ducks. Always willing to help goats, Bob will always be a true friend. Howitzer 3, 2, Art Editor 1; KDET 3, 2, 1; Hop Com- mittee 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 3, 2, 1 , Hockey 4. JON GRAY NOLL Springfield, Illinois F-3 From " swimming to Newburgh " to swimming Captain was just one of Jon ' s many accomplish- ments during his four years in Dress Gray. Despite the many strenuous hours of work at the swimming pool, he still found time for academics and as a result could always be found in the top sections. Lest we forget. Club 31 and the " wedgie " were also Jon ' s innovations. His greatest accomplishment, how- ever, was that of being a true friefxJ. Swimming 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2. 505 BRUCE BERNARD NOLTE Richmond, Virginia F-4 Wilh his Trilogy in one hand and his skis in the other, Doc Nolte has definitely left his mark on West Point. Known for his air horns and acidic tongue, B. N. was by all means, a true intellectual. His liberal mind, ability to reason, and magnificent usage of the Eng- lish language— bo)h verbally and written— has amazed the likes of all encountered. The only dilemma still confronting B. N, is deciding whether or not to become another Shakespeare, another John Marshall, or another MacArthur. Gymnastics 4, 3; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3; Glee Club 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 2, 1. JAMES BARRON NORWOOD AAonterey, California A- 3 Hailing from California, " Nerd " professed, to the end, an undying hatred for our beauti- ful West Point weather. It never got bad enough to keep him off of flirtation walk, though. The one thing he never complained about were the women and he withstood many vicious assaults by the Academic and Tactical departments to retain his right to foray down river in furtherance of this goal. Look for him to display similar tenacity in securing a success- ful Army career under the insignia of the crossed sabers. Howitzer 3, 2, I; Karate PATRICK MICHAEL O ' HARA Conifer, Colorado F-4 fat s wailing that he calls country " music " fell upon our unaccustomed ears like S.O.S. at breakfast. Bringing his " saddle full of soul " music, Pat tamed Hudson High as easily as he might a western pony. A Roy Rogers in O.D. .green Pat takes life slow and nothing seems to rub him wrong except academics. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, 2, -s -. Vice-Presidenf I. s. ' ui — 506 JOHN ALLEN NORRIS Miami, Florida 1-4 Armed with a sunshine smile and deep tan, Floridian John Norris encountered little dif- ficulty establishing himself in this hostile en- vironment. Although John suffered through four years of bitter Yankee winters, his smile and personality never faded. His promising grid career was plagued by injuries; yet, it was off the field that John had his greatest success. He was admired and respected by all of us for his thrifty virtues, athletic ability, and love of the good life. John refused to be seduced by his Brown Boy and was always at the gym working out faithfully. He set an example that some of us tried to follow but could never attain. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; La- crosse 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. TERRENCE LEE NYHOUS Abilene, Texas D-2 Being an Air Force brat and having spent a year in the Army, Terry came to West Point well prepared for his four year stay among the " Yankees. " Famed for his geometrically perfect underwear, sterile desk drawers, and the ready availability of his cigarettes, " Kahuna " will be long remembered by his classmates. His easy- going manner, tenacity, and ability to adjust to any situation will ensure his future success. Behavioral Science Club 2, GEORGE EDWIN O ' AAALLEY Washington, D. C. E-3 Omar always got what he wanted and West Point was no exception. His unorthodox mannerisms and undaunted composure made him a marked man from the start. His easy-going nature made him a friend to virtually every one he met. With his Irish audacity and cunning, George has turned many a startled head with his " candid camera " psychology experimenta- tion. A centuryman, an adventurer, a friend, and a connoisseur of life, George Edwin O ' Malley met West Point head on and escaped with his individuality. Look out. Uncle Sam ... Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Be- havioral Science 3, 2, 1 . JOHN NORTON, JR. Round Rock, Texas B-3 Born into the Army, it seemed only natural for John to attend West Point. Though military oriented, John never neglected an opportunity to broaden his talents, A mixture of many emotions, John was as apt with a lacrosse stick as he was with a paint brush. With a build in competitive attitude, John never failed to strive for the best. His example of leader- ship was his best asset, for it gained the respect and comradeship of his fellow classmates. Tennis 4; Lacrosse 3, 2, I; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, I; Pointer A, 3, 2, 1; Bugle Notes 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; First Class Forum 3; As- tronomy Club 2, 1. JOSEPH PETER O ' CONNELL Albuquerque, New Mexico 1-4 As innocence personified, Joe canne to us from the glittering sands of the beautiful " territory " of New Mexico— his attitude and ambitions geared high. As the days p issed it became evident to all of us that not even " West Point " would be able to dent the " O ' C ' s " en- thusiasm or change his tremendous personality. Never to be forgotten, of course, will be Joey ' s amazing achievements, both within and with- out the " system. " But for those of us who knew him well he will be remembered primarily as a truly devoted individual and the very best of friends. Volleyball 4; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Combo 3, 2, Pres- ident 1; Math Forum 2, 1. THOMAS FRANCIS O ' AAEARA Springfield, New Jersey F-3 Quiet, easy going and always ready to help, Tom stood out as a leader from the beginning and rose to the heights of " King of Beasts. " Never having trouble with academics, Tom was always willing to help the " goats. " He was just as willir g to engage in late night pranks, most of which he initiated. Where ever the future leads him, Tom will be a success and, without a doubt, liked by everyone he meets. Honor Committee 2, 1; Math Forum 3; Dialectic So- ciety 2; SCUSA 3. 507 1 IV " tr ■. t ' - 1 71 •» 111 t, V • ■ .«r% IS ! 1 , - " ' ,- 1 f j: i- -? .] - » . - ' t v :♦• ,— -■ i f H I 111 V :H.m R ' I -- i JAMES ORVILLE ODERMANN Gold Beach, Oregon D-3 After a really great first year, Jim decided to loosen up and have fun. The Thermo De- partment joined in the fun, losing a tight game to " Ods " by a score of 0.1 to 0. Although there were repercussions in Gold Beach, " Ods " had many interests around West Point— Rugby Football, E-types, and blonde hair (or was it red hair?). We all developed a strong attach- ment to Jimmy and the D-3 rallying call, " Hey, Ods, " has endeared him to us all for life. Rugby Football Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 1; Be- havioral Science Club 1 . THOMAS EDWARD OETTINGER Closter, New Jersey B-3 Coming from the nearby state of New Jersey, Tom has always made the best out of cadet life and has made life bearable for the rest of us who have had the opportunity of knowing him. Even without the New Jersey accent that attracts people, Tom has The kind of magnetic personality that makes people like him after their first acquaintance. He can always be identified as the guy walking down the street with a smile on his face. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Dialectic Society 1; Fine Arts Forum MARK RICHARD OLSON Atlanta, Georgia F-1 From the ivory-covered towers of Edina- Morningside, The Troll unkowningly came to the cold confines of West Point. Despite being the littlest Falcon Mark ' s fierce competitive spirit always kept him at the top in both academics and athletics. His excellent academic record was marred only by a momentary setback in organic chemistry. Always eager, Mark could be counted on to do an outstanding job, whether it be in Corps Squad Wrestling, writing for the Pointer, or intramurals. Well liked by all, Mark was always ready to lend a hand when- ever needed— he often brought classmates back from the brink of academic disaster. A natural ladies man, Mark was never at a loss for female companionship. His caustic humor and nightly boodle runs endeared him to all that knew him. A scholar, an athlete, and a lover Mark departs West Point to embark on a career that will undoubtedly be starred with success. Wrestling 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 2, I; Debate Coun- cil and Forum 2, 1; Pointer 509 WALLACE BRUCE OLSON IN North Plainfield, New Jersey C-1 This easy-going Jersey schoolboy came to West Poifit with aspirations of success and has never fallen short. His achievements in athletics arxJ academics are only surpassed by his sin- cerity and vKillingness to help others. Bruce has set records in every area from the High Jump to dates in a semester. He will long be remembered and looked up to for more rea- sons than his size. This same success will fol- low Bruce wherever he goes. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Basket- ball 4; Fine Arts Forum 2. JAMES EUGENE OXLEY Camden, New Jersey C-3 " S ' Coming out of the depths of the Jersey Southland, this sure-handed backcourt man has sparked Bobby Knight ' s boys to many a victory. Off court, an unselfish and always friendly attitude earned Jim many long lasting friends. No hidden meanings behind anything he does, whoever happens to cross in front of Jimmy ' s future paths, is sure to be left with fond memories. Basketball 4, 3, 2, Captain VICTOR E. PARIS Green Bay, Wisconsin F-2 Known to his many, many friends as " Moose, " Vic well deserves the long list of buddies he has accumulated at West Point. A man large in stature, large in heart, large in friend- liness, and large in unselfishness, Vic ts just one " big " guy. He is a tremendous athlete all of the time, a student v hen he wants to be, a real " mover " on weekends, and the best friend that a fellow could ask for 365 days out of any year. When Vic graduates. West Point will be losing a tremendous guy; but rather than looking at it as West Point ' s loss, let us look at it as the Army ' s gain. Football 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. 5 10 ROBERT EDWARD OPATOVSKY Plainview, New York A-4 " Ope " came to West Point with the ambition to play Lacrosse for Army. The achievements of number 20 will be remembered on the Lacrosse field. A staunch enemy of the Thayer System, Bob had many a battle with the Juice, Solids, and English departments. A quick smile and radiating personality were the ingredients he used to make many a lasting friendship. Whether he chooses Infantry Blue or Air Force Blue, Bob will be a success wherever he goes. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Foot- ball 4; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. THOMAS FRANCIS PAGE Raleigh, North Carolina A- 3 Tom was one of those " Magnificent Seven " privileged to spend two months in Beast during Cow year. Such an obstacle would have struck down lesser men, but Tom maintained that rare sense of humor, friendly attitude, and spirit of cooperation that made him so well liked by everyone. Tom was high in both academics and aptitude while avoiding the traditional be- havior of the grey hog. Whatever the future holds for Tom, he ' ll handle it well. Behavioral Science Club 2, Secretary 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. HOWARD MERLE PARKER Emporia, Virginia G-3 " Indifference is a state of mind, " claims this forthright son of the South. No other quote could better characterize H. Rap ' s tenure at West Point. While conforming more to the environs of the Fillmore East, than to New South Barracks, he was never one to let the system get him down. A firm believer in the incompatibility of the two terms " West Point " and " intelligence " he hopes the Army will prove more rational. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 1. JAMES AR LAND OSMAN, JR. Scottsdale, Arizona G— 4 Arriving from sunny Scottsdale, Arizona, jt didn ' t take Jim long to adjust to the cold and tedium of cadet life. Racing his way into West Point history, with enough Navy stars in track to make his own constellation, " Ozzie " was a winner from the word go. Thanks to track, he seldom had the pleasure of participating in drill and inspection and often had to be re- minded that an FD coat was for something other than Chapel. When he went on weekend, it looked like an ad from " Gentleman ' s Quarter- ly. " Sauve and always smiling, Jim ' s enjoyment of life contagiously spread to all his friends. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 2. ROBERT ERNEST PANTIER Danville, Arkansas F-4 Enthusiastic in everything he did. Panda used his blinding speed and hard hitting to play B-Squad football despite his small size and shocking orange hair before becoming a de- voted parachutist and a lacrosse buff. Coming to West Point from Arkansas, Bob enlightened us all on what Razorback Country was really like. Although Panda Bear— as we " affectionate- ly " called him— had trouble communicating with the Northerners and his French instructors, he was liked by all and will no doubt go far in his Army career. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 2, 1; Cadet Sport Parachute Team; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Skeef Club. PAUL VINCENT PASSARO Whitestone, New York F-2 From Whitestone to Greystone, Paul came all of fifty miles up the Hudson to go away to college. It was West Point ' s gain, though, as Paul added a lot to the Zoo— not only in character and in intramurals, but also in being an all-around good guy (except, of course, early in the morning). While never one to take anything too seriously, Paul made it through the long four years with relative ease. Our PI-ZERO is actually too much for words and we all expect a lot out of him in the future. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; Rocket Society 1; Pointer 2, SCOTT ALLEN PATTEN Boulder, Colorado A-2 Scott, whose name will always be associated with wrestling for all those who knew him, was a leader in every way. It was easy to see why he was one of the best, always keeping him- self in the best of physical condition. He re- mained a dependable friend, whose manner and easy going personality made him one of the best liked men in the company. With those attributes he is sure to conquer any obstacle that may cross his path in the future. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3. JOSEPH WAYNE PATTERSON Texico, New Mexico E-4 From the cattle capital of -the Southwest, the fighting Wolverine from Texico High im- mediately established himself in good stand- ing at the M.A. Joe aways sought the best in anything he attempted. Academics, athletics, music and women were only a few of the areas in which his endeavors were successful. His quick smile and contagious laugh were exemplary of his good nature. A true friend and a good buddy to all was Joseph Wayne. Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Span- ish Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Combo 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Rugby 4; Track 4. WILLIAM NEAL PATTERSON Fayetteville, North Carolina C-2 From out of North Carolina comes the well- travelled Mr. Patterson. Bill is renowned for having one of the finest military minds in the Corps. He seems to have been born to wear the olive drab. Outwardly, Bill gives the impression of a naturally taciturn man pos- sessed by an idea, but those who know him realize that few more aggressive and fiercely dedicated men exist anywhere. Above all. Bill Is a good and supremely decent person, and will be highly respected by those with whom he serves. Dialectic Society 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; KDET 4; Fencing 3, 2, 1; Triatha- lon Club 2, 1. 512 MYHRE ELROY PAULSON, JR. San Bernardino, California B-4 When the group that has struggled together for four turbulent years finally disbands in June, each member can state one thing for certain- Bud Paulson was our friend. He was never concerned with the mundane side of Cadet life for one important reason. Bud will join the men in blue upon graduation and continue in the Air Force tradition which he loves so well. Neither the academic nor the tactical depart- ment plagued him, and Bud ' s solution to a diligent athletic workout consisted of one, well- executed " Brown Boy " pull-up. Whether West Point leaves its mark on him only time will tell, but his friendliness, dependability, and above all, sincerity, will be an indelible goal to be emulated by all who know him. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3; Scuba 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. JOHN JOSEPH PAVLICK, JR. Phoenixville, Pennsylvania A-3 Johnnie J. sped in from the far corners of the world to this august institution for four years of the " good life. " He is admired and respected for his exemplary qualities and per- formances, characterized by dedication and suc- cess. " Pav ' s " unique laugh and gargantuan col- lection of weird records have brought joy and relief (?) to his many friends. During the springtime he lived life to the hilt and proved that blondes do have more, fun. Remembered for the vigor and radiance of his outgoing personality, John ' s enthusiasm will allow him to stay ahead of the pack throughout his life. Track 4; Catholic Council 2, Regimental Representative 1; Catholic Acolytes 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1. ■ ' MICHAEL JOHN PEARCE Alexandria, Virginia G-1 If it is true that life is a jigsaw puzzle with most of the pieces missing, I have the utmost confidence that AAike will find them all. " Pearlie " is a truly talented individual. He combines common sense and pervading personality with never ending cheerfulness. His abilities in ath- letics are unquestioned. One will find Mike on the soccer field in the fall, on the slopes In the winter and on the rugby turf in the spring. Mike has " miles to go before he sleeps. " There is no doubt th t success will follow his path. Catholic Choir 4, 3; As- tronomy Club 2; German Club 2, 1; Ski Club 1; Rugby Club 3, 2, ; Soccer 4. 513 WILLARD DAVID PEASE Rockland, Maine E-4 From the Lobster Capital of the World, Skip came to West Point ready to meet all the challenges before him. He met these with the ability and sense of humor that belonged only to him. His career at the Academy was a suc- cess in every way, from his poise on the lacrosse field and in the class room, to a unique leadership ability and the knack of having a good time in everything he did. His frequent late lights, often followed by a startling performance in class on the next morn- ing, were an instrumental key to his success. Skip made friends easily with time to give a heping hand to all. We will think of him as a close friend, while at the Academy and en the many roads ahead. Diale Society 2; Math Forum 2, 1; Ucrosse 3, 2; First Captain ' s Forum 2. PETER JOHN PELLA Middletown, Connecticut C-3 " (He) shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and (he) — (He) took the one less travelled by. And that has made all the difference. " SCUSA 4; Math Club 4; Spanish Club 4, 3; Goat- Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID MICHAEL PETERS Lexington, Kentucky C-3 D. P. came to West Point with a smile on his face and a coke in his hand and wherever he might be seen today, he still has both. This man must have been born on a football field because his devotion to the sport is unequaled. The " hulk " also has another role; he is the Dear Abby of C-3. Dave is the type of person who will listen to problems and earnestly try to help. He is sincere. But that is not all; he is a good worker and lifelong friend. One word of warning, however, is to lock up the females because he is a lady- killer in the true sense of the word: Dave is a gentlema n. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. 514 GARY LEE PECKHAM Bad Axe, Michigan E-2 intellectual but most Gary, the athlete . . . Gary, the . . . Gary, the man about campus . . . important to us all, Gary, the friend. Sure, he could ski better, do better on the football field, golf belter, and get better grades than nearly everyone else, but he is better known to the Corps as a man able to melt an iceberg with his warm personality. Quiet upon meeting him, he overwhelmed every male and female with his outgoing character. A successful fu- ture?? No need to mention the Pecker, it is inevitable. Golf 3; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4; Mathematics Forum 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. it here for BRUCE NORMAN PELTIER Detroit, Michigan A-4 A " Nurd " is a guy from Motown who can read Kierkegaard and Sartre and then explain them to you. He is sometimes moody, proba- bly the most ethical person around and always, dedicated to his goals. A " Nurd " always knows what is proper, but sometimes he just doesn ' t care to conform. If you hear a scream of " Waffles! " in the night, you will know it is the love cry of a " Nurd. " Hey, Brull Bali Hai calls you! Come away, but don ' t worry about leaving, we won ' t forget you. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 2, 1; Pro- testant Discussion Group 3, 2, 1. DAVID WATSON PHELAN Dover, New Jersey H-2 when Dave " Birdman " Phelan is not running track, studying, or helping someone do a job, he ' s either whistling, singing " Soul, " or at the hop finding a new true love {one each week). H— 2 can always look at Dave with great pride. A hard worker in every field, an un- selfish friend to all, and a tireless competitor, Dave is a sure success in anything he under- takes. And his abilities, ambitions, and desires cannot help but make him that success once Thayer lets go of him. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; SCUSA S.- French Club 1. WALTON ERIC PEDERSEN West Chester, Pennsylvania A-1 Whether engaged in athletics, academics, or social life, Eric never failed to impress those around him. An outstanding athlete both on the baseball diamond and the soccer field, the big blond from Pennsylvania never let any one phase of his Academy life predominate over his goal of achievement in all areas. Con- scientious and responsible, with a warm, out- going manner, Eric was as much " at home " in the classroom and with people as " on the mound. " The respect and confidence felt towards him by those who knew Eric as a cadet are only small indications of the success he will enjoy in his later life. Soccer 4, 3, 4, 3, 2, f. 2, 1; Baseball % . WAYNE ROBERT PEMBROOK Dallas, Texas C-2 Throughout our extended vacation at the origin of all that is gray, Wayne was the man to see If you ever needed a contact on the out- side. He was C— 2 ' s hi-fi expert, though he and juice fought an undeclared war all of Cow year. Never one to waste most of his time studying, Wayne was always ready for golf, girls, or talk- ing cars, definitely in that order. " Wayner " will always be associated with fond memories. Golf 4, 3; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Military Affairs Club BARRY VALDEAN PITTMAN Yerington, Nevada " Pitts C-3 , " the teller of tall tales, can always be seen in the midst of laughter and good times. Barry is noted for his red hair, his friendly per- sonality, and his ability to laugh at the worst predicament. His antics will long be remembered by all of us. Barry was one of the few of us who found the truly correct formula to beat the Academic Department— bag + poop = 3.0. His dedication and sincerity will carry him through life with success. Golf 4; Riding Club 3, 4; Fine Arts Forum 2. 515 -?i McDonald plummer, jr. Greenville Alabama B-4 Mac left his beloved state of Alabama and quickly established himself as the man with all the " addresses " in New York. Not the ideal student, Mac spent his study time planning for weekends to be more like those at the U. of A. Never one to get excited, he took life easy and relied on his heavily accented sense of humor to meet any emergency. Mac will be remembered by those who knew him as a friend with a heart as big as his smile. Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Rid- ing Club 3, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 1; Scuba 1; Base- ball 4; Rocket Society 2, 1. DONALD IRVIN PRATT, JR. Danville, Virginia A-1 Straight from the valley of the Dan Rvier, infusing West Point with his ovvn brand of Southern hospitality, Don has managed to amass a multitude of friends. His dogged determina- tion could tear down the Great Wall of China, but he ' s never been able to make the granite of Thayer Hall tremble. Don ' s fierce loyalty and belief in fighting for what he thinks is right have made him an admirable cadet and will surely make him an outstanding officer. Football 4; Goat-Engineer Football; Glee Club 4,v 3; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 4, 3. JAMES DAVID PRICE Tucson, Arizona J-2 Jim came via Fort Belvoir and the U.S.M.A. Prep School. No stranger to the military life he soon adjusted to the rigors of the harder right. Jim will be remembered by all the mem- bers of the Third Buckner Company as the sound sleeper who was far from soundless. As a Juice hive he helped many a baffled class- mate gain insight into the mystery of the A.S.P. ' s. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, I; Cadet Glee Club 2, 1. 516 GREGORY RONALD POHL Louisville, Kentucky G-4 From the campus of the University of Louis- ville to gray stone of West Point came Greg. His easy going personality made him well known and well liked by all. Even his development as a dangerous Karate Killer couldn ' t diminish his likable personality. Not content to simply exist at West Point, Greg became a versatile cadet by hard work in acadefnics, athletic clubs, and various activities. His diversified interests pro- vided a satisfying four years here. When he leaves the last time as a cadet, he will be on the way to a successful career. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Karate Club 3, 2, 1; Rus- sian Club 2, 1; German Club 2; Public Relations Council 3, 2; Math Forum WILLIAM FOSSUAA PRATT Dayton, Ohio D-4 Wild Bill came to us from the world in gen- eral. Coming from an Air Force family, he should have known better. While at the Point, Bill was the only cadet at Camp Buckner who leaped broad rivers with a single bound to capture the correct hills single-handedly. With this air- borne, infantry, recondo, ranger attitude. Bill is sure to become a successful officer by following his family tradition to stars. Scuba Club 3, 2, Military Affairs ■ : " .. WILLIAM BYRON PRICE, JR. Lubbock, Texas E-3 Known affectionately to his classmates as " Big Bad, " Byron spent his four years at West Point in simple harmonic motion between the fcx3t- ball field and his brown boy. Byron staged some classic battles with the Electricity De- partment, but he achieved enviable success with the social sciences. Always on a tightrope with the opposite sex, he thinks he may have found the right one. Byron ' s sincerity and honesty can- not help but lead him to success in the field he chooses. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; KDET Radio 3, 2, 1 ; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID MICHAEL PORRECA Cranford, New Jersey D-2 Dave came to the Academy from " poop " school and a year at Rutgers. His drive and enthusiasm made him a leader in D Company. From the beginning his judgement was valued highly by all. Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I; Audio Club 3; Behavioral Science Club 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. STEVEN JOHN PRESSLER Virginia Beach, Virginia E-3 Steve will always be remembered for his great performances on the Dragon intramural teams. His dedicated attitude has been admired by many of his classmates. This admiration was shown when Steve was elected by an over- whelming majority as the E— 3 Honor Representa- tive of 1970. Really, there ' s not much else to say about ordinary Steve, who spent his cadet career remair ing anonymous. The United States Army is gaining a fantastically ordinary guy. Latin American Exchange 2. WILLIE JEFFERSON PRICE Temple, Texas J-1 What can Willie Price offer the world? Honesty. Not the honesty that tells only truth but the honesty of trust, the honesty a man puts his faith in, that a man places his life in. The kind of honesty that looks a man in the face and tells him who he is, the honesty forcing him to look any other man in the face and tell him what Willie sees. The Army can use this honesty, this Willie. Football Manager 3, 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, I; Karate Club 4, 2, 1. 517 WILLIAM FRANK PRINCE St. Clairsville, Ohio G-4 Though Bill hails from the rustic highlands of " parts unknown, " he is more likely to be found sun-bathing his " massive bod " on the beaches of Florida or grooving out at the local Mexican " hot spot " in T. J. He plans " to see the world or die trying. " His avid interest in the escapades of the mercenaries are well-known and will be put to good use by this future infantryman. To those of us who know him, Bill will be fondly remembered as a world traveler, a connoisseur of worldly women, and a true comrade in arms. Swimming 4, 3, 2; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 1 ; Spanish Club 1. 518 I I GILBERT PRITCHARD Albion, New York F-2 Gil came to West Point determined to make a name for himself, and he did just that. His fierce participation in such physical activities as after taps wrestling matches to brigade boxing championships earned him the title of " The Horse. " Sports has always been an in- tegral part of " The Horse ' s " life, but Gil also won much respect for his academic abilities, being always willing to share his vast knowledge of " the poop. " Gil ' s determination and his sense of humor will enable him to reach the top. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. CALVIN O ' NEAL PURDIN Augusta, Kansas E-1 From Augusta came the Yellow Rose of Kan- sas; people had kicked sand in his face for too long, but Cal knew West Point would change all that. Although not The Model Cadet, Cal learned not to let life ' s hardships get him down Wine drinking and aptitude conferences high lighted " Wakema ' s " cadet life; no need foi future chopper pilots to " soljcr " anyway. Un doubtedly Cal will continue to Triumph ove; whatever obstacles may challenge him in future years. football 4; Ring and Crest Ccmmittee 4, 3, 2, I; Mihtary Affairs Club 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Football " DONOVAN MARK QUIMBY South Sioux City, Nebraska D-4 From the Sioux City Territory, Mark joined the long-knives of the Hudson. Realizing great chiefs cannot wage war without a tribe, our brave sent for his squaw. Coming from the Great Plains to the lesser Plain, this scheming young princess dragged our weekend warrior off the Reservation to their hap py hunting grounds. Mark realized that Indian Privileges (IP ' s) were an established tradition long before FCP ' s. Never one to waste a word, Mark ' s grin has " HEAP BIG " meaning. Track 4; Behavioral Science Club 3; Military Affairs - -3. Club 3, 1; Scuba Club 1; , inV Jn Russian Club 1. . WILLIAM EARL STOVER QUIRK Burlington, Connecticut E— 1 No one will ever forget Toby. They won ' t remember his good grades or his spoony ways cause that wasn ' t Tob. Toby ' s friendship was shared by everyone. And yet it was very special to each person. His sincere warmth, his un- limited sense of humor and bis complete self- lessness were matched or ly by his courageous spirit and adept ability to cheer up anyone at anytime. Toby probably has more best friends than anyone around. No obstacle or task will ever stop Toby, because he just wasn ' t made to stop. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, t; Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball, Manager. 519 THOMAS WILLI RABAUT Detroit, Michigan E-4 Tom (better known as the " Pro " ) entered West Point with the objective of becoming a " Professional " military officer, in dedicated service to his Nation. His everlasting love of " duty, honor, and country " will serve him as an asset as he treads the road of a " lifer. " Irregardless of Tom ' s accomplishments as an athlete and his success in becoming involved in complex situations, ' true success for Tom is in the Military. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club; Math Forum; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track, Indoors 4, 3, 2, 1; Track, Outdoors 4, 3, 2, 1. STEVEN ALAN RANK Lima, Ohio " ,-3 On first impression, Steve projects the quietude of the small Ohio town which he calls home, because he is never one to im- pose himself on others. However, he is indeed far from shy, and rather convincingly outspoken concerning his beliefs which are generated by careful, unbiased consideration and absolute honesty. Steve is always frank and never afraid to speak out on what is important. Glee Club trips show him at his best when his quick wit takes on equally the inconsistencies encompassed by the cold gray walls and the stereotyped impressions found in the freedom of the civilian world. Those who have the pleasure of knowing him will always treasure his friendship both for his subtle humor and impartial candor. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer Manager 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH ROBERT REEDER Laramie, Wyoming E-1 With the polish of a gentleman, the in- telligence of a scholar, the ability of an athlete, the initiative of a fine officer, and the second of a little grey line, Joe has been a source of help, fun and girls for many of us. He has a capturing smile and manner that has been a friend getter during his stay here. The tennis team. Company E— 1, and the Corps will be losir g a truly dynamic personality when Joe trades his grey for green. Tennis 4, 3, 2, ); Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1. 520 ROGER AINSWORTH RAINS Bart lesvi lie, Oklahoma F-3 " Hard Worker, " that ' s Rog. It ' s far from dif- ficult to understand how he managed to main- tain The disgustingly high academic standards during his four year tenure here at camp. Nor is it beyond belief that the F-Troop established such an outstanding record with Rog on their side. He did experience some difficulty with proper uniforms for reveille breakfast and when you ' re the only one in FD over white you know the rest of the day is not going to go well. Other than that, his only fault is his atrocious handwriting, but only when he ' s creative. Rog may beat Jim Ryan, but the army got a great asset and a great guy. Military Affairs Club : 1; Fine Arts Forum 1. . 0: RUSSELL TAYLOR RAY Cor.way, Arkansas E-2 R. T. was best known for his fiery disposition and determination. Russ had many names and " Ray, R. T. " was indeed the most popular- just ask the T. D. Always in search of the good deal, realization came not for Rusty until the last part of Cow year— just ask him— he ' ll tell you. Rusty ' s enthusiasm and drive as well as his loyalty to friends will carry him along well in his pursuit of the best. Lacrosse 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 4; Geolo- gy Club 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 2; Slum and Gravy 2; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1 ■ Pointer 1 . JOHN NORMAN REESE Buena Park, California E-3 John came East and let everyone know just what it meant to be a Southern Californian. His nights spent burning the midnight oil over academics and discussing sports and politics became legendary. " Reesers " biggest worry was paying for all the phone calls to a certain southern belle. Never one to back down in the face of sometimes overwhelming odds whether on the athletic field or any other aspect of life, John will always be admired for his persever- ance and faith in his convictions. Engineer Football 2; Moun- taineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Baseball 4; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. BRUCE CLIFFORD RAISOR Panama City, Florida H-4 " Stay young at heart, " was the advice of- fered to all by this sage philosopher. Bruce had a passion for discussion and was always eager to participate in those late night bull sessions— especially if he could expound upon his favorite theme, the Establishment. Whether it was writing a poem in the early hours of the morning or developing that " perfect " picture, Bruce applied himself enthusiastically to the task. Track 4, 3; Protestant Sun- day School 4, 3, 2, 1. DALE EDWARD REAGOR Missoula, Montana H-4 When Dale leaves these hallowed walls. West Point w ill lose its only day student. Why, with his perpetual trips and long weekendr. Dale had more academic days than the Dean. But in the brief intervals that he was here, he managed to accomplish more than most of the Woop ' s full time students. Through a unique combination of sleeping in class, writing long letters, and playing the guitar, he managed to avoid studying long enough to dissipate the commonly held belief that first section students step on each other ' s slide rules to get ahead. Yes, Dale had a way with people, and with his certain smile and unassuming flair, we will all remember Dale as the cadet we wished we could have been. Debate Council and Forum 4; Behavioral Science Club 3; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I. TREVOR ARTHUR REID New York City, New York D-3 Coming to the Corps via the Bronx and Poop school, Trev brought with him the jubilance of one who could potentially love the life of a mud-slinging, foot stomping grunt, trudging through the battlefields of life. Outstanding in intramurals and movie going, Trev carried the company for all four years with the admiration of all who knew him. Football 4, 3; Dialectic So- ciety 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 . 521 PHILIP DAVID REIFENBERG Milwaukee, Wisconsin ui TTlMk G-4 " Reif " came to us from Milwaukee, " the beer capital of the worlcj, " as he proclaims and often tries to prove. His warm, full-loving, and boisterous personality contributed much to the disruption of our otherwise dull routine. He could always be counted, on to play bridge, regardless of studying to be done, and he never missed an opportunity to clown around. When Phil leaves. West Point will be awfully dull, but the Army sure will be lively. Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardi- nal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1. JOHN WILLIAM REITZ Springfield, Virginia 1-1 Blessed with the gift of gab, John has al- ways been able to say in ten minutes what could be said in two. You don ' t seem to notice though, because the barrage of words makes sense. John has impressed us ail with his ability to successfully tackle any task and help us laugh in any situation. Encountering no difficulty in academics John directs his efforts toward getting on every trip section to Washington D. C. One word can describe John— friend. Cadet Band 4, 3; Cadet Public R elations Council 3, 2, President I; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2; Scuba 4, 3; Pointer 3, 2. PHILIP WALTER RICHARD Manchester, New Hannpshire C-1 Phil came to us from New Hampshire, the home of all good airborne troopers, only two weeks after a short stop at Fort Benning. Alter- nating between his brown boy and his endless juice electives, he worked his way through the four years here, while still managing to find the time for his Bonnie. If you should see him years from now, he will probably still be in- volved with electronics, will most likely ask you for a light, and will always be a friend. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4; Rifle Team 4, 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Skydiving Club 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3. 522 VINCENT EDWARD REILLY Mt. Arlington, New Jersey E-4 Affectionately known as " Riles, " his descrip- tive language tantrums in times of need will never be equaled. Oddly enough he always had enough time between his wild women and late study habits to say something nice about everyone. If it were not for his two loving roommates, Riles would have gone all the way to the top in academics. His quick wit, intel- ligence and love of Italians will give him much happiness in LIFE. 150 lb Football 4 Ca tholic Choir 4, 3, 2; F ne Arts Forum 3; Germ n CI jb 2; Math F orum 2, ■M DANIEL WORDSWORTH REYEN Atlanta, Georgia F- Coming to us as one of our older and wiser classmates, with two colleges and a stint in the " Big A " under his belt, Dan quickly adaptecl the environment to fit himself. Unphased by the rigors of plebe year and the menacing ap- proaches of OPE, Dan never lost his sense of humor or his ability to correctly and quickly analyze any situation. Buckner and AOT aptly demonstrated his leadership abilities, and the appearance of his name on an ever-increasing number of first section drill rolls displayed his academic prowess. A good friend in the truest sense of the word, Dan will never be forgotten by those of us who know him. Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1 ; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineei Football; French Club 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1 . CHESTER ALLAN RICHARDSON, JR. Salem, Oregon F— 2 A true friend of all, Chet made the most of every situation during his stay at the academy. His autumns were lived for tennis. Winters and the snow confronted him with no obstacle as he could always be found on the ski slopes with his favorite girl. " Tar Beach " became his C.P. in the spring so he could get a jump on the ray, enabling him to concentrate on golf and girls all summer long. Chet truly " bounced " through his four years in a most successful man- Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; German Club 3, 2; Rocket Society 1; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. KURT BERNHARDT REINEKE, JR. AAilford, Connecticut C-4 Kurt, or, as he is known to his close friends, Kirk, came to West Point with a drum stick in each hand. In spite of the fact that he was given a Union Gap uniform he was shocked to find out that they hadn ' t invited him to play for a dance. The shock was slow to wear off, but after his 999 hours of marching it dawned on him: " I ' m in the Army. " Armed with the Goats ' slogan, " A tenth pro is a tenth wasted, " Kurt made if through academics and is now very successfully out drumming ground in the Army. Geology Club 2 4; Dance Band Combo 3, 2, I. Football 3; Cadel DANIEL LEE RHOADS Kerrville, Texas E-1 Hailing from the Lone Star State, the tall dark Texan brought the proverbial sunshine and friend- liness of that " independent Republic. " With " dra- matic proof " plebe year, he learned " two ob- iects . . . cannot occupy . . . same plac€ . . . same time. " Despite this setback, Dan ' s rally to Dean ' s List demonstrated the quality character- istics of his successful future. Unknown to the plebes. Decent Dan ' s ready smile and irre- pressible personality made his friendship in- valuable and most certainly never forgotten by those of us who knew him. Track 4; Cross Country 3; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2; Chess Club 3; Dialectic Society 2; Astrono- my Club 1; Military Affairs Club 1. ROBERT TOWNSEND RICHARDSON Richmond, Virginia G— 3 Strolling inside these gray walls from his Virginian haven. Bob commenced to leave his quiet mark. In his friendly easy manner he gives the personal friendship that touches everyone. He is always there with his quick smile and wry humor. With enthusiastic dedication, tem- pered throughout his stay by the universal care factor, he has accomplished each task without appropriate recognition. But the gratitude felt by those whom his efforts have benefitted will never end. The Army has gained a great man. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Protestant Discussion Group 3, 2, Chair- man 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, I; French Club 3, 2, 1. 523 RONALD MARSHALL RIGGS Pomeroy, Ohio F-2 =§-- Being a Navy Junior, Ron came to the Hudson Valley from heaven knows where. With his shoes filled with sand and his mind filled with military grandeur he quickly adapted to the real West Point. Academics was no trouble as can be attested to by his fine grades and meager study habits which consisted of playing the guitar in the shower. A great guy to have around, Ron will be an attribute to his choice of arms. Track 3; French Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Howitzer 2, Corps Editor 1. JOHN STEPHEN RILEY Lynn, Indiana F-3 John is the embodiment of the winning spirit of F— 3. Always in the foreground of any ath- letic endeavor, he participated on several Regi- ment and Brigade Teams. His acme of success was an inspiring 458 PCPT record Firstie year. A true and willing friend, he will carry from this institution its most prized legacy— many close and lasting friendships. John ' s diligent spirit and energy will pay him increasing dividends in his military career. Basketball 4; Baseball 4; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3. CLAYTON JOHN ROBERTS Warroad, Minnesota H-1 John Roberts came to USMA from Warroad, Minnesota, the great north country. He carried his hockey stick in one hand and his skates in the other, and has proved to be a real terror on any hockey rink. His athletic prowess has carried over into intramurals, where he has led H-1 teams to victory after victory in lacrosse and soccer. John is more than a great athlete, he is a true sportsman, winner, and gentleman. Hockey 4, 3, 2, I; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1 . 524 HERBERT RAY ROBERTS Columbus, Georgia C-1 The oldest man in the class. Herb came to West Point full of determination, pride, and integrity. Always respected for his good judgment and mature attitude, he played the game as it should be played. Herb was best known as the president of the pistol club, C— I ' s honor repre- sentative, and the only man in the class to go to AOT in Kenya. His dedication to the Infantry and professionalism insure that he will follow in his father ' s footsteps as an outstanding soldier. Pistol Club A, 3, 2, Pres- ident 1; Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, I; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Vice-President 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Representative. WILLIAM HARVEY ROEDY Miami, Florida A-4 Why was he always the last one to get there? Did he really get his uniforms at the Goodwill store? Why did he always look so casual in everybody ' s snapshots? Why did he read the newspaper more than the schoolbooks? Where did he get those thighs like " tree-trunks, " and his Rock Hudson hair? Maybe we ' ll never know. Maybe that ' s the way he wants it. Track 4; Sunday School Teacher I; Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science 3, 2, 1. RONALD LEE ROLD Council Bluffs, Iowa D-4 Fresh from the corn-stalk jungle of the mid- west came a soft spoken, easy going, grappler; a notable high school record behind him and the big blue-green world before him. Unlike most of us, Ron found inspiration early and unleashed his desire to excel from start to finish. He devoted his energies to tossing around academics and opposing wrestlers and finished on top of both. Able to surmount any obstacle OPE or academics could throw at him, Ron proved that late lights and a little extra umph are the keys to success. But we hope they let him sleep after reveille. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3. 526 STEVEN ROBERTS West Hempstead, Long Island, New York D-2 The pride of West Hempstead, Steve came to West Point via Queens College. Always a civilian at heart, Steve is famous for weekends away from West Point. If not with his brown boy, Steve can be found at the golf course or par- ticipating in some other sport. He is a man of many talents and is always able to amaze you with one more. Ever ready to meet new people, Steve cannot fail to achieve success in anything that he applies himself to. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Portuguese Club 3; Span- ish Club 3, 2. - RALPH GEORGE ROGERS Rochester, New York C-2 He has been variously termed a " hippie with short hair " and " Mr. Gung-Ho. " But. those close to Ralph are cognizant that such labels are an indication of a tremendous depth of per- sonality. One of his foremost qualities is the ability to make himself receptive to new and different ideas. We will remember the " Old Man " for his liberal ideas, level head and cool logic. When the chips are down, there ' s none better to have around. Honor Committee 2, 1; Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Sailing Team 4, 3, 2. LYNN WENDELL ROLF, JR. Aurora, Indiana H-2 Leaving the creek and his overalls in Indiana, " Burr " made his way to West Point. A knee operation caused by a football injury could not prevent Lynn from hitting as hard as ever on the intramural fields. His aggressiveness and understanding will serve him well as an officer. Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1; Ca- det Band 4, 3. BRUCE EDWIN ROBINSON Philadelphia, Pennsylvania E-1 Being from Philadelphia— a regular party-goer, " Robbie " was never one to worry about academics, or almost anything, for that matter. His usual recourse in solving most problems was to contemplate it under his brown boy. Bruce was ambitious, though, especially when it came to educating himself about his own people. Whatever his pursuits, Bruce ' s actions are dubbed with a distinctive coolness that his friends will long remember and that will lead him to success. Track 2, 1; Gymnastics 4; Mne Arts Forum 3, 2; As- ronomy Club 3, 2. JAMES NYE ROLAND Cochran, Georgia A-1 After two years at junior college in his home state of Georgia, Jim decided to seek a new challenge " at USMA. He surmounted all the obstacles easily, though the academic outlook was bleak at times. A hustler on the " Little Rabble " and a devotee to a " workout, " Jim was highly respected by his classmates and a friend to all. Success cannot help but follow him wherever he goes. Graduation will present a fine man to the profession of arms. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, I.- Sunday School Teacher 2, FRANK ROMANO, III Colorado Springs, Colorado G-3 " Guiseppe " came skiing out of the Colorado Rockies to meet fame and fortune at USMA. Fortune unfortunately eluded him (on $75 a month, it eluded everybody) but fame was an- other matter. Aside from his legendary ability to beat the system, his friendliness and his perpetual good nature have made him one of the most popular members of our class. We wish him luck in the Army but doubt very seriously if he will need it. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Pres- ident 1; Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, I; Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3; Footbail 2. 527 KURT WILLIAM RORICK Binghamton, New York 1-2 Organized and efficient, Kurt was usually in the rack by taps. A proud native of Binghamton, New YorI(, he was always good for a ride up- state or returning from leave, providing one had no objections to traveling 90 miles an hour the entire route. Kurt will be remembered for always wearing his gaudy orange bathrobe during call to quarters, while puffing on a pipe selected from his unmatchable pipe collection and, of course, for generously sharing his irresistible Mama Rorick chocolate cookies, which more than once kept H-2 from starving on long winter nights. Fine Arts Forum 3; Math Forum 3; Outdoor Sports- men ' s Club 3, 2, 1. DAVID C. ROSENBLUM Scarsdale, New York A-1 After an arduous struggle with OPE, at last Scarsdale has a true hero. Dave, between trip sections to Miami (to sing?), managed to establish himself as A-l ' s answer to TV GUIDE. An avid sports fan, he still managed to find a minute amount of time to study. The Dean liked his brains, but the Plebes liked his squad better. AfterVour Years " the Rose " remained the victor over OPE. As he was successful in his efforts at West Point, so will he be suc- cessful in everything that he attempts. The Army is getting a good man in Dave. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 2, 1. MICHAEL RICHARD RUNDLE Kingston, Pennsylvania 1-4 Long hair, a good tan, and a chance to go to flight school are the things Mike holds in high esteem. Fighting a continuous battle with the T.D., he has managed to keep his locks at a reasonable civilian length. Mike caught his share of " rays " either electrically during the gray West Point winters or leading fellow sun- worshippers on the annual spring migration to the gymnasium sundeck. He won ' t be able to iockey jets, but Mike rationalizes that " chopper pilots are studlier anyway. " Whether he ' ll be on a sunny beach, piloting the Big A ' s latest chopper, or even on an occasional visit to the barber shop, Mike will always be striving to do the most important thing in life— staying happy. Wrestling 4; German Club 3; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. 528 CESARE FRANCIS ROSATI Buffalo, New York G-1 Cesare, during his four years at West Point, became probably the most respected person In his company. His infectious personality seemed to carry him and all those who came into contact with him through the everyday trials of cadet life. He was never too busy to help a friend. Hard work characterized his life at West Point. Probably the most significant " thing " about Cesare was that he was a person by choice, and a cadet by habitat. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Company Honor Representa- tive; Fine Arts Poetry Semi- nar 2, 1; Fine Arts Drama Seminar 2, 1; Judo Club 4; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1. VICTOR LEONARD ROSS Columbus, Georgia F-3 " Veep " entered West Point with the intent to finish the four years with the least pain and greatest benefit possible. In doing so V.R. managed to brighten the sometimes drab ex- istence of those around him. No one who knew the W.L. can ever forget his weights, paper air- plaines, stewardesses, bread and potatoes (the cadet body), flair for nicknames (Zoo, Ohms, L.B., F.C., Beep), unlaurKlered brown boy, one- track mind. Pistol captain. Vic is headed for a superlative career wherever he goes. Pistol 4, Ail-American 3, Ail-American 2, Captain 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1; SCUSA 4. JAMES LEONARD RUSHFELDT Minneapolis, Minnesota D-4 Jim, the " Arrow, " came from the Land of 10,000 Lakes to swim, play sports, and keep himself in shape. Being rather short in stature, 6 feet, 7 inches, he could look down upon West Point with on open mind and clear view. He has made friends and gained the respect of classmates for his abilities, both in his own endeavors and in helping others. The way Jim looks at life, one can tell that he will always take everything in stride and always come out on top. Audio Club 2, 1; Chess Club 3, 2, 1; Swimming 4, 3, 2; Water Polo 4. WILLIAM FRANCIS ROSE, JR. Jeffersonville, Indiana C-2 From the scenic Ohio River Valley, Bill (Rose- bud) Rose took West Point in stride. Never one to sweat the small stuff. Bill soon became one of the friendliest and welMiked men ever to grace the rolls of Company C — 2. A fine athlete and natural leader. Bill took time from " physical " pursuits to push his grades up to Dean ' s List level. Whether he was tipping one with the guys or throwing a last-minute touch- down pass. Bill was a man you could always depend on. He was and will continue to be the type of individual who is always ready to live life to the fullest. 150 lb. Football 4; Base- ball 4; French Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3; Goat-En- gineer Football. THOMAS ROBERT ROZMAN Manchester, Connecticut A-3 Fresh from the Halls of the University of Connecticut, Tom assaulted his freshman year at the Point and accumulated far more wrinkles than tenths. Roz got a lot of laughs out of plebe year much to the dismay of the upper- classmen who blessed Tom with a record num- ber of unforgettable experiences. Although faced with an uphill fight in academics, Tom charged ferociously, dodging slide rules, computers, RDP ' s, and sadistic instructors. Determination is the one asset Roz has in abundance, besides tremendous physical ability and a black book full of beautiful women. With a career full of promise ahead, graduation from USMA will mean more to no man. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Rugby 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, I. MICHAEL BRADFORD RUSS Bemidji, Minnesota H-1 Ever since Mike came to USMA from Bemidji, Minnesota, he has been one of those guys who knowing as a friend has been a real pleasure. His jovial spirit an dsense of humor can make anyone ' s problems seem small and disappear because of his understanding personality. He will always be remembered for his old high school fight song and his prowess on the intramural cross country and Iriathalon teams. Astronomy Club Arts Forum 3, Acolyte 4, 3. 2, 1; Fine I; Catholic 529 RICHARD LEE RUTLEDGE Lubbock, Texas 1-2 West Point became a friendlier place when Richie arrived. His infectious big ole grin eased our troubles and made lighter the rigors of cadet life. Although he sometimes had difficulty making the East understand his Texas accent, it suited his warm personality and we soon be- came expert translators. Always a man with an eye for adventure, whether it was riding cross-country on a motorcycle or sky-diving, our equivalent of the Middle ' s six-striper will bring only credit to the Army and its officer corps. Sport Parachute 4; Karate 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. HARRY MICHAEL RYAN III Richmond, Virginia 1-2 " Hairy Mike " came to West Point from Richmond, bringing with him his guitar, musical talent, and, accordingly, a propensity for amaz- ing footwork on the dance floor. His selfless dedication to the cause of the Confederacy has won him a rarely equalled reputation for un- swerving loyalty, while his academic abilities, due in part to an unusual rapport with the computer, have brought him stars, renown, and great prospects for continued success, regard- less of his chosen field. Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Christian Science Organization 4, 3, 2, President 1; Pistol Team 4; Pistol Club 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. JOHN BERNARD RYAN West Boylston, Massachusetts D-4 Jack came to West Point with a determina- tion to make his mark on Smith Rink. In his three years on A squad he has shown hard work and unselfish devotion to the team. A true athlete. Jack decided to excel in academics too and was never far off the Dean ' s List. With many strong friendships at the Academy, Jack shared a full life to include some very active weekends. With his ability as an athlete or scholar Jack can meet any challenge facing him in pursuit of his goals. He will leave the Academy as he came, with an open heart and a fast pair of skates, but like those skates, he has sharpened his talents during his four years here to ensure success. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; French Club 3; Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1. 530 RANDALL CRAIG RUTLER Clifton, New Jersey : | V C-3 Randy came to the Military Academy with a high sense of integrity, and it has served him well during his 4 year slay. His classmates recognized this most enviable trait, and made him our representative on the Honor Committee. Along with him he also brought an innate ability in athletics and academics. He displayed his prowess in the former by leading his com- pany to an undefeated season and a Brigade Championship in his junior year. His ability in the latter is reflected in the fact that he is graduating a Dean ' s List student while probably having studied les s than anyone. With all of these talents. Randy ' s success in this world is most surely guaranteed. Honor Committee 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Representa- tive 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. ROBERT FRANCIS RYAN Bristol, Connecticut H-3 Riding into West Point on a double overhead camshaft, Bob has never questioned the ability of a well tuned machine. While shifting himself smoothly through his four years as a cadet, he was never one to spare the cubic inches or save on gas in striving for his goals. Always a hard and successful worker, whose sense of humor is matched only by his sincerity. Bob has found a permanent parking place, reserved for few among his classmates. 1970 Class Committee; Fourth Class System Com- mittee; Scuba Club 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 3. JERRYL NEWMAN RYAN Cullman, Alabama 1-3 Coming from south of the border— the Mason- Dixon Line that is— Jerry took West Point by storm. Armed with only a smile arvd innocence he faced and conquered the rigors of Plebe year. Yearling year found " Stymie " well en- trenched into the habit of Cadet life. Becoming tired of beirvg in the top 95% of his class, Jerry made his move Cow year, and by combin- ing diligence with hard work, he was able to improve vastly on his academic prowess. Good fortune and sunny skies should follow htm everywhere he goes. French Club 4, 3; SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3. CHARLES WOLCOTT RYDER III Martha ' s Vineyard, Massachusetts D— 2 Skip came to West Point as a fourth genera- tion cadet, knowing what to expect and willing to meet the requirements. A ready smile and unusually dee p understanding earned him both the friendship and respect of his classmates. Dean ' s List came naturally to Skip, forever willing to share his golden poop. When the class of ' 70 gathers for its twentieth anniversary, Skip will be there, smiling with memories and saying, " The corps has. " Soccer 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. •4. FRANCIS ALFRED SANTANGELO, JR. Vienna, Virginia G— 4 Known to the populace of the Lost Fifties as " Santa, " Frank made his mark with friends, rather than tenths. One of the regular rearguard in our class when it came to academics, this lifer placed first where it counted— with his Irish redhead. Raised in an army family, with a variety of places to call home, Frank has always had a military career, via the Infantry, in the back of his mind. ROBERT LOUIS SCHAF McLean, Virginia H-3 A star man in everything except height, Bob has once again proven that size doesn ' t indicate quality. Armed with the philosophy, " When in doubt, use Kramer ' s Rule! " , Bob has earned lasting friendship and respect of us, his loyal herd of goats. His humor, determination, and athletic skills established him as an integral part of the Hotbed Fraternity. His future looks as bright as a Porsche. Cadet Band 4, 3; Scuba Club 3, 2, Vice President 1; SCUSA 3, 2, Messing Chair- man 1. -,: 532 GERALD OLIVIER SAARI Fairfax, Virginia G-3 Big " G " little " o " . More go power than the " Cheerios Kid " will ever have. " Frenchy " generates all the electricity that we never learned in Juice. A bright-eyed look, quick smile, and friendship that never dies. Who can forget Gerri ' s antics— counting cadence, dancing like a champ, " .2 " on a Math G. R.!!??? G, O. didn ' t let academics or aptitude interfere with good times. A last section man with first sec- tion style; he ' s more than a friend. WILLIAM ALBERT SAUNDERS, JR. New Canaan, Connecticut E- From some strange reason he ' s " Satch " to his classmates. Armed with his Otis Redding albums, his brown boy ar d defunct slide rule. Bill is considered more than a match for academ- ics. He lost a few battles in his 4 years but eventually won the war. A natural in athletics, he could always be counted on for a superb performance. Bill ' s integrity will, no doubt, assure his success in meeting the challenges of the future. Football 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1. CHARLES PATRICK SCHAFER Hammond, Indiana B-3 Hailing from Hammond, Indiana, Chuck came to Hudson High in spite of his brother ' s warnings about academy life (or lack of it). Chuck was a " grey hog " in the true sense of the word for his first two years. Then came June En- trenchment and Beast ' 68. Since that time Chuck has been doing his best to enjoy the finer things in life. Graduation will begin a long successful future for this man. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Planning Officer 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Committee Chairman 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 2, 1; Skydiving Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 3; Track i GIACOMO RAMON SABIA Cornwall, New York E--3 Airborne Jack dropped in on us from the distant metropolis of Cornwall. Ever since then he has been trying to recuperate from his fall and get back on his feet. A hard worker and sincere person. Jack ' s friendship is truly a valued one. A possessor of a keen sense of insight. Jack will definitely go far in this man ' s Army whether he wants to or not. All that needs to be added now is a loud, hearty, " Airborne!! " Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Behavioral Science Club 1; Math Forum 2. LOUIS FRANCIS SAUTER Levittown, Pa. A-3 Tim came to West Point with high aspira- tions, but these were soon to be forgotten amid the basic buffoonery which greeted him upon his arrival. He decided to forego leaving his mark at the Academy, waiting to sow his seeds on more fertile ground. Given a worth- while cause, his potential will undoubtedly sur- face, so we wish him luck in finding it. Lacrosse 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, 1. BRUCE LEE SCHALL Harrisburg, Pennsylvania G-4 After four, long, arduous years of broad military education, Bruce Lee Schall has some- how managed to remain untainted. One of the Pope ' s most ardent supporters, judgir g from the number of Catholic girls he dates, he has obviously broadened his Pennsylvania Dutch outlook. A man of budding interests, Bruce spends most of his few waking hours in many varied extracurricular activities, not the least of which is attracting every long-stemmed blonde within fifty miles. Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 533 DAN EDWARD SCHILLING, Wichita, Kansas JR. F-1 Being the true Army " Brat " that he is, Schill came to West Point with an excellent knowledge of the great outdoors, weapons, and the army. Dan has had a great desire to be an officer which even the system has not been able to curtail. Impatiently waiting for graduation, Dan will use the leadership he has shown us all to become one of the more aggressive leaders in the Army. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Rifle Team 4; Skeet Club 3; Military Af- fairs Club 2. JEFFREY ALAN SCHMIDT Niles, Illinois E-4 Jeff came to West Point from a little town called Niles, Illinois. His usual calm and level- headed bearing is ruffled only occasionally by blasts of Teutonic humor. Jeff has tried jump- ing out of airplanes, he lifts weights, is an all around athlete and student, and usually excels in all these things, because of vast amounts of conscientiously applied effort. That Is Jeff ' s trademark— 100% effort. We can always count on him. Math Forum 3, 2, Pres- ident 1 ; Honor Committee 2, Regimental Investigating Officer 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 3; Pointer 4, 3. THOMAS CYRIL SCHMIDT Hays, Kansas B-2 Reluctantly leaving behind him the plains of Kansas and his favorite animals, dairy cows, Tom wasted no time in establishing himself as a leader of our class. In his capacity as class Historian, he has given countless hours— and a lot of hair— to our class affairs and activities, which needed his added lift. It will be with great interest that we watch a true friend climb the ladder of success. 1970 Class Historian; 150 lb. Football 4; Football 3; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. Gary, jndiar ' ' til«(eil 10 n, ™ " » of it , ' ' ' Mendoij Stkool, Hii tf " " ' ' " til, Jrc " » Cods f. J " 0 " yejr, !c ' " I ' l ' 11 me 534 l,i 3SS SB8 m m m HIM H ' ■oi f irtr wv m w in mm mmm ai M Hw SI ( WILLIAM PAUL SCHMIDT Gary, Indiana C-3 In the summer of 1966, " Willie " was in- troduced to West Point. With him he brought many of the talents that had made him such a tremendous personality at Merrlllville High School. His basketball prowess was tested im- mediately, and he came through by leading the Cocks to a Brigade Runner-Up in his sopho- more year. For four years Will has " beaten " OPE and the Academic Departments, and is now ready to enter this cruel world. Football 4. MICHAEL EDWARD SCHNEIDER Milwaukee, Wisconsin C— 4 " Excuse me my dear, but have you met my frier d ... " And with those few meager words one of the coolest guys ever, continually captured their hearts! But Schneids did not stop there, for he was not only the ladies ' man, but a true friend of all. Mike came to us from AAilwaukee with a smile and a line for every occasion. And with those two traits plus his great effort even the Army can ' t stop him. Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2; Base- ball 4. J 535 DAVID EARL SCHROEDER Albuquerque, New Mexico E-2 Dave came to West Point with a quiet per- sonality which covered his competitive and Mineable nature. After four years of hard worl(, whether it was athletics or academics, he al- ways managed to be on top in everything. Dave ' s door was always open to those who needed help, as he did more than his share to keep the company number one. The future can be nothing but success as Dave possesses those traits we all respect. Cross Country 4; Track 4; German Club 3, 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 2, 1; Automobile Committee Chairman 2, 1. PATRICK EVANS SCULLY Beaumont, Texas 1-2 Hailing from the Lone Star State with the pride of a true Texan, Pat entered West Point and immediately esta,blished himself as a dubious scholar. His great interest in athletics led him to renown as one of Army ' s greatest fans. Pat ' s staff will always remember him as a dedi- cated leader on 8th Ave, and 42nd Street. His winning personality and cheerful attitude will make Pat one of the Academy ' s finest graduates. Football Manager 3, 2, Head Manager 1. THOMAS LAVELL SECREST Robstown, Texas H-2 Passing under the shadow of West Point ' s gray gothic parapets didn ' t make a tin soldier out of Tom. West Point saw Tom come and go in four years without inflicting her corporate spirit onto his individuality. He chose what he wanted to be and let the rest go by. What he wanted to be was an expert on Latin America, and, in that, he fully succeeded. In all else, Tom came, he saw, he disregarded. Howitzer 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4; Fine Arts Forum 2, I; SCUSA 2, 1. 536 STEPHEN F. SCHWADERER Dayton, Ohio H-4 Steve came to us one July day in 1966. It seems that he must have taken the wrong bus from tiie Port Authority, but from t hat day on, Steve shared our lot and was our closest con- fidant when the old " System " started to play little tricks with our minds. We knew him fondly as the " Gorilla, " which really was meant to say he was the finest all-around athlete that Company H— 4 could field. The Army has gained in Steve, the very finest. 150 lb. Football 4; Wres- tling 4; Howitzer 2, Treas- urer 1; Rugby 2, 1; Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2; Behavioral Science 3, 2. .. :P FRANK EUGENE SEAMAN Aurora, Colorado A-4 " Franklin " hails from the Rocky Mountain state of Colorado. After arriving at Woo Poo, Frank decided to excel in both academics and avoiding Regulations. Frank ' s good nature and warm personality enabled him to make lasting friendships wherever he roamed. Frank will best be remembered for his kindness and uncanny ability to take trips to the city. " Chico Special " going to Rutgers — anyone need a ride? Indoor Track 4; Mountaineer. ing Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3. HAROLD JOHN SEIFERT Eagle River, Wisconsin A- 4 Bud talked and sang his way through four years of West Point in fine style. Now that he has graduated, there may not be much time To sing, but the talk will surely continue. A friendlier man would be hard to find, a truer friend impossible to find. There is chance that, in the outside world, ■ The Ar, good hear an outstanding officer. light be added, Hockey 4; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Extemporaneous Speak- ing Contest 3, 2, 1. ' ■ i ELMER WILLIAM SCHWENINGER Geneseo, Illinois E— 2 " El " came to West Point eager to show any- one that " God ' s country " was the Midwest, and that Geneseo was the center of it. An tntermurder mainstay, he could always be counted on to bolster such " good deals " as boat racing, boxing, or track. Taking time from his busy glee club schedule. El did finally find time to spend a couple of weekends at Woops to satisfy his academic curiosity. Diligent in any task, Elmer will be a definite benefit to the Army throughout his career. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4. NICHOLAS HARRY SEBASTIAN, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania E— 1 This brat takes a hard look at the world, especially from a rock ' s eye view at the bottom of a pool. Short-legged with a lot of guts, a comeback at Navy will attest to that. Wore number ' one ' on his cross country sweats and it takes one helluva man to say he ' s not. A sharp dresser with a pretty blonde named Mary, give him a letter a day, and a run to New- burgh now and then and he ' ll be as Irish as he wants to be. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Co- Captain 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track EDWIN DAVID SELBY St. Petersburg, Florida A-2 Dave managed to survive the difficult ad- justment of moving up from the sunshine of Florida into the grey world of West Point. The lack of beaches made it tough to carry on his favorite sport of swimming. He adjusted well, however, by taking up scuba diving and showing us his southern style of skiing. He never let academics or the system get in the way, especially when there are " good deals " to be found. Always one to spread his inside poop on these good deals, Dave made a favorable impression on all of us and should go far in his career. Cadet Chape! Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Fine Arts Forum 4; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pomfer 3; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 1; Swimming 4; Triathlon Club 4. 537 MARVIN SCOTT SELF Monterey, California H-4 Scott, alias the " Weasel, " was so named by his classmates while here at West Point. The mere mention of the fuzzy little animal will, in the future, bring to mind this well rounded cadet. " The Weasel " in the last four years has had many trials and tribulations in life and love and he has a story for every one. The name " Weasel " has no figurative connotation for Scott. Instead, he is the exact opposite of the dictionary meaning of the word. He has the ability to dip into his repertoire of sayings and come up with one for those times after Fluids and Juice to brighten the spirits of his classmates. We will look to Scott in the years to come. Tennis Team 4; Squash Team 4, 3; Protestant Chap- el Choir 4, 3, 2, President 1 ; Glee Club 3. JONATHAN EDWARD SEVERSON Long Beach, California H— 4 Jon will always be remembered for fiis gifted personality and his affinity for friendships. His academic excellence, only surpassed by his ad- herence to his principles, will remain as a memory of his dedication. Jon ' s sense of duty and service to others have given to him the qualities of an outstanding leader. Howitzer 3, 2, Senior Sec- tion Editor 1; Class Com- mittee 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3; Mortar 3; Swim- ming 4. JOHN HARRY SHARY III Mission, Texas 1-2 From the flatlands of lower Texas came to us a leader of men, both physically and mental- ly. His academic endeavors were only surpassed by his superiority on the fields of friendly strife. At ease with his classmates or among those of the opposite sex, John was always the friendliest person you would ever want to meet. Knowing that he will always be with us in the future will indeed be a comfort, and we all know that with John the old saying, " Where there ' s a will, there ' s a way " will certainly stick. Here ' s to a certainly bright future for him. Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Triathlon Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Intramurals 4, 3, 2, 1. 538 PAUL ELLSWORTH SELGE Terre Haute, Indiana D-2 Paul ' s four years here have got to be classified as unique. It seemed that everyone wanted him. For example, the academic department tried three times to get him, but he fought back each time. Likewise, he had his run-ins with O.P.E. and will be remembered throughout the Corps for having the only published H-Report on record. Paul had a great many talents: one was taking $150 short weekends halfway across the country (including a $50 cab fare from N.Y.C.). Another was his ability to blast out a Tarzan yell from the window— right above the O.C. But the crowning glory of his lively stay here was when he proved to be an accomplished landscape designer by transforming a certain room into a close resemblance of Churchill Downs. Paul ' s undef eatable spirit and infectious laugh will carry him through the toughest situa- tions. Military Affairs Club 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1. . THEODORE MATTHEW SHADID, Shawnee, Oklahoma JR. B-3 There ' s more than one " Bald Eagle " at West Point, and he has found a permanent resting place in Co B— 3. Whether the lack of hair is due to the stars on his collar or the dents in his football helmet remains a mystery, but you can bet it ' s not a result of too many trips to the barber shop. This hasn ' t affected his personality though; a friend of everyone, " The Sheik " has made a lasting Impression on everyone he has met during his four years. Lacrosse 4; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 2, 1. DAN DARRELL SHAW Payette, Idaho B-3 Dan is one of the best liked and friendliest members of our class. He has a drive and determination that has carried him from a poor class rank Plebe year to a high rank at gradua- tion. He enjoys life to the fullest, whether at West Point or elsewhere. Dan ' s simple and frank way of thinking and acting will carry him a long way. Wrestling 4; Company Honor Representative; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Archery Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN GRAHAM SENOR III Glen Ellyn, Illinois 1-2 John ' s open and cheerful manner readily endeared him to roommates and classmates from the first day. He always had a reserve of energy, whether it came forward with the girls or on the high bar. John has always set high goals for himself and will never stop until he attains them. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2,, Cap- tain 1; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, Librarian 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS ANTHONY SHADIS Newport, New Hampshire G-3 Tom is the easiest man In the world to like. He utilizes his strength both in varsity track and in his dynamic personality. He likes to fiddle with electronics equipment and is the father of WKOK. He has endeared himself to his. class- mates by his sheer concern for others. Nobody could have a finer buddy, lifetime associate, and happy-go-lucky sidekick. Few of us will ever want for a friend because of Tom. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Radio Club 3, 2, ; Audio Club 2, 1. ALBERT RAYMOND SHIELY Bedford, Massachusetts H-3 No one else in the Corps enjoyed South Auditorium as much as " Buzz, " because- his hometown of Bedford had no movie theater. In spite of his background, " Buzz " made the big time at West Point with his psych courses. He won friends easily, and never lost them. Quiet at times, he enjoyed expressing himself through the strings of a guitar. All of his friends will remember him for his kindness and unswerving loyalty. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; Ski Club 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Lacrosse 3. 539 MICHAEL NEtLL SHORT Dallas, Texas D— 1 Mike, a braf from the Air Force Blue, strode into West Point with a promise fo conquer all. His sincerity, wisdom, and sense of duty were surpassed by only a few. A gymnast by trade, his highest achievements were in academics where his striving nature led him undauntedly forward. A girl watcher from wayback, his charm and personality often made him an ac- tive participant in the game of love. Invincible as ever, he leaves us flying high. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Rocket Society 2, 1. JOHN FREDERICK SHULL Colorado Springs, Colorado D-4 There were laughs, dreams, plays on words, and parodies on people. He read too much Thomas Wolfe, not enough F. Scott. In the end he left to become a Lieutenant, more confused than ever about life. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 3, Sec- retary 2; Pointer 4, 3. JEROME BARTHOLOMEW SIDIO Clarksville, Tennessee F— 3 Jerry is a sterling example of our class ' s most valued attribute, " the most uninhibited. " He could seldom make the T.D. understand how he saw it all. Of these escapades, " Ecky Dunn " and the kilowatt powered telephone will always stand out. A connoisseur of early morn- ing hours, Jerry also had a few bouts with Academics, but never let them win the fight. " The Sid " may not have always used the ap- proved solution or the shortest route, but he always has, and always will, get where he ' s going. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Mortar 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4; Fine Arts Forum 2. 541 RUDOLF ODD SIEGESMUND North River, New York D-4 Known to most of us as " John Wayne, " Rudy had a unique personahty that carried him through West Point unscathed by the rigors of military life. Despite a strong aversion to ac- ademics he was a dilligent student throughout his cadet career. A mixture of Scandinavian stub- bornness and Scoftish independence was bound to bring him in conflict with the Tactical De- partment but in four years he never left any shoe leather on the area. Whatever he at- tempted he gave it his best with an undying spirit of generosity and unselfishness. A cadet some of the time and a soldier all of the time, Rudy has set high goals for himself which are sure to make him a success in life and a friend to all who know him. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1. BRIAN MARSHALL SMITH Honolulu, Hawaii D-2 Hawaii is famous for pineapples, beautiful beaches, waving palms, and unequaied fun. West Point is notorious for discipline, parades, cadets, granite, and gray. It would not be surprising to one day find them both famous for Brian Smith. Brian ' s love of life, lust for wisdom, and compassion blended with his un- common sense of beauty, sensitivity, and strength to result in unforgettable music, art, friendship , and an unforgettable man. Gymnastics 4, 3; Chapel Choir 4, 3; Mortar 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Howitzer 2, Theme Editor GREGORY EMERSON SMITH Clifton Springs, New York 1-3 A native of upstate New York, this perpetual member of the Dean ' s List never let the great grey monastery restrict his interests to purely academic areas. Smitty ' s dependability and sin- cere interest in others are coupled with a devotion to the finer things in life— the Carrib- bean, soul music and the fairer sex. His wry humor, his love of lacrosse, and his candid tributes to cadet life will be remembered by all. Greg carries forth from West Point to his chosen field the promise of a great future and many lifelong friendships. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, I; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, I; Russian Club 4, 3, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, I. 542 ■ k ROBERT LOUIS SIGMUND Philadelphia, Pennsylvania C-2 Lou has played a very special role in the lives of those who have surrounded him. In times of difficulty, whether at Camp Buckner or in the barracks, we have looked to Lou with his sardonic grin and wry witticisms to provide us with a lift. Lou has made an indelible mark upon our lives. We will never forget the man who has taught us some of the true lessons of life. Water Polo 4; French Club 4, 3; Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Catholic Council 1. :lSji DAVID CRESSMAN SMITH Lansing, Michigan G-2 Following in his brother ' s footsteps, Smitty entered West Point with a very serious at- titude toward cadet life. This attitude carried over into academics in which he continued to excel. Dave ' s dependability and the respect of his classmates warranted that he should be an Honor Rep and he faithfully held this posi- tion for three years. AOT in Germany, long weekends, and taking care of his roommates will be some of Smitty ' s fondest memories. Football 3, 2, 1; Honor Rep- resentative 3, 2, 1. JACK McGEE SMITH Ripley, Mississippi 1—1 From the deep South Smitty brought to West Point one who had already tasted of the mili- tary. Throughout his four years as a cadet, his cheerful smile and good Southern humor have he ' ped many a friend through many a crisis. His military bearing has always been a goal for others. No matter what the future has in store, this Rebel will always be in the lead- showing the way for others to follow. Military Affairs 4, 3; Scuba 2, 1; Pistol Club 2, 1; Out. door Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1; Mule Rider 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1. RANDALL ARTHUR SIKES Atlanta, Georgia A-3 -. If anyone ever needed an approved solution. Randy was the man to see. If the answer wasn ' t available, at least a good idea where to start was. Claiming Georgia as home, this tall lank Southerner had one flaw as the image of the Southern Gentleman: no accent. Apparently growing up in the Army had removed the drawl, but one loss proved the Academy ' s gain and ours, too. With all Randy ' s talents, the road to the future holds much promise. Glee Club 4, 3; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle 4, 3; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Audio Club 2, 1. EDWIN KENNEDY SMITH Mobile, Alabama H-1 Ed, commonly and affectionately known to all as Smitty, will perhaps be best remembered for his " get-up-and-go " attitude in every field of endeavor, be it academics, intramurals, or just plain relaxation and partying. Seldom the one to sit back and watch the world pass him by, Smitty could always be depended upon to get the iob done. Ed ' s contagious attitude can not help but carry him through a brilliant career as a top-notch Army officer. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Drama Club 2, 1; Portuguese Club 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3. JOEL DAVID SMITH Ashland, Ohio C-2 " J. D. " entered the Academy from the flat- lands of Ohio or " God ' s Country " as he liked to call it. Several minor scrapes Plebe Year convinced him of the value of cooperation and helped mold him into the confident young man we know today. His willingness to listen to other peopJe ' s problems and ambitions gained him the respect and admiration of his close friends. The " Platinum God, " as he was described to would-be blind dates, enjoyed every minute of his freedom from the one-girl hang-up. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 ; Football 4; Baseball 4; Ger- man Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 2. 543 JAAAES RALPH SNIDER DeQuincy, Louisiana B-4 Louisiana could never have been represented by a be ter son than Jimmy. Possessing the rare talent for making friends wherever he goes, Jimmy has gained not only the respect and friendship of ail his classmates, but a very high degree of confidence in his ability as a thinker and a doer. Jimmy ' s determination to do a good job in everything, and his willingness to help others has enabled him to make many friends while here, and will stand him in good stead in the future. Ski Club 2, 1; Riding Club 3; SCUSA 2, ]; Football 4; " " - - Lacrosse 4; Fine Arts Forum ANTHONY WILLIAM SOBUL Hague, New York B-2 Tony is a fine connpetitor in both sports and academics. He gives a hundred percent effort in everything he does. He has the ability to make friends easily and to make people laugh. Nicknamed " Ze Bull of Ze Woods " he has won the respect and admiration of us all. Tony v ill always be remembered for his " stick-to-it-ness " and his friendly nature. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD EUGENE SPEARS Sikeston, Missouri C-3 Ron came to us with a winning smile and an intense desire to succeed. After four years at USMA, success is the best way to describe his accomplishments. He is a winner from the word go. Never refusing anyone a helping hand, " Ronnie " is a friend to all whether it be an unhappy Plebe or a classmate ready to flunk a Juice WPR. With a path of broken hearts left behind him, Ron ' s way with the women is one of his more reputed qualities. As the end approaches, we all know that we ' re better men for having known Ron Spears. First Captain ' s Forum 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 544 RICHARD OGDEN SNIDER Bradenton, Florida C-4 Since Dick had three years experience at Oklahoma University, his academic schedule of 22 flectives instead of the usual 6 was some- thing to be envied. He could often be found late at night behind a book. There was no job that was too hard or inconvenient for Dick. He was always willing to take on an overload. He will be remembered by his friends as someone who was there when needed. His career In the Army will be a shining success. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School 3, 2, 1 ; Pistol Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Custodian 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. ■ PAUL DOUGLAS SOUCEK Winchester, Massachusetts D-3 After attaining the enviable position of being the only man to call it quits one year and re- ceive another appointment to enter again the following year, Sooch made the best of his second opportunity by making the Dean ' s List and boning hundreds of files in aptitude. His credits and achievements are numerous, but to myself, and many others, his life long friendship stands at the top of the list, Paul is assured a full, rewarding career in whatever field he enters. Hockey 4, 3; Hop Manager 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Sailing 4, GEORGE MICHAEL SPINNEY Warren, Pennsylvania 1-3 Mike Is one of those individuals who has the rare ability to communicate with people. This ability, coupled with his optimistic nature, in- sures a fine career in whatever field he chooses. It has been a pleasure to call him a Friend as well as a Classmate. Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 2, 1; Portuguese Club 1; Cul- ture Club I. jij MICHAEL DAVID SNOW Painesville, Ohio B-3 - Not one for becoming rattled by the dither of his rock bound highland home, his cheer- ful greeting often exclaimed his favorite saying, " I give up smoking tomorrow! " Mike could always be counted on to lend a sympathetic ear or a helpful hand. Friends such as he are invaluable indeed. One would not expect some- one from a place with a name like " Painesville " to have so much to offer! Geology Club 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3. BRUCE LEE SPEAR Indianapolis, Indiana A-4 How could he find incentive In frustration . . . joy in the bitterness of defeat . . . victory in the effort itself. When others around him could find only bit- terness In all that was good? With no reason to be, himself encouraged. How could he so consistently encourage us? There will be an emptiness when he Is gone. Football 4; Track 4, 3, 2, = _ , -- " - 1; Ring and Crest Committee . t - — U 371 h PETER BRAMLETTE SPIVY Dallas, Texas B-4 The third in a line of " Grads, " Napoleon came and left West Point w ith a scowl as ferocious as W. C. Fields, a bark as bad as a watchdog, and a bite which was totally un- predictable. We will never forget how Pete ' s manner of speech and talent for conversation resulted In his uncanny k ack of bouncing in and out of trouble. Though a goat and proud of It, there is no reason why Pete ' s fervent desire to do his best should not lead him down a road of certain success. Socce Club fairs Club 3 3, 2, 1; French 2, I; Military Af- 545 ' t A A-3 A WILLIAM COLE SPRACHER Bluefieid, West Virginia Besides an easygoing manner and an amiable personality, " Scratcher " possesses the heart of a true country boy. He has that " itch " for nature that seems to intensify his fondness for the hills of his West Virginia homeland. While at the Point, Bill is usually found in the class- rooms of Thayer Hall by day and in his class- mates ' rooms by night looking for something new to " spec. " It is not this quality, however, that has made him one of the best-liked cadets here as well as a top student. His most re- markable talent is being gone on trips more often than he is here. It would be difficult to find a friendlier, more enthusiastic, and harder working person anywhere. Bill is shooting straight for the top, and those of us who have known him here rest assured that he will have no problems getting there. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I ; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Geology Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. RICHARD HENRY ST. DENIS Winchester, Virginia A-4 The product of an Army upbringing, " Saint " came to West Point as the fulfillment of a life- long ambition. Whether in the academic halls or on the athletic fields, Rich made the most of what the Academy had to offer. A great lover of music, his guitar and stereo system often helped him to ease the pressures of cadet life. Both the Army and his classmates have a true and loyal friend in Rich. Honor Committee 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Squash 4; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Latin American Exchange 2; Catholic Council 2, 1. % - ROGER FRANK STAHLAK Worth, Illinois H-2 " Stahl " reported to West Point with a strong determination to excel in academics and athletics. A broken ankle and the Thayer ap- proach to English during plebe year could not ruin the sense of humor which has kept his classmates laughir g for 4 years. He ' s a soft-spoken guy when you see him in the hall, but a hard hitter on the intramural field or on the judo mats. His military career will be a series of jobs well done. Portuguese Language Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Judo Club 3, 2, 1- WILLIAM HARRISON SQUIRES Greenwood, South Carolina 3-3 You ' ve heard of " A Man For All Seasons, " well the Corps has " A Man For All Clubs. " Bill, known to most as Bunk, had an official membership in most existing clubs. Being on so many extracurricular trips, he was the only Firstie graduating without using any weekends. While at the Point there was no telling where you coud find him. A true remnant of Dixie- land, there will never be a dull moment when " Bunk-man " is around. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, ]; Portuguese Club 3; Karate Club 3, 2, I, Spanish Club 2, 1. - JOSEPH ROBERT STADELNIKAS Philadelphia, Pennsylvania D-4 Stad had to be the only Cream of American Crop who has difficulty in spelling his own name. His standing in Soc and English indicate he still hasn ' t learned, but he ' s getting better. Being one of the best rack jocks going and due to prior servitude, Joe decided to go Air Force. One of these days, I ' m sure I ' ll read about him. Good luck, Joe, you ' ll need it! Math Forum 3. DAVID ALLAN STAINBACK Satellite Beach, Florida H-1 Dave was the all-around Cadet. He was one of a very select few who defeated both the academic department and OPE. Always optimistic and fun-loving, he never let the system get him down. As his nickname (Snake) implies, he was always able to slither around any obstacle in his way and make the best of every situation. Wherever he goes, and whatever he does, he will be a success. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Ski Instructors 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. 547 i. i CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL STALL South Salem, New York E— 1 From South Salem came the wonder boy, who was destined to become best New Cadet both details of Beast. Chris began his Army career down at Engineerville. Early in his Cadet life one could always count on Chris to care. However, after sharing many wondrous ex- periences with his classmates, nothing seemed to matter too muc h. Wine, and a woman seemed to make up his life ' s cycle. Chris will always be known as an " old grad " who triumphs over rough or smooth roads. Soccer 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3; Hop Committee Representa- tive; Engineer Football 2; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2; Astronomy Club 4, 3, Custodian 2. THOAAAS CONRAD STEIDEL Wadsworth, Ohio Tom came to us from the small but bubbly town of Wadsworth, Ohio. He did his best to excel for the duration, and excel he did. The Hawg " Juice Wizard " helped many, and yet asked for little in return. His vibrant spirit and desire to succeed made him many lasting friends both far and near. Being the lively, adaptable fellow that he is, he will undoubtedly make good no matter where he goes, or what he does. Amateur Radio Club 4, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Band 4; Howitzer 3, 2; KDET 4, 3; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 1. SHELBY TAYLOR STEVENS Pinehurst, North Carolina 1-2 Shelby left the confines of Fishburne Military School with an arm full of stripes and four years of southern military upbringing behind him. In his new home the " Crusader " was soon to adapt to his new position of subordinate, but not the " Damn Yankee Weather. " Constantly fighting the elements, Shelby soon found he was fighting a bigger and more unwieldy force, the Dean. Realizing his forte led somewhere else, Shelby sought to relieve his tensions by diving for Coach Ryan ' s " Aquatic Club. " By birth a BIG listener, along with his undisputed title as the most disorganized organization man in the Corps, Shelby has the true making of an Infantry officer. French Club 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4; Swimming 3, 2, 548 STEVEN GAGE STARNER Arlington, Virginia C- 1 Steve was perhaps one of the most devoted people In the Company. He never failed to cooperate or participate, no matter what the request. Having little trouble with academics, Steve readily greeted all aspects of Cadet life and enjoyed them to the fullest Steve will undoubtedly prove to be assiduous to any endeavor he undertakes. German Club 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1. C HOWARD MARSHALL STEINFELD Brenham, Texas C— 4 For a shy country boy, " Stein " has done well in most all aspects of cadet life. He is serious and dedicated to any task which he undertakes. An avid physical fitness enthusiast, he is almost fanatical in pursuing it. " Howie " is a true outdoorsman, considering that he goes camping in the dead of winter. Stein ' s dry sense of humor fits in well with West Point surroundings and will be an asset all his life. " AIRBORNE! " Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. ROBERT McFADDEN STEWART Timoniom, Maryland B-3 dy Rob is the type of guy who is always for anything. When net studying he can be found on the Lacrosse Field, in bed, or not at all. More than anything else Rob knows how to live. He finds humor or happiness in every- thing, takes life as it comes and savors It drop by drop. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, GARY RICHARD STEELE Cresskill, New Jersey C-4 i2P= w There are some things that come and go, but Gummy will stay come rain or snow. Not content with just four years of cadet life. Gummy added an extra year by chance, not by choice. Never a skimpy eater. Gummy has always liked any type of Juice. Whether it ' s grabbing those touchdown passes or clearing the bar. Gummy thrived on competition. It ' s been " neilh " (sic). Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN MICHAEL STETOR West Mifflin, Pennsylvania 1-4 Many have wondered how an old man like John could keep up with his younger classmates. But he not only kept up with them, he surpassed most of them in almost everything he d ' d. John came to the Academy with prior service and a wealth of military knowledge behind him, but he didn ' t keep them dormant long. He is meticulous in everything he does and ap- proaches all his tasks with the idea that any- thing worth doing is worth doing well. As a result of his continuous effort, he has earned the confidence and friendship of his class. 150 lb. Football 4; Base- ball 4; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Class Treasurer; Ring and Crest Representative. JOHN ASHER STIDD Huntingdon, Pennsylvania D— 1 John leaves West Point after a four year endurance contest of holding the rest of the GOM over head, while beating off the assaults of the Academic Departments. He is known by all as the man behind the Rabble Spirit, the num- ber one " twelfth man, " who showed his leader- ship arxf organizational ability in channeling the Corps ' spirit. To those who knew him well, John will be remembered as the carefree man with the mini-skirted Rabble Rouser, a true friend who will go far. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 3, 2, Head Rabble Rouser I. 549 Gk4 DOUGLAS EDWARD STOCKTON, JR. Corpus Christi, Texas C— 2 Arriving from the great state of Texas, " Stockto " found that the computer had given him a nickname. Doug spent the next four years trying to adjust to the Yankee climate, but to no avail. Even long underwear couldn ' t keep this rebel from shivering in ranks. He showed us his ability to work by his non-stop efforts to " outfox " the academic department and regain all those tenths lost to MA lGl-102. His ability to keep at it should serve him well in whatever he chooses to do. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, I; Spanish Club 2, 1; Rid- ing Club 4, 2, 1; French Club 2, 1; Hunting Club 2, 1. EUGENE AMANDUS STUDER Los Angeles, California H-3 From the far corners of the world. Gene brought to WooPoo an understanding of life which few can match. Friend to all, enemy to none, he is always ready to discuss anything with anyone. Although a vehement hater of Bartlett Hall, Gene found a sanctuary in the " Soc " Department and appeared to be making Latin America a second home. Gene will find a worthwhile place in life— success is sure to SCUSA 2, 1; Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 ; Karate .Club 3; Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1; De- bate Council and Forum 2, 1. STEPHEN JAMES SWAIN El Paso, Texas B— 1 Steve came roaring into the Mil Acad seeming- ly convinced beforehand that he was going to cause all the ruckus he actually has. Being able to easily master any academic challenge put before him, Steve was often left with the time to pursue his two favorite hobbies, sleeping and girl charming. His fantastic propensity at both of these, as well as his impressive academic achievements, have earned him the respect and friendship of all of us. He will undoubtedly make a brilliant mark on any goal he chooses and will enjoy every minute of the effort. Pistol 3, 2, 4; Fine Arts Forun Am 550 VERNON RAY STOCKWELL, JR. Baton Rouge, Louisiana H-4 From Baton Rouge he came, fearful yet confident. During tiis stay at West Point, Vernon made a name for himself both as the scholar who pulled his way out of the " goat " sections and as a true friend of all with whom he associated. Try as he might, Vernon could not hide his light-hearted soul behind his orneriness. Always laughing and looking for a good time, Vernon was the hero of many H — 4 escapades. With his sincere desire and motivation, there is no doubt that Vernon will make an outstanding officer. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Foot- ball Club 2, 1, Audio Club 2, I; First Captain ' s Forum 2, t. JAMES PATRICK SULLIVAN, JR. Munster, Indiana 1—4 A natural " hive " in P.E., " Sully- hails from Munster, Indiana and brought to West Point a sense of humor perhaps never to be equaled. Jim chose lacrosse and the " rack " over academic excellence, but his great native intelligence helped him breeze through four years with nary a scratch. " Sully " will be long remem- bered by the T.D. with whom he had serious ideological differences, but no one who knows him, well can doubt for even the slightest moment that Jim will make an outstanding of- ficer. Lacrosse 3, 2, I; Ca tholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Glee Club 3; Baseball 4, DONALD FRED SWANDA, JR. AAanlius, New York E-4 The finest son of the Marine Corps, Don has been one of E— 4 ' s brightest stars over our four years here. He never let academics become a problem, excelling in English with an intimate knowledge of Zane Grey and science fiction. An athlete of note, he was a bulwark of the B- Squad lacrosse team and will be remembered as a great friend and outstanding individual by those of us privileged to know him. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Fishing Club 3, 2, President 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 2, I; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. I 1 STEPHEN HENRY STROM Columbia, Missouri A-2 Rarely does one find a person who possesses both academic and athletic talents, but such a man is Steve. Coming to us after a fun-filled year at the University of Missouri, Steve easily earned his stars and kept them for four years. On the athletic field Steve lettered in Tennis and Squash. His sound logic and quiet wisdom in the tight situations have earned him the respect of all those who knew him and will no doubt carry him onward to a highly suc- cessful career. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1. LESTER FRANCIS SUMNER Tampa, Florida B-4 " Dienst ist Diensr und Schnapps ist Schnapps. " So goes the olci German proverb. Never afraid to have a good time, yet always aware of his duty, Les is its personification. In becoming one of the most well respected cadets in his class, he has shown a fierce desire to excel. Indeed he has been a model for all of us who have come to know him. His accomplishments are many and diverse, all of which make his friend- ship a thing to honor. Considering talent and sincerity, there will always be room for him at the top. Spa ni h Club 2, ; Honor Cor nn- ittee 3, 2, 1, Catholic Cha pe 1 Repr esent tive 1; Mil ta y Affai s Clu b 2, 1. ERICK WALLACE SWEET Skaneateles, New York C-2 Sweetie came to West Point from Skaneateles, New York. Never a favorite with the academic department, he made Airborne, Ranger, Infantry his goat. Although he missed academic honors by a few, his character and ability to lead was demonstrated more adequately in his persevering Cross Country 4; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Skeet Club 2, 1; Pomfer 4, 3. 551 GARY ROY SWINGLE McArfhur, Ohio D-1 Affectionately known as " Swings, " Gary was a mover and groover in tfie true sense of the word. A truly well rounded individual. The Golden Boy from McArthur High could strive with the best, yet never lost his jovial and carefree attitude. Matching stamina with finesse, Gary ' s wide reaching abilities enabled him to convert from a championship rower to a master of the tenpins. No finer friend could any mortal be. Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Competitive Bowling Team 2, I; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 2; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1 . WILLIAM COOPER TAYLOR Santa Rosa, California A-4 when Bill moved in, the rest of us goats re- joiced for we knew that we would be free from the trap of the ASP. Well . . . think maybe every company has to have one star man? Whether it was sailing or singing, you knew you wouldn ' t be able to get a hold of him until late Sunday night, or once in a while Tuesday afternoon. If, during your career you ever need an answer or a friend, this is the man to see. Sailing Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Vice President 1. FRANK ANTHONY TERRANOVA, JR. Hicksville, New York D-3 Frank came here with the high ambition of making it on his own. He has never lost sight of his ambitions despite several bouts with the academic departments. Frank ' s Ingenuity has been well-displayed in his ability to find a good time. Wild summer leaves (and spring, and Christmas), and a string of young ladies mark Frank ' s path. If there ' s a way Frank will find It. Audio Club 3, 2, Vice-Pres- ident 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 • Sailing Club 3. m m S ■ 1 i 552 GILBERT KWAI TUNG TAAA Aiea, Hawaii H-2 Hailing from Aiea, Hawaii, our " littlest pine- apple " has brought his warm friendship five thousand miles to West Point. As a result of his continuous effort, he has won the confidence and friendship of our entire class. Although our " Bright Light " claimed no exceptional academic prowess, his love for work and desire to be one of the best, will aid him in his future life as an Army officer. Swim Cade ming 4, 3, Chapel Choir 2, I; 4, 3, 2, 1, 3, 2; Glee First Captain ' s Cadet Band 4 Club 4. Forum Cadet 5 - MICHAEL ROBERT TAYLOR Seattle, Michigan F-2 " Joe " came to the F— 2 Zoo from the far Northwest— along with him came a friendly smile and a good word for everyone. Mike made good use of the trip opportunities here at the Rock and seemed to spend more week- ends away than here. If you could drag him away from the ski slope, you ' d find a guy with a lot of talent and a lot of potential for the future. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash Team 4; Ski Team 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Chimer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Public Relations Council 2. .v III III ■II ■■r " ri. jW I ' ■ r. ,-. ;? - ' . WILLIAM LESTER TERRILL, JR. Menomonie, Wisconsin D-2 Luther College ' s loss was West Point ' s gain as Willie Terrill brought with him what must have amounted to a large percent of his old alma mater ' s action. Willie traded panty raids for the varied extra-curricular experiences that West Point has to offer. He surely tried all of the more glamorous ones, including Sky- Diving, Scuba, Ski Jumping, and Glee Club. Bill was gone so much in the winter on various trips that it was said that he wasn ' t a cadet, but a commuter. The only thing that can be said about Bill ' s graduation is " World Watch Out. " Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Sport Para- chute Club 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3; Class Committee 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2. RICHARD EMERY THIBODEAU Trumbull, Connecticut 1-2 Leaving UConn., the fraternity parties, and the long summers spent at the beach and sail- ing. Rick came to West Point with one goal— to excel in everything he attempted. In his four years here, his goal was achieved. Always a tough athletic competitor. Rick did much to boost the company intramural teams. A truer friend or better soldier will be found nowhere. Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Portu- guese Club 2, 1. ROBERT GEORGE THOMAS Virginia Beach, Virginia D-2 Bob came to West Point seeking a military education. In the process of getting that educa- tion, Bob not only earned the respect of his classmates and a good class standing; he gave and was given friendship. The hours of laughter and discussion, the feeling of knowing he was next to you in the line up, and the example of taking pride in dedication will not be forgotten by anyone who knows " Tommy. " Cadet Public Relations Council 2, Vice President 1; Chinese Club Secretary 3. 554 PAUL DAVID TERRY Norfolk, Nebraska B- He began Plebe Year straight from the Ne- braska cornfields and established his second home in New Jersey, to the tune of " Let ' s Live For Today. " In the interim he managed to bring the Brotherhood together. He couldn ' t take Navy Weekend Yearling Year thanks to the Academic Department, but still managed an early morning view of Newark Airport the following Christmas Leave. A romantic realist who likes cheesecake and coffee at three In the morning can ' t be all bad ... or all good. Lacrosse Manager 4, G.- French Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 1 . GARY THOMAS Trenton, New Jersey G-2 Gary, one of the oldest members of our class, was soon known to everyone as a true friend. His year of college and " prep " school prepared him well for academics and soon he had stars on his dress coat. Gary excelled not only in academics but in every facet of Cadet life and was always willing to help out a class- mate. He has an abundance of all of the qualities that make a leader and he should be a success in all that he endeavors to do. I; Math For zer, Associi man Club 2, 2, 1; How if - Editor 1. CHARLES RAY THOAAPSEN Fulton, Missouri E-1 Chuck, Charlie, Chucker, Ray, " Qua " desig- nate one of the rarest combinations of men in this bastion of rare men: humble, personable bearing, mixed with the skill and managerial ability of great leaders. Never imposing his quali- ties, never boasting his victories, he lets his always commendable actions speak for them- selves. Already recognized as a leader ' s leader and everyone ' s dear friend, Charlie needs only to continue his excellent performance and keep his magnetizing persorwlity to achieve every suc- cess. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, I; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2, 1. PHILIP EUGENE TERRY Grand Island, Nebraska E-2 Phil is a Cornhusker through and through. He never hesitated to let you know what a great place his Nebraska heartland is, and he could back up every claim. His exploits at quar- terback in football, guard in basketball, and at- tack in lacrosse easily made him one of E— 2 ' s outstanding intramural athletes. With his concern for people and his fine duty concept he will be a sure success ling Club Football. Tiy gn 3; Goat-Engi- KENNETH LEE THOMAS Ripley, Mississippi C-2 Entering his new abode four years ago with a constant smile and a determination he was never to lose. Ken has shown that the " quiet " South was not really his home at all. In mind, body, and soul, " Lightning " was tops, from his brilliance in math or science to his love of ath- letics. Always a leader and always a friend to all. Ken is destined to become a success in what- ever future he pursues. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, t; Baptist Student Union 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 1; Pointer 3; Howitzer 3, 2, 1 . CAREY GARLAND THOMPSON Gadsden, Alabama A-2 After a year of college at Jax State, Carey came to West Point, accepting the challenge in stride. He soon won recognition as a fierce com- petitor on the intramural fields. His motto was, " If it hurts, it ' s good for you. " The Alabamian, although quiet, quickly became popular with his classmates and acquired the nickname " Crimson Tide. " Through his four years here, Carey dis- played fine leadership ability, wfaich points to success in the future. Scuba Club Forum Club 4; Portuguese t, 3, 2, I; Fine Arts 1; Rocket Club 4. 555 Jk KENNETH PAUL THOMPSON Des Moines, Iowa G 3 A tenth, a beautiful blonde, and a short weekend describes but one side of Kenny. Though far from being overshadowed, his other side was one of professionalism— a professional- ism driven by a desire to do more than ex- pected, more than average. These two sides com- posed the man, admired and respected by all, but imitated by too few. Surely a name destined for stars because his greatest passion is his corv cern for others. Comn ttee 2, I ; Rifle Team 4; Bowling Club 2, 1; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 2, 1. PATRICK THOMAS THORNTON Independence, Iowa D-2 West Point wasn ' t anything like Iowa, but Pat adjusted quickly. Rather quiet, but full of laughs, " Toad " could always be counted on for a superior performance regardless of the task, many of which were his beloved " juice " re- quirements. Without his understanding of these many of us would have been lost. Looking for- ward to graduation, Pat worked with seemingly endless energy to prepare the road for future success. KDET 2, 1; Catholic Choir X KOy 4; Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1. IRA KENT TOWNSEND Jacksonville, Florida E-2 Kent Townsend, r athlete, a scholar, a devout Christian, a man who measures up to and sur- passes the highest standards set before him. Few men have ever excelled in every endeavor of life as Kent has. Few men have ever grasped the full meaning of " Duty, Honor, Country, " as has Kent. Few men are as dedicated to the ideals that have made West Point, the Army, and the United States of America what they are today. 150 lb- Football 4, 3, Ring and Crest Comn 556 RUSSELL STEVEN THOMPSON Balmaf, New York B-1 Russ is one of those guys that keeps his head while everyone else around is in a state of panic. His middle name is I00°o because he always gave his all in everything from academics to in- tramjrals. Once upon a time he held the gym in high esteem, but since then a certain young lady has taken precedence over the latter by a long shot. Thanks to that little town of 200 for send- ing West Point one of its most prized possessions. Glee Club 4, 3, 2,- Protestant Choir 4; Cadet Band 4. TERENCE JOSEPH TIERNEY Chicago, Illinois C-4 Terry came to us from the Windy City of Chicago. Upon entering the Academy this fleet- footed miler was armed with nothing but a pair of track shoes and a friendly smile. On week- ends he could usually be seen with some young lady. A dedicated and determined young man, anything he put his mind to was sure to be accomplished. A more loyal friend could never be found. We know Terry will go far in or out of the Army. Track 4; Goaf-Engineer Foot- ball; Triathlon Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. DAVID WAYNE TRAMMEL Sf. Louis, Missouri B-2 Dave arrived at West Point from St . Louis, but his heart was and still is in Mississippi, his birth- place. This may explain why he probably ac- cumulated more days of camping leave than anyone else in the class. Always ready for a gocxJ time and never far from a card game Dave is a pleasure to be with. One of the hard- est workers around, he kept the Dialectic So- ciety in line for three years. A great guy and a rare friend, there is success in Dave ' s future. Dialectic ScKiety 4, 3, Stage Manager 2, Vice President 1; Fishing Club 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4. ROBERT PRICE THOMSON Schofield Barracks, Hawaii C-3 Although his weekly existence consisted of an endless trek between the telephone and the rack, th little man from the land of surf and sun man- aged to squeeze the most out of every weekend at minimal cost— a fact that left most of his class- mates green with envy. If one were looking for a first-rate, dependable, fair or foul weather friend, however, he need look no further than 5 ' 6 " from the ground. With Bob, the other guy always came first. Rifle 4, 3, 3; Sv 2, 1; Rifle Club School Teacher 0 LOREN LOGAN TODD Fort Scott, Karisas A-3 When junior college life became too much for Loren, he fled from his home town in Kansas to the East. Coast where he joined the STS— Stu- dents for the Thayer System. As a cadet he could always be counted on for expert advice on the stock market as well as an outstanding score on the skeet range. To those in close corv tact with him he will always be a devoted friend. Success is part of his future. P rotestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Skeet Club 3, 2, President 1 ; Slum and Gravy 4, 3. TERRY JOHN TREAT Tampa, Florida D-3 After traveling around the world looking for a home all his life, Terry finally settled on West Point. With the inherent gung-ho-ness common to all Army brats, he soon learned to love it. Content with a saddle and a song, Ter never- theless strove for the smaller things in life: a loyal girl and fine food. Terry is as dedicated as they come, and for this industrious individual awaits a promising and rewarding career in the Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 4, Secretary 3, President 1 ; Goat-Engineer Football. 557 WILLIAM STIAASON TRIVETTE Albemarle, North Carolina C-3 Sent to us from the heart of Dixie, Vatte had little trouble adjusting to our " Yankee " ways, although begrudgingly. This Albermarle Airborne trooper never ceased to amaze his cohorts with colorful descriptions of the many travels " up yonder. " Without Vatman and SNAP, this school would never have been the same. The best to you, Vatte, see you up yonder someday. Parachute Club 3, 2, 1; Scu- ba Club 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3; Squash Team 4, 3. JEFFREY RICHARD TROXELL New Orleans, Louisiana C-4 New Orleans is far better known for Bourbon St. and the Mardi Gras than for turning out generals, and if Jeff is any indication, the reputation is not likely to change soon. He tried, more than anything else, to keep that good sense of humor that if takes to make it through. Whether he eventually ends up in Fort Leavenworth or at the Pentagon, he will always have friends. Football 4, 3; Brigade Open Boxing Champion 3, 2; Pro- testant Sunday School Teacher. LEWIS ANDREW TULLY Miami, Florida G-2 The Florida boy never got used to the West Point weather. To get away from it all, he maintained that the brown boy was the clos- est thing to Lake Placid that had been in- vented. " Louie " always had something going that would give everyone a good laugh. If it wasn ' t a raffle for $100 it was an airborne hamster. The only thing he was ever serious about was the discus and 160 feet seemed far away. Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3; Cross Country 4. lltiu 558 " 1 DAVID CHARLES VALBRACHT Concord, California E-1 Guess the guy that told him he would never make PFC will be surprised when Dave trades his collar stars and shoulder stars. Although he enjoys things like climbing mountains and jumping out of perfectly good airplanes, he turned out pretty well after all. Not one to always trade individualism for the system, Dave will gladly trade grey for green. Might even say that he ' s a goat at heart. This is one man that will be good to know a couple of years from now. Track 4, 3; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1, Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM NORMAN VANN II Woodstock, Virginia 1-2 " Herr Vann " came to West -Point from Mas- sanutten Academy and soon established him- self as one of the most pleasant personalities in the company. His guitar was always his pride and joy, and though he would never admit it, his singing did not quite compare with . his playing. " Herr " had the respect and admiration of all his classmates and, by nature, he was extremely intelligent and highly competitive. Though he came to us from the good people of Virginia, he hesit.antly left us to join the ranks of the great people of our nation. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Scuba Club 4; Handball Club 1. CARLOS ROMEO VELEZ, JR. Ponce, Puerto Rico A-4 An Army Brat, Charlie hails from Redstone Arsenal, Alabama. A hard worker, he is always willing to lend a helping hand to anyone in need. Of course, we will never forget the wonderful experiences in Chemistry and " THE GREEN DEATH, " and though an occasional tough grind, Charlie, through determination, was aways victorious. This determination, compli- mented by a good sense of humor will take him far in the future. We all wish him the best of luck. Plebe Glee Club 4; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2, 1. 560 JAMES BOLTON VALLIERE Meredith, New Hampshire 1-4 J. Fred was at West Point, not to be a cadet, but to graduate and get a commission. A mem- ber of the century club, his bagpipes can still be heard, his crossed rifles can still be seen, but he still can never be found asleep in bed. He was able to beat Thayer Hall, espe- cially with his last-night papers. J. Fred will surely be happy after he leaves, but to some of us he will always be the Sergeant Major. German Club 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 2, 1. DAVID FRANKLIN VARNELL Athens, Alabama F-3 Dave was transplanted in the cold north from his favored homeland— ' Bama. A con- scientious student— when he was awake and a good athlete; Dave was a firm participant on the field of strife— intramurals. After learning to put up with Yankee humor, Dave never let the system shake him too bad. His harshest word was " Shhhhhooot!!- " A true friend, we ' ll always be able to count on this man. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4; Goat-En- gineer Football. JOHN MARTIN VERMILLION Big Stone Gap, Virginia C-2 Hailing from Big Stone Gap, John invaded West Point with his all-conquering Kentucky grin. Never chagrined by his own perilous state in academics, he was always ready to help a friend with a problem. Indeed this honest, eloquent, straightforward man has en- deared himself to all who know him. Doubtless, these same attributes will lead to uninhibited success in the future. Spanish Club 2; Howitzer 2, 1. JOHN HUFF VAN VLIET III Clearwater, Florida E-4 From Florida ' s sunny swamps, the Giant Huff came to the Point to learn to be the world ' s finest soldier. An outstanding student, John never refused help to the goats. Still, he rarely let academics interfere with his fun of striking fear of bodily harm into the hearts of the un- suspecting. A real friend, John will be watched by all of us as his star ascends in the Army. Lacrosse 3, 2; 1970 Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 4; Goat-En- gineer Football. JOHN ARTHUR VEENSTRA Hawthorne, New Jersey 1-4 For fear that he would not make the rank of captain after he graduated, Veen took no chances and managed to attain the rank here as captain of the soccer team. He will leave here with only one sore point— Schneids did not take the computer course. He roomed with Beaver Jarrett in order to get his homework done. He was quiet but not unnoticed. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, JAMES CULLIGAN VERNON Cedar Rapids, Iowa 1—4 " Big V " is a product of the tall corn state of Iowa. " Verny ' s " crowning desire is to make a little dust as he travels down the road, and among his many claims to fame are a ball of string, a stuffed squirrel called Herman, and a Brigade Champion Wrestling trophy. Only Jim ' s bloody but victorious encounters with the ski slopes and tennis have served to temper with humility the " Big V ' s " desire to make a little dust. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4; Goat-Engineer Footba ' l; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, President 1; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. 56! LAWRENCE RICHARD VERROCHI, JR. Las Vegas, Nevada G— 4 Being an Air Force brat. Rock has spent time all over the world, but for him home will always be anyplace with a sunny beach, wild surf, and even wilder women. In nice weather when there is no off-shore break on the Hudson he can be easily spotted with suntan lotion, blanket, shades, and skate board heading for the roof of the gym. Rock also has his cultural interests as evidenced by his excursions to the more enlightened sections of Tiajuana and Old San Juan. Although he always had a keen in- terest in the Infantry, he will be zooming out with the Air Force. Best of luck in finding the answer to " What ' s Happening? " Water Polo 4, 3, 2, I; Swim- ming 4, 3; Scuba Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2 1; Ger- man Club 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1. PHILIP CHARLES VIEHL Latham, New York C-1 Never let it be said that Phil Viehl ever failed a friend or made friends with failure. Always a fierce competitor Phil went through four years at West Point without ever letting the system get the best of him. His easy going nature and fine sense of humor won the friendship of those who knew him while his refusal to ever compromise his beliefs gained their respect. Whatever his future challenges may be, Phil will make us proud that we knew him. Sailing Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Fishing Club 2. WILLIAM JOHN VOGT Avon Lake, Ohio F-4 One of the few natives of Ohio speaking fluent Spanish, Bill arrived here with a definite advantage. After developing a Buckner reputa- tion of being " all-heart, " Bill returned to be- come one of F— 4 ' s resident critics. Peering at the system through his steel-rim glasses, Bill always represented Renaissance education in the land of Colonel Thayer ' s engineers. We may not have always agreed with Billy Boy, but It was impossible not to like him. Volleyball Club 2, 1; and Gravy 2, Slum 562 I I I t t I i r , GREGORY DAVID VUKSICH Atlanta, Georgia 1-4 A " Star man " for his entire cadet career, Greg never let being smart deter him from studying hard. As a good cadet, Greg was rated high by the Tactical Department, yet he will be long remembered by his many friends for all those " fun " (?) times. At graduation, the Army will be getting a very smart and promising officer. But, as time passes and memories dim, we will still remember Greg as one of the original " 1 — 4 Boys. " Baseball 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2, 1; Distin- guished Cadet 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT WILLIAM WAGNER Independence, Ohio H— 1 Bob, or Wags, is one man you can see right throuqh-his bowlegs, that is. If he had a horse to go along with his cowboy hat and gun he could get into the Cavalry. But as it is, the only riding he does is on a wrestling mat. Coming to West Point from Independence, Ohio, Bob quickly adapted to military life. His cool head and quiet maturity will get him far both in the Army and as an Arkansas land- baron. A competitor from the word, " go, " we ' re looking for big things from Bob-GO INFANTRY. Astronomy Club 3; Class Committee 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1; Pointer 4; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Woodsmen ' s Club 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3, 2. DAVID WYNNE WAGNER New Cumberland, West Virginia B-4 Dave came out of the legendary hills of West Virginia with his own personal brand of humor that held a marked effect on his ac- quaintances. His good nature boundless, " Wags " had that gifted ability to turn whatever disaster the system could dole out into a success. Dave could always be called upon for help some- where between his bed and the basketball court, and will be remembered as a true friend to everyone who met him. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1. 563 CHARLES KIRK WAGENER Silver Spring, Maryland B— 1 Charlie came to West Point already indoc- trinated with the strict military life from his experiences at Manlius. A natural athlete, Charlie excelled in a wide range of sports and became a religious weight lifter. Charlie was not as religiously dedicated to his academic endeavors and helped B-l ' s " clique " of 1970 maintain an almost unsurpassed academic record. A friend to everyone, Charlie will always be remembered for his jovial nature. Football 4; Lacrosse 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Portu- guese Club 3, 2, 1; Behav- ioral Science Club 2, 1. ROBERT ALLAN WALLIS Wayne, New Jersey E-1 On 1 July 1966, Bob traded his javelin for an M-14— temporarily. Lesser men have had trouble mastering one of those instruments. Few men have succeeded with both as well as him. The high esteem and respect held by all who know him mark Bob for even greater successes in the game of life. West Point will lose a fine cadet at graduation, but the Army and a girl named Jan will gain a greater man ROBERT AYRES WALTON Catonsville, Maryland G-1 Whether it be at the books, or on the ath- letic field, Bob is a hard worker and tenacious competitor. With his warm and friendly per- sonality, coupled with his enthusiasm. Bob has been able to display a true Army spirit of " Can Do. " A strong loyalty to his friends plus cooperation and dedication have earned him the esteem of his classmates. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1. 564 ROBERT OLIVER WALKER Azusa, California H-3 Bob, our roving playboy, set an all time record for Pointer Pics discoverecJ. Known as The Hawk during Plebe year for his devastating attacks on bread. Bob soon transferred his natural aggressiveness to the Lacrosse field. However, he still saves some of this aggres- siveness to borrow ASP ' s from his classmates. An aspiring Army Aviator Bob will no doubt have little trouble getting off the ground. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1,- Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 3, 2; Acolyte 3, 2; Be- havioral Science Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. WILLIAM LANIER WALLIS Florala, Alabama D- It was a milestone in the history of West Point, when the bright-eyed boy from Alabama, known as the " Florala Kid, " passed through the South gate. Slow starting, Bill quickly found his academic footing and went on to set standards sti i unequaled in the fields of en- gineering. Always ready with a quick wit. Bill pushed on to new frontiers of social prowess, swooning many a fair maid. West Point will never forget the one affectionately known as Wall-eye. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; 1970 Class Committee 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Honor Representative 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, Superintendent 1. EDWARD PATRICK WARD Hempstead, New York F-2 It seems ' ike Ed ' s happiness was directly proportional to the cube of his distance away from school; and for that reason, he ranked high in the class for the number of times his name appeared in the daily bulletin ' s trip sec- tions. When physical escape was impossible, Ed pursued the hedonistic pleasures of the ski slope or the philosophical delights of the brown boy, dreaming of future Alpine adventures or excursions through Europe in his Jaguar. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Astron- omy Club 2, 1; German Club 2, I. THOMAS GEORGE WALKER Naugatuck, Connecticut E-1 ==fr— Upon entering the Academy Tommy immedi- ately set out to establish his reputation for excellence. His enthusiasm as a cadet never diminished throughout his stay, late lights were as routine to Tom as shining his shoes. His ef- forts paid off as he conquered the academic departments and earned a spot on the Brigade championship boxing team. His capacity for hard vyork and his determination to succeed wi ' l stand him in good stead later on. He will be a credit to the Army just as he was a credit to West Point. It is our privilege to have known him, and we wish him continued success as he enters into his new endeavors. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 4. c LARRY DUANE WALROD May City, Iowa E-4 Wally, the Lawrence of Iowa, came to the academy as one of the greatest guys you had ever met and through four years of West Point, he has remained exactly the same. Wally is a cool headed guy with a uniquely sharp sense of humor and a helping hand for everyone. He had the ability to get along great with all and could be depended upon as a man for all oc- casions, whether a serious talk, a hand in aca- demics, a round on the friendly fields of strife, or e good laugh. He will be remembered in the years ahead as a true friend and with his great personality and determination, his success In the future is assured. 1970 Howitzer Circulation Manager 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Math Forum 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1. JAMES RANDALL WARD Buffalo, Wyoming B— 1 Jimmy came to West Point from far away Wyoming with much success behind him and great expectations for the future. These ex- pectations were seriously shaken as the Portu- guese department awarded " Froggie " his star Plebe year. Jim, his temper as even as his love life, was a Bowery in every sense of the word. His loyalty and devotion made his friendship one to be valued. Football 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Rocket Society 2; Fine Arts Forum 2. rt«« 565 WILLIAM STEVENSON WATERS LaVale, Maryland 1-3 Soon after Steve came to West Point, he found himself fighting the academic depart- ment. He fought hard, though, and overcame this obstacle as v eW as all other obstacles he encountered as a cadet. A guy who won ' t settle for being second best, Steve is sure to accomplish anything he sets out to do. Sincere, yet humorous at times, energetic, yet lazy at times, Steve could always be counted on for his straightforwardness. Aways willing to help when he was most needed, Steve was a true friend indeed. THOAAAS WILLIAM WEAVER Evanston, Illinois F-1 A year at the University of Illinois convinced Weaves that West Point was for him. A stand- out in intramurals, he helped the Falcons to numerous victories on the fields of friendly strife. An old salt at heart, Tom sacrificed a week of summer leave to sail the Atlantic on the U.S.C.G.S. Eagle. Perpetually up on aca- demics, it is rumored he completed studying for firstie finals by March of Cow year. A lways ready to give his mates the poop. Weaves saved many of us from disaster at the hands of Ranger Juice and other tenth stealing villains. Tom ' s determination and sincerity cannot fail to bring success to his career. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, I; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football. JOSEPH HUGH WEHRLE Sacramento, California D-2 Joe came to us from the Californian sun with an Air Force background, and to those things we predict he will return. Never one to worry, Joe took his studying as easily as everything else. " Stork ' s " good nature and cheerful outlook toward life gained him friend- ship with almost everyone. We look for nothing but success in his future and wish him the best of luck in our sister service. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. 566 WILLIAM PENN WATKINSON Courtland, Virginia E— 1 From the casual life of a Virginia gentleman, Penn quickly adapted himself to the not so casual ways of West Point. He distinguished himself as a great one for extracurricular activities, while managing to maintain that all important, Q. P. A. Never one to keep an excess in his checking account, Penn was always willing to take a weekend, or buy a new pair of skis. Penn ' s quick wit and friendship will always be nbered by all of us who knew and liked B Tl. First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Karate 4, 3; Pointer 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1; Gym- nastics 4. GREGORY RAYMOND WEBB Roswell, New Mexico B-2 After suffering heavy losses in his first skirmish with academics, Greg discovered to his dismay that he would ha ve to spend an extra year at the Academy. Undaunted, he returned to the attack with unremitting fury, making the Dean ' s List and becoming the first cadet to win the black-bordered turnout star with oakleaf cluster and " V " device for valor. His easy-going good nature and helpful attitude ensure Greg a brilliant future. 1970 Class Committee, 2, 1 ; Safety Committee, Chairman 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Grenacie Assistant Editor 3. LEONARD EMIL WEISMAN Maplewood, New Jersey H-3 A combination of strong desire and confidence enabled " Lenny " to excel in everything he tried. He was a firm believer in working for good grades and was an occasional visitor to the Dean ' s List. Let it not be said that he was always in the books; he found time to demon- strate his prowess on the soccer field for four years, and managed to get on more trips than most other people. I am sure that " Lenny " will never let the world, be It a civilian or mili- tary world, get him down until his words are heard by all. " Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I.- Jewish Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Cadet Band 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, ),- Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1. WILLIAM JOSEPH WATTENDORF Highland Falls, New York D-4 " Walt " followed an older brother to West Point, a fact not to be held against him. He was an enthusiastic cadet, as long as he didn ' t have to study. Bill played a good game of Lacrosse and was a mean handball opponent. He made an extensive and prolonged analyses of the prone study position, but despite all the rack he managed to stay on the Dean ' s List. His easygoing and cheerful ways made him many lasting friends here at the Point. Scuba Club 3, 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Scoutmasters Forum 3; Russian Club 2, 1; Riding Club 4; Military Affairs Club 1. DENNIS FREDERICK WEHRLE Newark, New Jersey A— 1 Denny Is the strong silent type. Anyone who gets to know him can ' t help liking him. " The Wehrl " is a man of varied interests, from models to bowling to astronomy. He is the A-1 resident genius in computers and the total master of the electronic monster on the first floor of Thayer Hall. A scientist at heart, Soc. courses have been his nemisis, but never his downfall. Dennis will surely continue on to even bigger and better things. Bowling Club 3. Astronomy Club 3, 2, I.- JOHN CHARLES WELLS Englewood, New Jersey C-2 John came to West Point from Englewood, New Jersey. Never being a hive in anything but cars, he managed to evade the academic de- partment and always came out on the winning side. All of us owe John a great thanks for his famous phrases and ready jokes. A guy always ready to help In time of need, John will go far along the road of life. Dialectic Society 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1. Q: - 567 ROBERT WERNER Wantagh, New York H-4 Although a wrestler by heart, Bob ' s career was cut short by an injury. But he did manage to pin the academic department in a hard fought battle. Never much for parades and inspections, Bob spent his free time either breaking boards in karate practice or doing his familiar brown-boy pull-ups. He will be re- memberecffor his blue Corvette and that special one to whom he wrote his nightly letters. With a questioning mind and a friendly nature. Bob has earned the respect of his classmates for his forthrightness, kindness and sincerity. We are all proud to have him with us. Wrestling 4, 3; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 2, I; Catholic Chapel Representative 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Public Re- lations Council 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. STEPHEN DAHL WESBROOK Chesterton, Indiana E-2 There are few that possess such a strong sense of duty or self-discipline as does Steve: a duty wrought out of love of country and a self- discipline that is nurtured from the correct way of accomplishment and not the expedient. A fierce desire to compete and the skill and ability enable him to succeed in that which he attempts. He is a self-made man of unquestionable in- tegrity and above all. a soldier. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Ger- man Club 3, 2, I; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 4; Mortar Assistant Editor 3. WILLIAM ROBERT WESSELS Mobile, Alabama D-4 Not unlike Joshua at Jericho, the Weese em- ployed supernatural forces to storm the bastions at West Point: a boundless enthusiasm, the ef- fervescent smile of a sunkist grapefruit, and supporting winds of gale force. A true son of the Army, Bill overlooked several college offers to eagerly lead the ranks of his fifth generation heritage and continue the family tradition of interesting interpretations of cadet regulations. Never guilty of overworking, he approached all problems with the cost-effediveness method as proved by his R.D. = F.D. theory and this final tally, computer 126-Weese O. Upon the fields of friendly strife, he A ill ever be remembered as a hero of the MIdnighters. Knowing Weese is an adventure, as many more will be able to testify. He has miles to go before he sleeps. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT STANLEY WETHERILL Junction City, Kansas B— 4 A firm believer in the traditional equation, H = FI, Wer ' ill ' s biggest worry while at the Military Academy was his waning locks. When not in brown boy defilade. Marl could be found diligently planning upcoming months in his check book, which was also waning. A hard worker and a good student he is an asset to the Corps, the Army, and his friends. Occasionally down by the Mickey Mouse he always managed to be on top of everything. Lacrosse 4; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2. 569 DAVID DANA WHITE, JR. Homestead, Florida C-4 when I first saw " Whitey, " he had no more hair on his head than General Omar Bradley. Since that first day of our four years here, Dave ' s hair grew back, but there were times when I felt he could have been Bradley. What few things I did do right those first couple of months, were largely due to Dave. He is always willing to help, but more important, he is a true friend to all. 150 lb. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Spanish Lan- guage Club 2. LAWRENCE KERAAIT WHITE, JR. Washington, D. C. 1-4 With an amazing propensity for success, LKW only occasionally acknowledged the existence of the academic and tactical departments. Whitey majored in sleep, minored in electives. His hobby: common sense and good judgment. A lover of life, he was as much at home on a Nassau beach as on a cliff overlooking the Hudson. Upon the athletic field, he will be re- membered as the flush-faced, bow-legged locomotive, short on skills but long on will. A cheerful smile will usher him down the path to happiness and success. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 2, 1; Mountain- eering Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4; Scuba Club 2, 1. LAWRENCE B. WILKINS Bloomfield, New Jersey H-3 " Killer " acquired his nickname from his early predilection for the Infantry. Larry possesses a unique cynicism which he constantly expressed through an uninhibited and infectious sense of humor. He was always distinguishable by the broad grin on his face. As equally versed in Camus as in Clausewitz, Killer is the military prototype of the absurd man. Coupling this with his sharp mind, he is sure to add a new dimension to the modern officer corps. Astronomy Club 4, 3; Rus- sian Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1. 570 FREDERICK EARL WHITE Ritzvilie, Washington B-2 When Freddie left the state of Washington, West Point was not only to gain a fine runner but a dedicated son, whose will to win, un- ending patience, and deep sincerity in everything he does, will lead him down the path of success. His countless hours of dedication to cross country will never be forgotten and stand as a tribute to his fighting spir it and serve as the stepping stones to his future success. Cross Country 4, 3, Track 4, 3, 2. 2. 1; FRANK PEARCE WHITLOCK Greer, South Carolina G-3 A product of the South Carolina school system, Frank came to USMA as Greer ' s philosophical football star, with a liking for yellow Corvettes . . . won the " Most Likely to Succeed " award from the Solids Dept . . . always seen with his bodyguard Parker and Soul-brother Bernard . . . that girl back home . . . Magnificent Seven . . . thanks USMA for the meaning of Salinger ' s Fat Lady ... no truer friend has any man. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4; Dialectic Society 3, 2; Class Committee 2, 1. BRISTOL W. WILLIAMS, JR. Virginia Beach, Virginia B-3 It is difficult to say where Bill ' s real interests lay, because whatever he does is characterized by genuine interest and enthusiasm. When these are coupled with persistence and good old common sense, all the ingredients are at hand to see any task to successful completion. Whether applying himself to a team effort as a sprinter on the track squad, or whether rifling a golf- ball down the fairway. Bill is known to have the situation well in hand. When these skills are joined with honest dedication, the Army can be assured of getting a truly fine officer. Track 4, 3, 2. JOSEPH LANNY WHITE Guntown, Mississippi E-3 Lanny brought with him from Guntown com- mon sense, a dour country wit, a daring grin, and an ability to see humor in everyday non- sense. His capacity for music, friendly gab, adventuresome females, and behind the scene antics will leave an imprint on all of us. In fact, his love for good down to earth experiences was commented upon by his eminence August Busch. Amusingly absurd, icily solemn, simple yet complex, Lanny slipped the old grey rug out from under West Point and emerged the victor. Cadet Combo 4, 3, 2. GARY GENE WILKINS Fort Lauderdale, Florida F-1 Joining the class of 1970 for a second Third Class year at the " request " of the English Department, Gary became the very model of the man who can take everything in stride. A true son of the Sunshine State, he sported an all-year tan and made the most of every leave. Hard-working and yet easy-going, he adjusted to and made the best of every situation; his drive and sharp mind brought him out of the class cellar, but he always had time for full- fledged pursuit of more important things- warm women and cold Bud. Working hard, play- ing hard, a cool head and an easy approach to life: all these have served Gary well up to now, and will keep him going strong in the Big " A. " Swimming 4, 3; Water Polo Club 4; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. DENNIS EDWARD WILLIAMS Colorado Springs, Coloardo G-1 The Colorado Straddler came to Woops with the hopes of a quick pledging and a snowy winter on the slopes. " Jean Claude Willy " was not only renowned for his sloping, but also for his all-around athletic ability, earning the nick- name of the " Rabbit " for his OPE runs. He was a likeable, congenial guy, somewhat infamous for keeping his cool (especially during plebe year) and will graduate with the same smile he entered with. His appealing personality will stand him in good stead, whether it be in the wild, blue yonder or the Big " A. " Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Ski In- structors 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1 ; Cross Country 4; In- door Track 4. 571 RICHARD LYSLE WILLIAMS Fort Worth, Texas D-4 Coming from the Lone Star State, this easy- going Texan ' s parting words were, " I plan to cry a lot. " A typical cadet— Brigade Board, two months con., and a knee operation— Dick worked hard on the Fourth Class Systems Committee for needed changes. He let only a few things cross his path toward academic excellence, a weakness for cute blondes, his brownboy, and not enough studying. He always had an ace up his sleeve, however, and when he bids farewell to Kaydet Grey, he ' ll don the Air Force Blue. Class Committee 2, 1; Rab- ble Rouser 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3. STEVEN DALE WILSON Davenport, Iowa 1-3 Having met and conquered the challenges of the Midwest, " Wonder Boy Wils " set out for West Point and the East Coast. His classmates will long remember his quick wit and biting sarcasm; none will forget his legendary astronomy skit. Wils could always be counted on to bear the lion ' s share of any task and help his classmates. We thank him for our multitudinous CPRC trips and have great con- fidence in his ability to succeed throughout life. Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Operations Officer I; Wrestling 4, 3; Latin American Exchange 2; Scuba Club 3, 2; Acolyte 2, 1. ' V CHRIS GARY WITTMAYER Laie Point, Hawaii 1-3 Four years of college seldom found Chris ' education being interrupted by academics . . . thoughts of blueberry cheesecake at 4:00 A.M. . . . sounds from Hendrix to the Miracles . . . and frequent weekend excursions seemed more important. The trade of the Pacific for the Hudson was only offset by his faithful member- ship in the Brotherhood . . . four guys and one great, great girl. Wit ... always with that smile that seemed to admit he was getting away with something. Just . . . " Funky " Wit. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 2, I; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I; French Club 2, 1. .9SL (ir qr " 572 ROSS CLAUDE WILLIAMS Baltimore, Maryland E-2 Hailing from Baltimore as one of Parkville ' s greatest track stars, Rosco quickly adjusted to the fast pace of cadet life. A devoted lover of the finer things in life, he could always be found making the most of his weekends and leisure time in his never ending search for wine, women, and song. His dedication to duty, coupled with his unique sense of humor, has earned him the respect of all those who have known him. Ross is sure to achieve any goal set before him. Karate Club 3; Sports In- formation Office 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 2, 1. GARY VINCENT WIMBERLY Ringgold, Louisiana E-4 A life of travel as an Air Force brat and college at Louisiana Tech preceded Gary ' s entrance to West Point. This experience has manifested itself in the mature dedication and determination he shows in all fields of endeavor. Dependable and conscientious, a job done by him is a job done well. His sense of humor has carried him and others over much rough terrain. Admired by all who know him, he is destined to go far. Judo 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum JOHN CHESTER WOLOSKI Lindenhurst, Long Island 1-1 With a passion for handball, " Wolo " found a home in the West Point Handball Courts. An electricity hive, he even found time on the weekends for his favorite juice. After a brilliant academic start, he settled down, managing to keep on the Dean ' s List. A rugged, open minded individualist, he enjoys life to the fullest, taking everything in stride. He will be long remembered for his warm friendship and his desire to help his friends. Handball Club 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Pointer .6r RAY THOMAS WILLIAMSON Falls Church, Virginia E— 4 Diligent, determined, ambitious. These are the words that describe Ray. We all soon learned that no problem is safe once Ray decides to tackle it. He will stick with it until it ' s solved and solved well. Still, he looks forward to a good time with typical cadet impatience, and rarely lets the chance for some fun slip by. His ability and dedication will serve him well in what will undoubtably be a successful career. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute 3; Sailing Club 4, Treasurer 3, 2; Behavioral Science Club 3, Vice-Presi- dent 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD W. WISE Pensacola, Florida E-2 Despite his calm, cool exterior, he rises above all barriers to accomplish the objective, as many young damsels will concede. Always one to make the best first impression with everyone he meets, he truly shines as a friend. His good deal is life itself, with the best of life still to come. In need of help he will never be, as no task is too small for him, and conquests are indeed many. GERALD LEE WOOD Johnstown, Pennsylvania E-4 Jerry entered West Point, a cool level-headed individual from Johnstown. Always doing a bang-up job in all of his endeavors he also managed to have a good time. A believer in late lights, hunting, skiing, sun decks, golfing, and wild parties, his most outstanding characteris- tic is his ability to get along with people. This characteristic coupled with a conscientious effort, provided the motivation needed in the many key leadership roles he filled. His success in future life will be built upon these character traits and it is certain that whatever tasks he attempts, their destiny will be met with success. Wrestling 4; Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, I; Math Forum 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1. 573 STEPHEN JOSEPH WOOD Arlington, Virginia Woody, born a Navy brat and living im- petuously on the spur of the moment, quickly became the " idea man " for the B— I Bowery. Although Woody ' s success ration was not too high, he never let it dampen his spirit. In search of the perfect girl, he burned all bridges behind him. His loyalty and friendship was treasured by all who received it. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2; Rugby Club 2; Debate Team 4. O DAVID JOHN YOUNG Auburn, Massachusetts G-2 Hailing from Auburn, Massachusetts, Younga immediately established himself as a fine hockey player and a frequent visitor to the penalty box. While at the academy, Dave became very interested in Central Area and spent many long hours studying it. Twice during his cadet career, he was also ' inspired to study Social Sciences with increased vigor. His outgoing attitude and easy-going approach to life will stand him in good stead in his future years in the army and thereafter. Hockey 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer Representative 3, 2, 1. MASON JAMES YOUNG III Fort Leavenworth, Kansas H-4 Jim brought to West Point a heritage and a tradition to uphold. Following in his Grand- father ' s and Father ' s footsteps, Jim worked hard for the ideals in which he believed. As a friend, we never had better. With his infamous " Rug, " Jim had more women on the line at one time than most people have in a lifetime. Would you believe 13 Valentine ' s cards? He loved Final ' s— they gave him a week of un- adulterated rack. Yet, Jim loved West Point, but the TD never realized it. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 1; Squash 4; Baseball 4. 574 JEFFREY PAUL WOYTHAL Milwaukee, Wisconsin E-4 Jeff came lo Epsilon Quad as a former ROTC cadet from Marquette University. Often out- spoken, seldom studious, and always at odds with ' The System ' and the Tactical Department, ' Jeep ' never allowed the place to dampen his spirits. Early in plebe year he earned a well- deserved reputation as a fast-talker with women. His branch choice is Infantry, and his enthusiasm for the Army should stand him in good stead for his future career. Military Affairs Club 2, I; French Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. JOHN ROBERT YOUNG Moses Lake, Washington A-4 John migrated down from the mountains of Washington bringing with him an ability to not let anything bother him for long. None of us will ever forget his friendly words or his per- petual smile that could cheer up anyone. West Point ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain of a fine officer; that is, unless the Air Force decides to put stripes on its trousers and lures John away from the Army green. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Automobile Committee 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Poinfer 3. ROBERT NEAL YOUNG San Antonio, Texas 1-1 Bob was quiet and unpretentious as a Cadet, working hard all four years. His unspoken self- assurance gave others confidence in him and in his friendship. He wants to become a doctor and kept that goal in mind as he studied and as he watched people. Bob has that fullness of compassion so vital for the field he wants. Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, Superintendent 1; Pointer A; Behavioral Science Club 2, ROBERT STEVEN YOUNG Scotch Plains, New Jersey C-2 Bob holds the Cadet record for supplying the greatest number of pro blind dates to his classmates, while landing the most deficient ones in return. With this inspiration and his never- ending quest for departing trip sections, his trained slide rule and magic CRC, and despite the itchy fingers of the Law and Social Science Departments, Bob will put on his green suit with the rest of us this June. He will go far in the real world— the Army is lucky to have him. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, I; Slum end Gravy 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; French Club 2; Spanish Club 2. FREDERICK ZILIAN, JR. Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey G— 4 Freddy was another of the Class of 70 to comprise G— 4. As is evident from the stripes on his sleeve, Freddy is esteemed by classmates and officers as well. But being a good student, and a good cadet never stopped Freddy from being a good guy. Elected a " Soul Brother " by " my boys " at Fort Carson, Colorado during AOT, Fred is known by many as Soul Man because of his love for the Brown Sound. Soul, Baseball, CPRC, Academics— were all given their priorities on Freddy ' s training schedule, but Freddy always found time to be one of the guys of Gorilla. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Foot- ball 4; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3; SCUSA 2, 1. MICHAEL JOHN ZOLIDIS Cleveland, Ohio G-4 Mike was " Greek " to all who knew him. Straightforward and sometimes too bold in class with those classic words he used to come off with, he got his point across. It can be predicted, considering these past four years, that he probably won ' t be alone on his first assignment thanks to a certain girl. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 3, 2, I; German Club 3, 2, 1. 576 TERRY JAY YOUNG Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania F-2 A healthy smiie and the desire to assist others mark " T. J. ' s " character. He is well known for his capacity for leadership responsibilities, whether it be in Thayer Hall, on the Plain, or at Target Hill Field. Terry is a person that every- one likes to call a friend and he ' s shown that true success evolves from sincerity and diligence. But most important, Terry has not forgotten how to have fun and enjoy life, preserving his vivacious personality. Wherever he goes, " T. J. " will generate success and cast his influence among those around him. Football 4; Goat-Engineer Football; Class Committee 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Howitzer 2, Photo Editor 1; Pointer 4, 3; Mortar 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. HENRY ANDREW ZIMON Baden, Pennsylvania F— 1 If you know " Hank, " you don ' t have to read on, and if you don ' t know him, reading on won ' t do any good because Hank ' s a personal, sensitive, individualistic person. Very perspective in his questioning of life and liberal in his outlook, he makes knowing him an experience that can ' t be put on paper. His great capacity to rationalize is greatly exceeded by his en- thusiasm and desire for accomplishment in whatever he pursues. Gymnastics 4, 3; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; De- bate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1. ROBERT ALAN ZOLLO Wayne, New Jersey 1-1 With one eye on current trends, this proud son of Italy managed to see the lighter side of our gray life. With soccer ball underfoot and guitar in hand, he usually found himself one short step ahead of his brown boy. " Z " was a man of many talents. What branch will he go? Flip a coin. But whoever gets him will get a truly unique experience. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 3, 2; Handbai Club 2, 1; Pointer 2, 1, French Club 2. m 7 e i Z BERNARD ALAN ZEPER Bellevue, Washington C-1 Bernie ' s keen sense of humor and knack for making friends made him well known through- out the Corps. Finding academics easy, Bernie was usually found in the rack dreaming of his next weekend leave or trip. He also seemed to spend many hours on the phone; his parents can testify to that! Being an Army brat, Bernie has vowed to make General in five years. If anyone can do it, Bernie can! Rabble Rouser 3, 2, 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4; Fine Arts Forum 3; Howitzer 4; Riding Club 3; German Club 2. JACK CARL ZOELLER Cheektowaga, Nev York B-2 From Buffalo, New York, Jack earned his way to stars and the fespect of his fellow cadets. A top man in athletics, extra-curricular activities, and academics, he was always ready to lend a hand. With a forthrightness born of honesty, he combined responsibility and personal integrity. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, Adver- tising Manager 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 2; Mortar Editor 3; Chinese Club 4, 3, Vice- President 2, !; SCUSA 2, !; Cadet Public Relations Coun- cil 2; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball. RALPH C. ZYCHOWICZ, JR. Toledo, Ohio E-4 Never exceeded in the ability of always en- joying himself, Ralph added to E— 4 a tone of levity which made our dull cadet life a little happier. Passers-by could always hear music or la ughter coming from " Bullet ' s " room at almost any time of the day or night. " Z " has a person- ality that allows him to fit comfortably into any group, and his realistic outlook on life should bring him great success in the future. Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3; Wrestling 4; Cadet Combo 2, 1; SCUSA 3. 577 r INFANTRY «K. w M £ 3 « SEpJL Z4 FIELD ARTILLERY ■■■ilPlH i iH 1 H0 1 hsp ii ■ r«F rw HP : ;. :■:::.. SIGNAL CORPS i . a 1 Sfe Ri it ' ' — - 1 t i ±. I t- 583 MILITARY POLICE MILITARY INTELLIGENCE i ' ' » ' • ' - TECHNICAL SERVICES Q i ■ CONGRATULATIONS " ' Mr. and Mrs. Irving Abbott Colonel Willis-Jones Adams Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Adams Mr. and Mrs. William R. Adams Alfred M. and Evelyn E. Addy In Memory of Mortimer C. Adier Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Akuna Mr. and Mrs. Earl R. Albright Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Alcorn Mr. and Mrs. John A. Alden Mr. and Mrs. Edvi in M. Aldrich Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Alexander Col. and Mrs. H. G. Allbee Col. and Mrs. George R. Allin, Jr. Col. and Mrs. Horace E. Alphin Mr. and Mrs. Walt J. Ambrose Dr. and Mrs. Clinton J. Ancker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Anderton Mr. and Mrs. K. Andrzejczak CM Sgt and Mrs. Thomas Wm. Anthony, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Archer Lt. Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. Michael J. Arcuri Lt. Col. and Mrs. Armeli Mr. and Mrs. John Percy Auman Evelyn M. Avery Mr. and Mrs. S. Avitia Mr. and Mrs. Clare Babcock Rev. and Mrs. Ralph Backman Charles W. and Ruth M. Bagstad Colonel and Mrs. Claude E. Bailey Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. Herman S. Bain Mr. and Mrs. Mearl E. Balmer, Sr. Mrs. Mary S. Baltimore Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Barbour Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Baribeau Mr. and Mrs. John Baron Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur G. Barre Mr. and Mrs. Clifford R. Barth Col. and Mrs. Bartholomees Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph F. Basta Carl and Anna Bauman Major tRet.) and Mrs. Carroll R. Beahm, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Beasley John Becker, Anna Becker Mrs. Willard G. Beddow Mr. Joseph Bellotty Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Benham Mr. and Mrs. Warren D. Bennett Lt. Col. and Mrs. Charles V. Bennett Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Bennett Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Bentley, Jr. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Robert L. Beziat Mr. and Mrs. John W. Bickel Mr. and Mrs. James K. Biddle Mr. and Mrs. Edvi ard Billia Mr. and Mrs. James H. Bishop Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bisulca Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Blakeslee Mrs. Dorothy Boehm Col. and Mrs. William M. Boggs Major (Ret.) and Mrs. Wilton R. Boies Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas G. Bonarrigo Mr. and Mrs. Vincent P. Boslego Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Boswell Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Bowden Mr. Thomas Boyce Mr. and Mrs. John L. Boyer Mr. and Mrs. James J. Boyle Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Boytim Mr. and Mrs. Marion D. Brace Mr. and Mrs. Edward N. Bradford Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Bradley Col. and Mrs. William Brand, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Claude J. Brandtner Mr. and Mrs. William Brennan Mr. and Mrs. Lucas C. Brennecke Mr. and Mrs. John C.Brenner, Sr. Lt. Col. Mort Brigadier Mr. and Mrs. James F. Brink Master Sgt. and Mrs. Jesse J. Britten Mr. and Mrs. Wilford H. Brock Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ray Bronder Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Broussard Lt. Col. and Mrs. Bury G. Brown, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John Raymond Brown, Sr. L, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Brown P Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brown Mr. and Mrs. Willard R. Brown Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bruce Mr. and Mrs. John M. Bryant Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. E. D. Bryson Mr. and Mrs. Kelly A. Bunch Mrs. Julian H. Burns Mr. and Mrs. Alex Burns, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Busack Leon and Mary Louise Byrd Colin and Mary Campbell Donald I. and Florence Ballif (Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Earl M. Campbell CM Sgt. and Mrs. James L. C|mpbell Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Cann|vo, Sr. p Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A. Carlsoh % Mrs. John W. Carlson ' ■; Mrs) Ruth M. Carlson Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Carlson Robert and Phyllis Carman Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Carman Col. Bernard E. Carr Mr. and Mrs. James R. Carter Mike, Chris and Kim Carter Mr. and Mrs. Everett L. Carter Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Carter, Jr. Lt. Col. and Mrs. L. S. Carter Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cass, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Allen J. Castleman Mr. and Mrs. Perry C. Casto, Sr. Col. and Mrs. M. L. Cater Arthur and Vivian Chandler Mr. and Mrs. Jean M. Charest First Sgt. and Mrs. Amos S. Churchill Ret. lors Col. and Mrs. Edwin G. Clapp, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Clark Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson Clarkson Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Clow Mr. and Mrs. John V. Cogbill, Jr. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Frank Colacicco Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Coleman Col. and Mrs. William B. Colson (USAF Ret.) Colonel and Mrs. Fred W. Conard Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Conkin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Connatser Mr. and Mrs. John F. Connolly Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Connors Col. and Mrs. A. L. Conte Cadet Stephen K. Cook Mr. and AArs. Oral R. Coopej Mr. and Mrs. James M. Cot man LCDR and Mrs. C. H. Cornelison, SC, USN Mr. and Mrs. Paul O. Cossette Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Costantino — ' - SFC and Mrs. Charles J. Costello Mr. and Mrs. George W. Coulman Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Cousar, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Cox Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Coy Mr. and Mrs. Dan E. Craig Mr. and Mrs. Byron S. Cramblet Mrs. Hunt D. Crawford Mr. and Mrs. James W. Crawford Mr. and Mrs. John S. Crawford Mr. and Mrs. Pasquale N. Crea Mr. and Mrs. Roger W. Cross, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crumling, Sr. Col. and Mrs. Wm. T. Cumiskey USAF Ret. Mr. and Mrs. David Cunningham Mr. and Mrs. Rex Curtis Mr. Charles P. Davidson Mrs. Hanson-Davis Mr. Donald C. Davis Mr. and Mrs. William B. Davis Mrs. Isabel K. Dawson Col. and Mrs. Stephen A. Day Mrs. Evert Daylong M and Mrs. Milo F. DeCa! Mr. " and Mrs. Agapito del Philip A. and Mary L. Del Mr. and Mrs. Louis DeSc ol), Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Vito Mr. and Mrs. John Quincy Deas Mr. and Mrs. William P. Deason i " Mr. and Mrs. John H. Decker Mr. and Mrs. David G. Desannoy Mr. and Mrs. Harold Diekema MSG and Mrs. Rogerio Diesto Col. and Mrs. O. R. Dinsmore, Jr. U.S.A. Ret. Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Dixon Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dobiac Mr. and Mrs. Ed B. Dockery, Sr. 586 FROM THE PARENTS OF THE CLASS OF 1970 I ZoL and Mrs. Philbert C. Doleac baeL S Mr. an Parents o f adet Dougia Mr. and MrT Mr. and Mrs. F Mr. and Mrs. Jo? Mr. and Mrs. Wm Col. and Mrs. James Mrs. Cleo M. Dunph, Col. H. H. Dunwoody Mr. and Mrs. John Dver_ Mrs. Johnnie S. Edmonsto Edgar N. Edwards Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ekegren BC and Mrs. William E. Ekm (Ret.) Mr. and Mrs. John T. Elliott Mr. and Mrs. Neal Ellis, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Bart J. Engram, Sr Col. and Mrs. Charles W. Ennis Col. and Mrs. Gerald G. Epiey (Ret Mr. and Mrs. H. Nelson Ernst Mr. and Mrs. William H. Esmann Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Etchechury Col. and Mrs. Charles R. Etzler Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Faraguna Mr. and Mrs. Merle D. Fardink Brig. Gen. and Mrs. V. J. Fenili Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Fenty Mr. and Mrs. Oreste Ferraro Col. and Mrs. Jesse L. Fishback Mr. and Mrs. W. Keith Fisher Col. Edward J. and June S. Fletcher Mr. and Mrs. Henri E. C. Fleumer Mr. and Mrs. Pablo Floria Col. and Mrs. William A. Fogg, Sr. Col. J. M. Forbes Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Forinash Lt. Gen. and Mrs. George I. Forsyth Mr. and Mrs. Laurence H. Foster, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fox Mr. and Mrs. Norbert P. Frank Mr. and Mrs. John J. Franke Col. and Mrs. Fred J. Frazer Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fredrick Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Fricks, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Tadeus L. Froncek Mr. and Mrs. Funke Dr. and Mrs. John A. Gallogly •Mr. and Mrs. James M. Galloway Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Galton Lt. Col. and Mrs. Charles L. Gandy Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Garman Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Garner Mr. Leonard E. Garrett Mr. and Mrs. Wendell G. Garrett Lt. Col. and Mrs. S. E. Gasperini Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gass Leroy E. Gates Beverly J. Gates jL Mr. and Mrs. Wayne C. Gault Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Gehrki, Jr. andtAi 9PM | R. Geic andMr Mli C. GMt, Sr. LMrs. Jphl r GjJ Ej Mr. Lorraine Herring Col. and Mrs. R. L. Hicks r arrtJ ' Mrs. Witfi ' ? and Mrs. Wiliar and Mrs. W. J. Mr. and Mrs Searle Guth Bernar! (rs. Frank ndMrs rMrs. W ' G. Hah ■ Marriot id Mrs. li sene 1 valt tc i e, Jr. !. Haas Hahne islip lies Jrig Gen. afltf-MMTlt. P; Wahniganj Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert S. Harper Jx. ' " | r. and Mrs. H. W. Hat; " " ' " " ftr. Jacob G. Hartman ; ?hilip J. Val and Mr Jofih J. H ' al 5AF_Ret) and Mrs. George LJ Harold Hedber : M. Heffel|f ge LTC Harlan CTH elfir r, (Died 2-30-69? _ Mr. and Mrs. Jean Heineman Mr. and Mrs. Alois Heinen Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Helgerson Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Helmich Mr. and Mrs. Vernon B, Henderson Col. and Mrs. J. E. Henderson Mr. and Mrs. Landis L. Henly Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Henn Brig. Gen. and Mrs. J. J. Hennessey Smoleski leek 3stletter Hudson . Hume Huncharek Spencer S. Hunn r F. Hurff on, Sr. ersen bert Isaacson Ishida Kenneth Jaccard Jack G. Jackson Donovan F. Jagger rs. Joseph E. James, Jr. rs. Everett H. Jarchow d Mrs. Howard M. Jarrett Mrs. Henry H. Jatko Mrs. John H. Jenkins E. and Ellen M. Jenkins ' d Mrs. Frank A. Jeray d Mrs. Warren R. Johnson nd Mrs. Nelson P. Johnson nd Mrs. Howard R. Johnson and Mrs. Wm S. Johnson or and Mrs. Lindbergh Jones USAR Ret.) and Mrs. Henry C. Jones, Jr. , and Mrs. Russell B. Jones, Jr. r. and Mrs, Richard Joyce rs. Clifford Julius ' Major General and Mrs. J. W. Kaine Mrs. Mary Kauza Mr. A. E. 1%S - J Col. and Mrs. |! gan Mr. and Mrs. E itJ ' H eene Mr. Ronald D. 4 Mr. and Mrs. J. TKeller Mr. and Mrs. Everett L. Kelley Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kelly Lt. Col. and Mrs. Hercules R. Kelly Col. and Mrs. Lewis J. Kendrick Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kennedy Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Kensinger, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Roger K ent Mr. W. O. Kerr Mrs. W. O. Kerr (Deceased 8-14-69) Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Kerrigan Mrs. John Kershner Mr. and Mrs. Wendell E. Kibler Mr. and Mrs. John N. Kimmel Mr. and Mrs. John B. King Colonel and Mrs. Hale H. Knight Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Knight Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Knoll Mr. and Mrs. M. Knorr, Jr. Major General and Mrs. William A. Knowlton Mr. and Mrs. Andrew P. Kowalczyk Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Krebs Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W. Krieger Lawrence and Audrey Krueger Mr. Henry Kuehne, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Kulungowski, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Laird Col. and Mrs. H. Lampley Mr. and Mrs. Charles F, Lane Col. H. M. Lane Mr. and Mrs. Erville Larsen Mr. and Mrs. Oakley Larsen Charles and Mildred Lauckhardt Mr. and Mrs. David J. Lavelle Mr. and Mrs. Kenton F. Lawlor Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Lawrence Dr. and Mrs. John J. Lazzeri Mr. and Mrs. Lewis C. LeDoux Mr. and Mrs. Arnold LeFevre Mr. and Mrs. Charles Leckerling Mr. Raymond W. Lenox Maj Gen. and Mrs. C. F. Leonard, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Melvin L. Lewis Dr. and Mrs. Wallace B. Lilly Mr. and Mrs. Elmer G. Linke Mr. and Mrs. Phillip J. Linn Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lisi Mr. and Mrs. Edmund LitersKi Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Locke Col. and Mrs. Frederick Lough Robert B. and Martha Love Lt. Col. and Mrs. James J. Lovelace Mr. and Mrs. John F. Lucas Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Lucente Lt. Col. and Mrs Arthur R. Lucia Jeannette M. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. George E. Lyons, Jr. Mr. arid Mrs. R. M. Maclver Mr. and Mrs. George Madeja and Family Mrs. Ronald William Madley Col. and Mrs. Thomas . Maertens Mr. and Mrs. William L. Mahan Mr. arid,JiAfSf George W. Maki ... Cetonel and Mrs. William C. Malkemes - ' — ' Mr. and Mrs. Angelo A. Marcello ' ■ ' " " Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Mark, Sr. Ray Markus Mr. and Mrs. Elmer M. Marple Col. and Mrs. A. R, Marshall LTC (Ret.) and Mrs. John J. Martin Mr. and Mrs. David Martinez Paul and Nina Marvin (Mrs.) Hazel H. Mason Col. and Mrs. H. T. Mathews Mr. and Mrs. J. Alex Maxwell Mrs. C. Mardus McAteer Charles F. McAteer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. James McBeth M i: Major and Mrs. Henry V. McCabe Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. McCall Lt. Col. and Mrs. T. C. McChesney Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. Ashby A. McClanahan, Sr. Col, and Mrs. Stan L. McClellan Major and Mrs. E. L. McCormick Mr. and Mrs. John D. McDowell Mr. and Mrs. John W. McDowell Colonel and Mrs. L. V. McDugald Mr. and Mrs. George McGee Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd H. R. McGili Mr. and Mrs. James P. McGoldrick Mr. and Mrs. Clarence D. McHone Col. and Mrs. Jospb E. McKinney. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. McNamara Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Mearsheimer Mr. and Mrs. Henry Measner Lt. Col. and Mrs. Robert A. Meier FA (Ret.) Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Meinhold Mr. and Mrs. Alan R. Mellinger Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. Mark D. Meranda Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Meukners Mr. and Mrs. Kasper C. Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Michalowski Mr. and Mrs. Travis A. Miles Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Millar Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Millard Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Miller, Jr. Erwin E. Miller Susanna Lockhart Miller Col. and Mrs. J. M. Minor Mrs. Delight Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mitchell Vincenza and Joseph Monaco Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Montieth •,4IKP ' Mr. and Mrs. Cecil W. Moore . ' , Mr. and Mrs. John A. Moran IWBP Mr, and Mrs. Harry Morford Charles and Helen Morris Mr. and Mrs. Roland O. Morris Ronald, Alice, and Jane Morris Mr, and Mrs. Charles A. Morrison Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Moser Col. Lawrence L. and Nancy L. Mowery Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Mozoski Mr. and Mrs. David Muir Mr. Gerald Mullady Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Mulligan Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Murhphy CW3 and Mrs. I ay E. Murphy Mr. John A. Murray Mr. and Mrs. Virgil J. Mylan Mr. and Mrs. Michael Naymick Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Nell Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neuman Mrs. Marylou Newburn Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Newby Mr. and Mrs. Melvin V. Newcomb Mr. and Mrs. Calvin A. Newman Col. and Mrs. Tom M. Nicholson Mr. and Mrs. John K. Nickles Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Noll, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Nolte, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Norris Maj. Gen. John Norton Col, and Mrs, Roger M. Norwood Lt. Col. and Mrs. Gordon B. Nyhous Mr. and Mrs. J. J. O ' Connell : Walter and Clarice O ' Hara Major General and Mrs. Charles S. O ' Malley, Jr. Mrs. Thomas F. O ' Meara Mr. and Mrs. Orville Odermann Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Oettinger Mr, and Mrs, Richard C. Olson Lt, Col, and Mrs. Wallace B. Olson, Jr. MSGT and Mrs. Joseph G. Opatovsky USAF Ret. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Osman Mr, and Mrs. Eugene Oxiey Ccrt gnd Mrs. Reginald J, B. Page Mr. and Mrs. James R, Pantier Mr. and Mrs, Carl R. Paris Mrs, Thelma Parker Mr. and Mrs. Vincent P ssaro Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen Patten Mr. and Mrs, Herman L, Patters Lt. Col. and Mrs. E. H. Patterson Col. and Mrs. Myhre E. Paulson Major (Ret.) and Mrs. John J. Pavlick Col. and Mrs. William Pearce Mr. and Mrs. P. Willard Pease .: Mr. and Mrs. Herman Peckham -j Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Pedersen - Dr. and Mrs. Juan Pella Mr. Chester N. Peltier (Deceased) Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Pembrook David G. Peters, Marie P. Peters Mr. and Mrs. David W. Phelan, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. McDonald Plummei Mr. and Mrs. Norbert R. Pohl Mr. and Mrs. Henry Porreca Mr. and Mrs. Donald I. Pratt Col. and Mrs. Ogden N. Pratt Capt. and Mrs. W. J. Pressler, Jr. US Mr. and Mrs. Bill B. Price, Sr. A7 aior and Mrs. Samuel H. Price USA (Ret.) Mr. and Mrs. Robert Price Mr. R. E. Prince Mrs. Lena Pritchard, Lvnne and Anita Mr. and Mrs. Calbin O. Purdin D. M. " Sing " and Ardyce Quirnb Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Quirk m Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rabaut Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Rains Col. and Mrs. Clifford E. Raisor. Mr, and Mrs, Francis J. Rank Col, and Mrs, Charles G. Ray Mr. and Mrs. Louis Raynovich Mr, and Mrs, E, C, Reagor Lh. Col, and Mrs, W. T. .Reeder Mr. and Mrs. Lester J.. Reese Mr. and Mrs. David Reifenberg Mr. and Mrs. J. Vincent Rellly Mr. and Mrs. Kurt B. Reineke, Brig, Gen. and Mrs. Ivan A. Reitz Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Reyen Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Rhoads Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Richard Mr. and Mrs. Archer Lee Richardson, Jr. Mr. Chester A. Richardson, Sr. Capt. and Mrs. Wallace M. Riggs Mr. and Mrs. Merrill G. Riley Mrs. James J. Riordan Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roberts B88 Mrs. Herbert Roberts, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Roberts Mr. and Mrs. David N. Robinson, Sr. W03 and Mrs. Carlos R. Velez-Rodriquez Madeline and Ralph Rogers John R. Roland, Sr. Vwnabel Nye Roland Mr. and Mrs. Leonard L. Rold Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Rolf Col. Frank Romano, Jr. _:k _ dMi Mr. MSG1 Mr. anc Mr. and Mrsl Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. L. R Ri: Mr. and Mrs. Ma Mr. and Mrs. Jacqi Mr. H. Michale Ryan " Mr. and Mrs. James F. Mr. and Mrs. Robert C Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Charl Jr. Col. and Mrs. Albert E. Saal Mr. and Mrs. Vito F. Sabia Col. and Mrs. Francis A. Sant Mr. and Mrs. William A. SaunJ Col. and Mrs. Louis F. Sauter Colonel and Mrs. Frank L. Schaf, ' Mr. and Mrs. James J. Schafer Mr. and Mrs. Mevin A. Schall Lt. Col. and Mrs. Dan E. Schilling, : Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Cyril A. Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Louis Schmidt Barbara and Karl S chmocker Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schneider Lt. Col. and Mrs. E. D. Schroeder Mr. and Mrs. George J. Schwaderer Mr. and Mrs. Elmer W. Schweninger Mr. and Mrs. Geoge Sculley, Jr. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Merrill H. Seaman Col. and Mrs. N. H. Sebastian Mr. and Mrs. James L. Secrest Mr. and Mrs. Harold A. Seifert Colonel and Mrs. Edwin D. Selby, USA (Ret.) Caot. S. A. Self, Jr. USA Ret. Thiby and Paul Selge Mr. and Mrs. John G. Senor, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ben J. Settle Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Severson Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Shadid Major and Mrs. Arthur Shadis Mr. and Mrs. John H. Shary Mr. and Mrs. Oren D. Shaw Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Albert R. Shiely, Jr. Lt. Col. Leslie N. S.hort Ret. Col. and Mrs. Lewis F. Shull Lt. Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. Robert J. Sidio Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Siegesmund Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Sigmund Col. and Mrs. Arthur E. Sikes Lt. Col. and Mrs. Edwin K. Smith, Jr. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Dane M. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Emory G. Smith Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Smith III Mr. and Mrs. Marshall E. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E. Snider Col. and Mrs. Albert H. Snider Mr. James L. Snow Lillian and Anthony Sobul Edna Reid Solomon Mrs. Victor H. Soucek u. and Mrs. Ja Col. and Mrs. Ro Col..aji Ars. On Mrs. D( AC, Ret.) Sd Mrs 5nd Mrs and Mrs and M Ifajor and and M W iMr. and M ' iMr. and Mrs. Paul SFC and I m ' Ch L der ReT , Sullivan I umner J ain . Swand S veet swingle IG. S. Tam 6tancf H. Taylor t . Ray C. Taylor jFrank A, Terrano iTerrill, Tfrry . Fred; i and Mrs. A. dm 1 Jcxegh Ijornfli 1 arSprs osel N rjjl rs. Isaacfl. Tc anoV . MattiM v Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Valliere Col. and Mrs. John H. Van Vliet, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William N. Vann Frank and Ruth Varnell Mr. and Mrs. John Veenstra Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Vermillion Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Vernon Lt. Col. and Mrs. L. R. Verrochi USAF Ret. Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Viehl Mr. and Mrs. John R. Vogt Col. and Mrs. Melvin M. Vuksich Mr. and Mr Mr. and Mrs. WiTnfffrS. Trammel Mr. and Mrs. Marion W. Treat Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Trivette Mr. and Mrs. George H. Troxell, Jr. Albert P. Tully and Lola M. Tully Mr. and Mrs. Usenski Mr. and Mrs. Edward Valbracht 7atJ ftkinson ndorf Weaver Webb, Jr. Td P. Wehrle H. Wehrle I ' eisman Fes T. Wells A. Wennerbert Dert Werner ?lmer E. Wesbrook Robert R. Wessels J ' etherill ' 40 D. D. White, Sr. rs. Kenneth F. White FMrs. Joseph Laurens White Mrs. Lawrence K. White Mrs. F. Pearce Whitlock Sgene J. Wilkins d Mrs. Donald M. Wilkins (Ret.) and Mrs. B. W. Williams land Mrs. Thomas J. Williams and Mrs. Robert A. Williams and Mrs. Bernard M. Williamson and Mrs. Fredrick Dale Wilson r. and Mrs. John N. Wimberly and Mrs. Lon R. Wise Col. and Mrs. Raymond C. Wittmayer, USA (Ret.) Mr. and Mrs. John W. Wood Capt. and Mrs. Robert B. Wood USN Mr. and Mrs. Robert Woythal Mr. and Mrs. George Young Mr. and Mrs Rgtieet O- Young Col. and Mrsjr-AAason J. Young, Sr. Ross and Mil(»db ' j. Young Mr. and Mrs. 5o®fe S. Young Mr. and Mrs. Jay Young Mrs. Thelma J. Zeper and Lt. Col. Philip Zeper Ret. Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Zilian Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. Zoeller Mrs. Helen A. Zolidis Mr. and Mrs. Anthony R. Zollo Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Zychowicz 589 HERE IS THE PATTERM, YEARS IIM THE MAKING, A PATTERIM FORMING THE BASE FROM A HICH LEADERS CAN GRPV . A base to provide men who lead not; only in t:he military, but: in civil and scientific endeavors as well. 592 MEN WHOAA ILL LEAD BECAUSE THEY irs PIRECONFipENCEv v 4 - r ' A MEIM TO LEAD THE PEOPLE OF A NATIOIM ME 594 TION MEIM TO PROVIDE THESE PEOPLE A ITH A GOAL. 595 MEN A HO A ILL REACH A ITH THIS NATIOIM AND FIND THAT. . . m m F m ' ' ' Ww mm jiStriKm j B ' f ' ' AA E CAN DO A HAT A E A AI IT, AA HAT A E A ILL, AIMD A HAT A E MUST DO. " V lj ' I 4 5 w . ' ■ " ' i se ? -i Sfc J. 3« iv -m t, ' ' ' S • ■ ' ttr- ...: ■ ' ♦ ■ • ---i i ftlii ♦■•tJM- i?».-= .c. --- ' : fi siit « " .„«• " V ' " : - ' ' :o» k3- ' ooo " a n u ADVERTISING I COFFEE SHO P |»AT-SUN 230 PM J ' oiLAMONSTER RASSHOF Calling us just a telephone company is like calling Leonardo DaVinci just a painter. Leonardo ' s parachute General Telephone Electronics Is in- volved in domestic and international tele- communications . . . home entertainment . . . every type of home and industrial lighting. . . computer software systems... and all phases of advance research. But please don ' t get us wrong. We started we have come. in the telephone business. We grew up in the telephone business. And we ' re still very much in it. So we don ' t really mind your referring to us as just a phone company. It simply serves to remind us of how far General Telephone Electronics 602 The only shaver you can use in the field for up to 30 days. The Noreico Cordless Speedshaver® 20B is the ideal shaver for the professional soldier. Because you never have to plug it in! It runs on 4 penlight batteries to give up to 30 days of close, quick, clean shaves wherever you are . . . in your quarters... on bivouac... in an airplane... anywhere! The Noreico 208 is a complete, self-contained unit. It even has a shaving mirror inside its protective cap. The Noreico 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? rlorelc OtBiCO You can ' t get any closer North American Philips Corporation, 100 East 42nd Street, New Yorl , N.Y. 10017 Colts is solving tomorrows tactical field problems through advanced weapons technologies Colt Industries @ The Chatham name has been associated with fine blankets for nearly a century. Our mills are now operated by the fourth generation of Chatham sons and family pride Is a very good guarantee of quality. C hatham CHATHAM MANUFACTURING COMPANY ELKIN, NORTH CAROLINA 603 BENNEH ' S BLUE BOOK OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE On Display at the Cadet Store or P.X. Also Available for use in military installations and governmental agencies in more than IjOO foreign countries BLIIE BOOK OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE Appdrel. Cameras. Cloclis. Diamonds, Electricware, Furs, Furniture, Garder Tools, Giftware. Houseware, Jewelry, Leather Goods, Linens. Musical In strumenis. Office Furniture, Optical Goods. Phonographs, Radios, Silver ware. Soft Goods. Sporting Goods, Tools. Toys. Watches Vtiktiltnal OnaUIr BENNETT BROTHERS. INC. 435 Hudson Street, New York, N. Y. 10014 SHOW ROOMS 485 Fif+h Avenue. Nev, York 30 East Adams St., Chicago (»l M.IT ' i I KOM rilK liol SK UK liKNNKTr NEVR-DULL THE MAGIC WADDING POLISH for cleaning and polishing all metals PERFECT FOR SERVICEMEN AND SERVICE FAMILIES WORKS LIKE MAGIC NCVR DULL )t jn c»y tt- ittt chemtcilty trtatttf Cftlan wjdtfmi ihjt mtkn tihrtr. |tld. brju. jlummum, pewter, chremc - AIL METALS - tpjrhic «ilh ntw luilie WORKS LIKE MAGIC Remeves lusl. Ur. ctrre lien frem mitjit en autemebikt. mjnne h«rd ware, fireermi Nen mjutieus. will net scratch the mett delicate tyrlace SAVES TIME . . . SAVES WORK . . . SAVES MONEY Available at Marine-Hardv are-AotomoHve-Dept. Stores " " ' ' ' 17.(9 HANSE AVENUE OGO.BaSCh Co. freeport, newyork Sylvania is proud to support ' The 1970 HOWITZER ' Cadet Frank Noto from Modesto, California solicited our support. Sylvania Electronic Syslems Western Division P O Bo 188 Mountain View Calilornia 94040 (415) 966-2163 604 " y i SlWH V fe ' ve supported the military for years. For over 50 years we ' ve been supplying Rockwell-Standard drive components for military vehicles. Sealed brakes that can plow their way through mud and sand without fouling. Drive and trailer axles with the guts to haul a 50-ton tank. Heavy-duty gear boxes and transfer cases too. Well handle any mobility problem you can think of. Just write: Rockwell-Standard Military Products, Clifford at Bagley, Detroit, Michigan 48231. Build Something Great. Specify Rockwell-Standard. Automotive Divisions North American Rockwell 70-NAR-TA-7 ARMY Jan., 1970 Ordnance Jan.. 1970 35945-W-3- 10-15-69 10 PROMOTIONS FROM NOW . . . fwortheastern mjational bank WILL STILL BE YOUR BANK Serving the Corps of Cadets and Military Personnel with Complete Military Banking Services for Over 25 Years Preferred Military Banking Services for the Cadets of the USMA ( ) Service-Charge — Free Checking Account Service for undergraduates and 2 ' 2 years after graduation ( ) Free Personalized Check Books { ) Military Loans with Life insurance included at no extra cost NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK TRUST CO. Main Office, Seranfon, Pa. ASSETS: $303,224,457 MEMBER: F.D.I.C. 33-1 3% INCREASE MEANS PROGRESS! 1969 was our first year to be invited to solicit orders for U.S. Officers uni- forms from the Senior Class. Against entrenched and excellent competition, everyone said we did remarkably well for a first year. The fact that our sales increased by 331 3% his year proves progress in winning cadets to the ad- vantages of buying " Uniforms of Dis- tinction. " We are proud to be of ser- vice to so many future Army Officers. IRVING L WILSON COMPANY I Highland Avenue Baia-Cynwyd, Pa. b er ere, Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH FASHION JEWELRY 33 BASSEn STREET • • {401) 272-3600 PROVIDENCE, R. I. 02903 Specialists in GOLD PLATING (annodizing) of your INSIGNIA and UNIFORM BUTTONS Send us your Buttons and other uniform hardware. They will never need polishing and maintain a lasting jewelry finish. REASONABLE PRICES PROMPT AND EFFICIENT SERVICE 606 IK Boeing 747 superjet, the world ' s largest commercial jetliner, is now in service, ushering in an entirely new era of spa- ciousness and comfort in air travel. NASA ' s Apollo Saturn 5 moon rocket, largest, most powerful in world, launches Americans on spectacularly successful voyages to the moon. Boeing builds the first-stage booster, integrates Saturn 5 with Apollo ' command, service and lunar modules, and performs systems engineer- ing, launch and integration support for NASA on entire Saturn 5 system. Lunar Rover. Next year, two astronauts will set off to explore the moon surface in a Boeing two-seater Lunar Rover. The vehicle, one of four now being designed and built by Boeing for NASA, will be carried to the moon in the storage bay of a manned lunar module. Twin turbine Boeing helicopters, built by Vertol Division, are deployed to Vietnam. They serve with U.S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps. Boeing B-52 global nuclear weapons carrier and missile-launcher-bomber con- tinues to provide aerial strength for U.S. forces in Southeast Asia and around the world. Minuteman is U.S. Air Force ' s quick-firing, solid-fuel ICBM. Boeing is weapon sys- tem integrator, responsible for assembly, 70-BCO-57 Rev. 1970 HOWITZER This aclverlisenwiH prepared hv N. W. AVER — F. E. BAKER, InC. test, launch control and ground support systems. Burner II, USAF ' s new Boeing-built upper stage vehicle, is smaller, less costly than other upper stages. It ' s applicable to almost all USAF launch vehicles, also scientific experiments, weather, naviga- tion or communications satellites. SRAM. A Boeing B-52H is shown carrying U.S. Air Force short-range attack missiles. Now being flight tested, SRAM is a rocket-propelled air-to-surface bomber- launched missile. It is designed to provide stand-off capability to assist in pene- tration of sophisticated enemy defense systems. B-52 eight ' et stratofomess f£M £Af£f 607 The Home Office, We know how it is. Work comes from school, work comes from work, and then there ' s the household to manage besides. Two Smith-Corona® ma- chines can help. The Coronet ' ™ ' Automatic Electric Portable Typewriter is one. It has a push-button car- riage return. And the power, precision and speed to let you breeze through the heaviest typ- ing loads. The Figurematic® Electric Adding Machine is another. It weighs only 8 pounds and gives you instant accuracy whenever you use it. Adds, subtracts, mul- tiplies. You ' ll use it for balanc- ing your checkbook, paying bills, doing homework, and working on your income tax. Fine machines. Think of them as home appliances. Be- cause that ' s just what we did when we designed and built them. SBB. BMITH-CORONA MARCHANT ever finisi 1 STA BRITE PRODUCTS GOLD PLATING ANODIZING P. O. Box 7641 Baltimore, Maryland 21207 SPECIALISTS IN GOLD PLATING (ANODIZING) OF YOUR INSIGNIA UNIFORM BUTTONS Eliminate brass cleaning and polishing for- ever. Have a brilliant gold plated (anodized) finish applied to your old and new brass. PROMPT SERVICE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED INSIGNIA SPECIALISTS Over a Century of Service to the Armed Forces N. S. MEYER. INC. FOUNDED 1868 NEW YORK, N. Y. ROYAL • Cadet Rates • One Block From Times Sq. • Two Blocks From Port Auth Bus Termlna 212 — JU 2-0300 8th Avenue at 44th and 45th • Cadet Rates $10 Single $16 Double $21 Triple • One Block From Times Sq. • Two Blocks From Port Auth Bus Terminal Enjoy your mid-week conferences, business meetings, receptions and alumni get-togethers at the Academy ' s own Hotel Thayer. Enlarged banquet area, seven conference rooms and new dining areas in the newly-enlarged Thayer. PUBLIC INVITED Banquet Office (914)446-4731 THAYER ON THE HUDSON WEST POINT, NEW YORK 609 You caili save at The Seamen ' s automatically from anywhere With an Allotment Savings Account, you can hove part of your pay aufo- mgtically deposited in The Seamen ' s from anywhere in the States . . . from any- where in the world. You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings account. It ' s the systematic way to save— with dividends paid from day of deposit on balances of $25 or more. Or, if you prefer, you can handle all your own transactions and 4 Bonk by Mai l at The Seamen ' s. You deposit or withdraw with ■ to simple forms and use convenient free postage-paid envelopes. , .V For further information on either savings plan, stop by any of our offices when you ore in New York or write to our Main Office. As a special service to depositors, The Seamen ' s can arrange to have money safely sent to almost anywhere in the world. " In the United Slotes only. O te SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1829 Main Office: 30 Wall St., New York, NY. 10005 • 546 Fifth Ave., New York,N.Y. 10036 • Beaver St. at New St., New York, N.Y. 10004 • 666 Fifth Ave., bet. 52 and 53 Sis., New York, N.Y. 10019 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation i CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1970 ALL ARMY AND AIR FORCE OFFICERS ON ACTIVE DUTY ARE ELIGIBLE TO JOIN THE PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT UNION MEMBERS CAN SAVE WITH AND BORROW FROM PFCU FOR LIFE ENCOMPASSING THE WORLD SAVE WITH CREDIT UNION SERVICE Latest Dividend 5.65% Compounded Semi-Annually BORROW For Any Provident Purpose I FOR DETAILS WRITE: PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT UNION P.O. Box 9649, Rosslyn Station (C) Arlington, Virginia 22209 6)0 The only thing standing betuueen you and a RenauHlfi is a little information. ' I r5«. It has been written that the ride you experience in the Renault 16 " can be compared only to that oftheMercedes, Rolls, or Citroen. " Colin Chapman chose the engine of the Renault 16 for his Lotus Europa. And the quietness of the Renault 16 (which goes for a mere $2,395+) comes only in cars costing thou- sands more. Someone is sleeping in Detroit. Road Test is an impartial maga- zine. At the time of this writing, it did not even take advertising. After exhaustive tests on the Renault 16, Road Test wound up suggesting that " all the automotive designers in Detroit be ordered to spend two weeks behind the wheel of this car in the hopes that their dormant imaginations might be sparked to life. " Thank you. Road Test. A textbook for Britain. Stirling Moss has written: " There is no doubt that the Renault 16 is the most intelligently engineered automobile I have ever encountered and I think that each British motor- car manufacturer would do well to purchase one just to see how it is put together. " The Renault 16 happily consents to offering a course in Renault 16. Where yve made our points. Needless to say, our car has impressed a lot of people. We ' d like to tell you why. Before our car was a car, it was a project. It was designed and built from scratch. Like the factory that makes it. So we didn ' t build a new car around old parts. For better traction and superior road handling, the Renault 16 has front wheel drive with engine weight over the drive wheels. Its engine gets a miserly 30 miles per gallon. But it does an honorable 93 mph, top speed. Its unique 4-wheeI independent suspension system has already put the 16 ' s ride in a league with the Rolls Royce ' s. The seats in the 16 were designed by a doctor and will challenge the comfort of any easy chair. They too have been compared with the Rolls ' . Even more points. Disc brakes resist fade. Our front wheel disc brakes " will stop you in a straight line instead of the next lane. Seven different seating arrange- ments give the Renault 16 perhaps the most versatile interior you can drive. It can be a plush sedan, a roomy wagon, or anything in between. It ' s got a sealed cooling system that doesn ' t overheat and virtually eliminates adding antifreeze. And finally, the sound of a Renault 16 running is very close to silence. Extracurricular reading. If any information still stands be- tween you and a Renault 16, you can have Road Test ' s full report on it by sending in the coupon below. But if you ' ve read this far, we suspect you ' re at least ready for a test drive. =-:-- DIAMOND MOTORS 100 Sylvan Avenue. Englcwood Cliffs. N.J- 07632 GentlemenrPlcase send mc my free copy of Road Test magahne. mmwi OUR TRADITION- " QUALITY " Watch ' em Disappear Thanks to the Class of 70, for Making 1970 the Top Corvette Year. A C CHEVROLET INC. Fort Montgomery, N. Y. Serving Cadets And Graduates Since 1930 I 45 Rockefeller Plaza, N. Y. 20 • Phone LT 1-3040 630 Fifth venue • next to U. S. Passport Agency RENT or BUY Volkswagen Simca, Fiat Citroen Austin, DKW Mercedes Opel, Saab Jaguar Porsche Peugeot Volvo Ford, BMW Rover Renault Lancia MG, Triumph Alfa, etc. CATALOGUE 612 SPECIAL ATTENTION TO SERVICE PERSONNEL FAMOUS FOR SERVICE SAVINGS Introducing the people of America to the people of America. Because Avco believes that its never been more important for individuals to be heard, we are turning over our television commercial time this year to the people of America. Each of the commercial minutes on the programs v e re sponsoring wdll be devoted to an individual American. Telling his countrymen what ' s on his mind. Saying what he thinks is right or wrong with America. Saying what he would like to see changed. The rest of the country may not agree wdth every- thing they say. We at Avco may not agree. The important thing is: we will all have seen and heard them, hidividual Americans speaking their minds. CORPORATION 613 Twice as much time for your money The selt-windmg Zodiac Aerospace GMT tells time any wo places on earth imultaneously Shows 2400 hours, tells AM. or P M , gives date, too. Want more for your money? The Aerospace GMT has 17 jewel precision movement, unbreakable mainspring, it ' s waterproof. A great watch, a great gift, a great new idea for anyone ho travels. Model 1762W, $110. ♦Zodiac SNUFFY ' S RESTAURANT and MOTEL ROUTE 9W NEW YORK TOMKINS COVE Phone Stony Point 6-8744 younger by design 614 I. You probably know us best for Bowling That ' s only natural. The introduction o[ the AMF automatic Pinspotter in 1952 helped rejuvenate an entire industry. Ever since, there has been a striking rise in the number of games bowled. But did you kiwiv that ice also make " Ben Hogan " golf equipment, " Voit " sports equipment. " Harlcy-Davidson " motorcycles, " Akort " sailboats. " Cuno " filters, " Paragon " timers, " Potter S: Brumfield " relays. . . . And that ' s not all We make pretzel tying machines, tobacco machinery. LP gas systems, bicycles, lawn mowers and a hi more, includ- ing products for our country ' s defense and space programs. Careful atteJition to customer ' s needs is the reason behind the consistently high level of re- search and development, engineering, production, sales and service, in every branch of our activity. We ' d like you to loiow us better Just mail the coupon below. You ' ll get the full picture of how AMF fits into your business life and your leisure time. TO: F Joseph Gallagher AMFINCORPOR TF.I) 261 Madison Avenue New York, New York 10016 Send me your " AMF Pictorial " illuslralinp .AMF leisure time and industrial products. 615 Creating anew world with electronics Isn ' t that a pretty big claim? 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. ;■ -; ! HUGHES I I 616 I j Wlicn you ' re stadoiied overseas and doiVt speak the language, vhat do you do for a bank? i: Go to 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, 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 (at most offices) 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 Banldng Corporation 617 United States Military Academy Official Jewelry • CLASS RINGS, MINIATURE RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS, " A " PINS AND " MUFTI " PINS HERFF JONES company MAIN OFFICE: 1411 NORTH CAPITOL AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Send Inquiries to: HERFF JONES COMPANY ATT.: J. W. CHAILLE 1411 North Capitol Indianapolis, Indiana 46207 Compliments of RICHARD C. TAYLOR QUALITY Counts with the Army Regulation Military Academy Cuff Links with the name KREMENTZ are a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent . . . Krementz Jewelry wears well, does not tarnish because it is made with an en- during OVERLAY of ACTUAL 14 KT. GOLD. Evening Jewelry • Cuff Links • Tie Holders • Belt Buckles From S5.00 lo S35.00 Available Wherever Fine Jewelry Is Sold. 14- KT. GOLD OVERLAY 618 . The Home of Greatness ' The United States Military Academy provides men of leadership in government and for the national defense. Sovereign Construction Company, Ltd. is proud of the Academy ' s record of accomplishments. It is proud, too, of the role Sovereign has had in helping the Academy meet its physical growth needs. We know that in the Cadet Library, the Science Building, and the Cadet Barracks, some of America ' s future greatness is being nurtured. Building the proper physical environment for man in the most practicable way possible has earned Sovereign its leadership in the construction industry. ) SovereigDCoDMioDCiLUil. 1325 INWOOD TERRACE, FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY 07024 619 people buiJda THE EQUITABLE The Equitable Lrfe Assurance Society of the United States New York, N.Y. 620 I ' New Corvette Stingray Coupe Handle wfth driving gloves. iBLE j»,!eiiSUt» Some cars you have to handle with kid gloves. Not so with Corvette. Because under that sleek hull is a sports car capable of handling most any road you ' d cafe to put before it. Behind fat F70 x 15 tires are disc brakes all around. And an advanced fully independent sus- pension. That glues Corvette down to roads most other cars just can ' t come to grips with. Under that long stretch of hood: a standard 300-hp V8. Or order the 350-, 370- or 390-hp engine. All are backed up by a 4-Speed shift and Posi traction rear axle. And to help you keep tabs on all this, there s an instrument panel that reads out like a 747. Big tach. Ammeter. Oil pressure gauge. Run- ning light monitors— the works. Corvette. Go ahead and try one o n a r oad. It fits like a glove. Putting you first, keeps us first. 621 Empire National The bank with big ideas for you. Member F.D.I.C, • Assets over $300,000,000 Offices oil over Dutcfiess, Orange, Rockland and Sullivan counties Adminislrotive Headquorters, 280 Broadway, Newburgh, NY. West Point Office Tel: 9U.446-4981 42 44 Mam Sl.f Highland Falls, N ? ? «SP TRAVELWEAR DIVISION OF RAPID-AMERICAN CORPORATION 295 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK; N.Y. 10016 • Phone (212) 686-8200 Complimenh of LEEDS TRAVELWEAR division of RAPIDS-AMERICAN CORPORATION 295 Fifth Avenue New York. New York 10016 " World ' s Largest Manufacturer of Casual Luggage " A LONG RECORD OF SERVICE! A full century of tine shoemaking . . . and today ' s styles are the finest ever - in quality, craftsmanship, fashion. See your local dealer, or write for full color style folder. FRENCH SHRINER 235 Old Colony Ave., Boston, Mass. 02127 I Please send style folder. n I City. -Zip. 622 " Cook good Italianfood and give people plenty. They ' ll come! ' Mamma Mamma Leone ' s Where strong appetites are met and conquered 239 WEST 48TH STREET, NEW YORK CITY JU 6-5151 1 The Army Man ' s Exposure . . . extends beyond the scene of today ' s action . . . 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. . . . 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 serv- ices. Write today for complete information. u. s. Am ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Fort Myer, Arlington, Va. 2221 1 BOARD OF DIRECTORS General GEORGE H. DECKER, President Major General ERNEST M. BRANNON, First Vi General CLYDE D. EDDLEMAN • G Lt. General LEONARD D. HEATON Lt, General RUSSELL L. VITTRUT • Brig. General HARRY L. JONES. JR. ■neral HAROLD K. JOHNSON U. General WALTER T. KERWIN, JR. Maj, General KENNETH G. WICKHAM . Major KENNETH F. HANST. JR. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Major KENNETH F. HANST, JR., Executive Vice-President Lieutenant Colonel JOHN B. HARVEY, Secretary Lieutenant Colonel L. D. KIRKWOOD MARTIN, Treasurer Captain BRADLEY J. SNYDER, Asst. Secretary-Treasurer Members 39,750 Insurance In Force $303,000,000 Reserves $67,150,000 624 THESE SET YOU APAl YOUR CLASS CREST - DESIGNED DURING YOUR FIRST YEAR AT WEST POINT FOR YOUR CLASS ALONE - NOW EMBLAZONED 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. LAPEL BUTTON. OR TIE TAC THESE MAY GRADUATION. BE PURCHASED AT ANY TIME AFTER CLASS RING JEWELRY ' S FINEST CRAFTSMEN WILBUR G. PFORR representative HOTEL THAYER AND 55 NORTHERN BOULEVARD, GREENVALE, LONG ISLAND. N Y. 11548 625 I I pi Insur w %£ any(]f%as jcu You will find it the most complete resort hotel in Las Vegas • One hundred and fifty acre vacation wonder- land • Featuring The Folies Bergere 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 finest Restaurants • Romance in the 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 Champion- ship Golf Course. ropicana . hotelXand country club LAS VEGAS J. K. " IKE " HOUSSELS, JR., President, CLASS OF ' 45 626 In 1970, more graduating first classmen insured their automobiles with USAA than all other insurance companies combined. Why? Because of our consistently low net cost and prompt claims service since 1922. USAA United Services Automobile Assn. USAA Life Insurance Co. USAA Building San Antonio, Texas 78215 Discerning West Point officers for many gen- erations have had Uniforms made to measure by A. Jacobs Sons, Inc. for Outstanding Quality, super tailoring and fit, correct Styling and dependable delivery in the d. jaa)JbA £r Soju JjvadHion BALTIMORE, MD. Fine Custom Tailored Uniforms since 1891 We ' re working on our 21st Hash Mark Sixty-three years is a long time to be serving any nnan ' s army. And we ' ve enjoyed every day of it. Little wonder we qualify as experts in meeting the complete bank- ing needs of over 10,000 commissioned officers in the Armed Forces. Little wonder we ' ve developed those special services so convenient and helpful to military customers stationed all over the globe. Our Military Banking Information Kit provides a complete descrip- tion of the services we render the Military. Write for information on our services. ivi mi i IVHOL XIMO BAIMK OR SaUTMEAS-TERrJ IMEW YORK.IM. X. Highland Falls Office, Highland Falls, N. Y. Serving Wesf Point and the Military Since 1907. Member FDIC 627 It ' s the reat Coke. 628 There ' s one very good reason why our heUcopters are so good... our customers will settle for nothing but the best. ' a fl: ARMY HUEYCOBRA BELL HELICORXER Fort Worth, Texas • A textfOnl Company 629 CAREER OFFICERS 7 you nave mail service you can nave the FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs National Bank whether you are in Washington, D. C, or some remote corner ol the world, you can have the comfort of knowmg that your fman- cial affairs are bemg handled by one of the largest banks m the world. Savmgs accounts, checkmg accounts, bank- by-mail, trust services, and money for prac- tically any good purpose are part of the full bank service available to you through Riggs National Bank Serving Washington and the Armed Forces since 1836, we are proud to have served such distinguished people as Admiral David Farra- gut. General Wmfield Scott and Dr. Samuel P. Langley . . we ' d be proud to serve you, also. The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK OF WASHINGTON, D.C • FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Memter— FeJeral Deposit Insurance Corporation Memter— Federal Reserve System EXECUTIVE OFFICES 630 THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN CHESTNUT STREFT AT NINTH PHILADELPHIA. PA. 19105 ARMY ' S PHILADELPHIA HEADQUARTERS IDEALLY LOCATED— CENTER CITY Convenient to Department Stores — Shops — Theatres and Independence Mall Historic Shrines We offer Excellent Accommodations at Moderate Prices 3 POPULAR DINING ROOMS Kite and Key Room — Coclttail Lounge and Grill Coffee Shop — Counter and Table Service — Popular Prices Ben Franklin ' s Court — Luncheon and Cocktails — Music Completely Air Conditioned THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL Chestnut at Ninth Street William G. Chadwick, General Manager AIR CONDITIONED GUEST ROOMS AND FUNCTION ROOMS ROYTEX, INC. Thanks the Class of 1970 for their Continuing Acceptance of the " B " Robes JFe Relieve that Peaceful co-existence is Best maintained by being too tough to tackle. MASON HANGER- SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 500 Fifth Ave. New York Lexington Kentucky YOUR BEST FRINGE BENEFIT Armed Forces Co-operative Insuring Association FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 For Officers Of The AIR FORCE— ARMY— NAVY— MARINE CORPS— COAST GUARD BROADEST PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COVERAGE AVAILABLE AT LOWEST NET COST INSURE YOUR EFFECTS (Clothing, Cameras. Engagement Rings, etc) FOR THEFT FROM AUTO— LOSS— MYSTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCE— RIOT— VANDALISM— FIRE— FLOOD— AND OTHER HAZARDS 631 NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON WAINWRIGHT STATION San Antonio, Texas 78208 512—223-2981 Specializing in serving the military SINCE 1920 One of the first banks to inaugurate special services tor the military — REGARDLESS OF WHERE STATIONED No special or discriminating inducements to new customers, BUT, efficient and courteous services to all customers and their families. ONCE A CUSTOMER— ALWAYS A CUSTOMER — OVER 63,000 DEPOSITORS — Liberal personal signature loans to officers. Reasonable rates and terms. Write, wire or phone us for further information about our services. Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Federal Reserve System S amuei U. ckeckter SILVERSMITHS, INC. HEAOQUARTBAS FOR: Internttloiol Sllvw Ca. Minton China Royal Ooulton Royal Worcastar Spod« China Wadgwood China Ginori China Royal Natharland Stuart Crystal Tiffin Crystal Val St. Lambart Raed 1 Barton Towla Silvar Co Wallaca Silvar • and many othar 29 Park Row. New York, New York 10038 I THEY WALK WITH A MILITARY STRIDE Genuine CORCORAN Paratroop JUMP BOOTS CORCORAN INC STOUGMTON, MASS. 632 THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of ' your career ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 599 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. 10012 ikf Congratulations ' 70 LASKER GOLDMAN CORP 470 PARK AVENUE SOUTH NEW YORK. N. Y. 10016 633 DREYFUS CO. Today ' s Methods for Today ' s Markets® Member New York and American Stock Exchanges Corporate and Municipal Underwriters 2 BROADWAY • NEW YORK 4. N. Y. • BO 9-9300 CON GRATULATIONS TO THE 1970 GRADUATING OFFICER CORPS Michael Baker, Jr., Inc. ROCHESTER. PENNSYLVANIA 634 7 gW IK S X t UU 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 MEMBER FD I C i O Mi IX OR OLT OF UIVIFORM 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 RIDGEWOOD PARAMUS. NEW JERSEY Wtniou if _ U. S. ARMY • ARMY NATIONAL For Sixty-three years the business of this Bank has been almost entirely with Army Per- sonnel, stationed In all parts of the World. Our Facilities are especially designed to handle your Checking, or Saving Accounts and your Loan needs, all by mall. Perhaps this Service would be helpful to you. Bank With the Bank Your Father Does THE ARMY NATIONAL BANK FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS MEMBER F.D.I.C. A.U.S.A. 635 Navigation Systems Nuclear Reactors North American Rockwell 636 13 A,. - ' . - ___, A S; .- , :V ' - ' ' " -:_- Bi f ' ' " .■•.-.-s, ' -- -•■ ■■. y:M. Jsk " ft M Nj ' V - .l!L? ' ' i M HkC ' :- ' v V«i . Igagsftg ■i ' He increased his cKiances of dying by 500%. That man wasn ' t going very fast when he crashed He could very well have walked away from his car. And called his wife to tell her he ' d be home late. But that man didn ' t wear his seat belt. So he upped his chances of dying by 5 to 1. And he didn ' t beat his own odds. Now, we all know what a nuisance it is to buckle a seat belt. It takes from 3 to 10 seconds. Who ' s got that kind of time to waste? But isn ' t it funny how we all have time to buckle our seat belts on a plane the minute the sign flashes ' It ' s especially funny when you consider the fact that, last year, deaths in U S airline crashes added up to only 158 people While deaths in U S- car crashes added up to over 56,000 people. Isn ' t that an interesting com pari when you wear a seat belt The fact is. that 8.000 to 10,000 extra lives a year could be saved it everybody wore their seat belts all the time (Not to mention the number of faces that could be saved. Or the number of livers. Or kidneys Or unborn children) Andt Detroi ' them The fact IS, you ' re five times safer ii cident We pick and choose the times to buckle our belts as i) we could foretell when we ' ll crash So most of us don ' t wear belts for driving close to home, (But did you know that 28,000 people died wilhm 25 miles of home last year ' ) And most of us don ' t wear belts for driving at low speeds (But did you know that, last year. 25.000 people weregoingslowerthan40mph when they died m a crash?) M©bil. We want you to live. In a 35 mph crash, a driver or passenger of average weight speeds towards the inside walls of the car with a force of 2 ' j tons. A seat belt will keep you from hitting those walls with that force It will keep you from being thrown Irom the car (which automatically increases your chance of survival by fiv t belt will keep you in position to steer and brake it you ' re sideswiped. So you ' ll have a chance to get out of the jam you ' re in And (in the 2 or 3 cases in a thousand) where there ' s a fire or the car goes under water, a seat belt can keep you conscious So you ' ll have a chance to get out of the We know that buckling your seat belt every time you get in a car can be a pain. But some pains are worse than oth er pains. 637 mwfKms{mif 4i HOWITZER STUDIOS USMA BOX 38 WEST POINT. N. Y. 10996 914-938-2760 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY ■The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made " ' , .!« ■h r ' XT " ' f m ' '

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

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


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


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


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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